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Superflex Dynasty Rookie Mock Draft: Tight End Premium (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 Superflex dynasty rookie draft rankings and advice to help you dominate your leagues. Here’s a look at a Superflex dynasty rookie mock draft using our free draft simulator. We dive into a few of the picks below.

dynasty rookie mock draft simulator

Superflex Dynasty Rookie Mock Draft

Here’s a five-round, Superflex dynasty rookie mock draft. We pick from the No. 5 spot. Here is the full draft board, and we dive into the dynasty rookie draft pick selection below.

Full Superflex Dynasty Rookie Draft Board

superflex dynasty rookie mock draft

2024 Dynasty Fantasy Football Guide

Superflex Dynasty Rookie Draft Pick Review

1.05 – Rome Odunze (WR – CHI)

Rome Odunze’s tenure at Washington was characterized by steady progression, peaking in his junior year with 75 catches, 1,145 yards, and 7 TDs, and further elevating in 2023 with 81 receptions for 1,428 yards and 13 TDs, despite battling injuries. His senior performance earned him a spot on the AP first team and a career-high 33% dominator rating, placing him fourth in his draft class. Notably, Odunze had a breakout season at 19 during his sophomore year, underlining his early development. Drafted 9th overall by the Chicago Bears, he starts the season as the WR3 but has the potential to secure a more significant role as the year progresses. His blend of size, resilience, and early breakout age positions him as a promising fantasy asset.
– Andrew Erickson

2.05 – Michael Penix Jr. (QB – ATL)

The Falcons drew heavy criticism by selecting Penix with the No. 8 pick in the draft after signing Kirk Cousins to a lucrative four-year contract in the offseason. Penix has no clear path to playing time in 2024, although it should be noted that Cousins is coming off a torn Achilles and is entering his age-36 season. Penix has a strong, accurate arm and is good at sack avoidance, having taken just 16 sacks over his last two college season. Penix has a worrisome injury history, however. He’s torn his ACL twice and has also endured shoulder issues. Penix won’t be draftable in most redraft leagues, though he’d become a popular waiver-wire addition if Cousins were to go down.
– Pat Fitzmaurice

3.05 – Malachi Corely (WR – NYJ)

Malachi Corley demonstrated consistent productivity at Western Kentucky, particularly excelling in creating yards after the catch. Despite his smaller stature, his thick frame allowed him to navigate through defenses effectively. However, concerns arise regarding his play style being more akin to a running back than a traditional receiver. Coupled with doubts about the Jets’ offensive creativity, Corley’s potential may be limited in their system. Despite being a third-round pick, I’d exercise caution in investing in him for fantasy purposes.
– Andrew Erickson

4.05 – Tyrone Tracy Jr. (RB – NYG)

Tracy’s NFL career could be much better than his collegiate one when it’s all said and done. Last year’s tackle-breaking metrics should raise your eyebrows, especially for a player still acclimating to the position. Tracy ranked fourth in yards after contact per attempt and fifth in elusive rating (per PFF). Purdue offered him the most vanilla offensive role possible in the passing game with his receiver background. I expect the Giants to rectify that when he does garner snaps. Tracy only has to unseat Eric Gray to earn the RB2 role for the Giants. Gray didn’t do anything to wow the team last year with his 2.8 yards per carry and 1.53 yards after contact per attempt (per Fantasy Points Data). Devin Singletary looks like the team’s workhorse, but if he goes down, Tracy could take over three-down duties. He’s one of the best handcuff options in drafts.
– Derek Brown

5.05 – Jaheim Bell (TE – NE)

Well, the NFL just told us what they thought about Bell as a prospect. That was stated loudly with his fall all the way to the seventh round of the NFL Draft. Bell is worth a taxi squad spot, but it’s possible he doesn’t even make the team with Hunter Henry, Austin Hooper, and Mitchell Wilcox all above him on the depth chart. In tight-end premium formats, he’s worth a stash, but in every other dynasty format, I’ll be avoiding him as there are better darts to throw late.
– Derek Brown

Dynasty Draft Advice

Dynasty Rookie Draft Advice


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