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Dynasty Rookie Mock Draft: 10-Team, Late Pick (2024 Fantasy Football)

The 2024 NFL Draft has come and gone. Now that this phase of the NFL offseason has ended, it’s on to fantasy football drafts for many leagues. That will often start with dynasty rookie drafts. We’ll have you covered with our dynasty rookie draft rankings and advice to help you dominate your leagues. Here’s a look at a dynasty rookie mock draft using our free draft simulator. We dive into a few of the picks below.

dynasty rookie mock draft simulator

Dynasty Rookie Mock Draft

Here’s a five-round, 1QB dynasty rookie mock draft. We pick from the No. 9 spot. Here is the full draft board, and we dive into the dynasty rookie draft pick selection below.

Full Dynasty Rookie Draft Board

dynasty rookie mock draft

2024 Dynasty Fantasy Football Guide

Dynasty Rookie Draft Pick Review

1.09 – Ladd McConkey (WR – LAC)

Ladd McConkey emerged in his third season at Georgia as a redshirt sophomore, achieving 762 receiving yards and seven touchdowns with a 20% dominator rating, despite a late breakout at 21 years old. Competing for targets with Brock Bowers, one of college football’s top tight ends, and ahead of 2024 second-round pick AD Mitchell on the depth chart, McConkey demonstrated his capability, especially in the two games without Bowers in 2023, posting his highest yardage totals. Although injuries impacted his final year’s stats, he remained efficient, ranking 8th nationally in yards per route run (3.26). Known for his quickness and polished route-running rather than size, McConkey’s agility and speed, highlighted by a sub-4.4 40-yard dash at the combine, make him a promising professional prospect. Drafted by the Chargers who traded up in Round 2, he enters a team with a weak WR corps, positioning him to potentially lead in targets.
– Andrew Erickson

2.09 – Troy Franklin (WR – DEN)

Troy Franklin capped his junior year at Oregon with nearly 1,400 yards and 14 touchdowns, showcasing his deep-threat capabilities with a 29% dominator rating. Despite concerns about his slender frame at 6-foot-3 and 183 lbs, his rumored 4.35-second 40-yard dash underscores his potential as a top-tier receiver and early breakout age. Drafted early in Round 4 by the Broncos after a disappointing combine, Franklin finds a favorable situation under Sean Payton, who has a history of trading up for wide receivers. Positioned to play the “Z” role previously held by Jerry Jeudy, Franklin’s existing chemistry with Broncos QB Bo Nix, his former college teammate, could enhance his opportunity to make an immediate impact.
– Andrew Erickson

3.09 – Javon Baker (WR – NE)

Javon Baker’s path to the NFL took a significant turn when he transferred from Alabama to UCF, where he excelled with impressive dominator ratings in his final two seasons. Standing at 6-foot-1 and 202 pounds, Baker’s skill set as a big-play threat was evident, highlighted by his high average yards per reception and yards after catch ability. Often compared to DeVonta Smith, Baker brings added size and route-running prowess to the table. Drafted by the Patriots in the fourth round, he joins a team with a relatively thin receiver depth chart, offering him ample opportunity to shine. Despite being chosen after Ja’Lynn Polk, Baker’s consistent ability to make plays downfield suggests a high ceiling and the potential to emerge as a key figure in New England’s passing game.
– Andrew Erickson

4.09 – Kimani Vidal (RB – LAC)

Vidal might have tumbled down the NFL draft board, but don’t make the mistake of assuming that he lacks the talent profile to take over the Bolts’ backfield. His competition (Gus Edwards & J.K. Dobbins) isn’t exactly overwhelming. Last year, Vidal ranked 21st in PFF’s elusive rating while proving that he can handle volume with at least 23 carries in 57% of his games. With Greg Roman at the controls, there will be plenty of rushing volume to chew on, so even if he doesn’t claim the workhorse role. From 2019-2022 with Baltimore, Roman coordinated an offense that ranked first in neutral rushing rate. Vidal could be a flex play in Week 1 with the upside to grow into more (RB2) as the season moves along.
– Derek Brown

5.09 – Erick All Jr. (TE – CIN)

All has injury concerns, but he also has the smash landing spot to make a LaPorta/Kincaid-level impact. The Bengals don’t have an established TE1 and they have an elite passer in Joe Burrow. Tee Higgins gets traded, and other Bengals WRs don’t work out besides Ja’Marr Chase…and bingo. All says he will be ready for training camp, so I am “ALL” about buying the dip at his TE40 ADP. When in doubt, draft a former Iowa tight end. 11-inch hands (98th percentile).
– Andrew Erickson

Dynasty Draft Advice

Dynasty Rookie Draft Advice


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