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2019 Fantasy Baseball Rankings (AL)

Expert Consensus Ranking (59 of 62 Experts) -
Rank Player (Team, Position) Notes
1 Mike Trout (LAA - CF,DH) 1.0
Congratulations on landing the first pick. Your reward is Trout, a super-duper-star who is somehow getting better. The Angels stud set career highs in walk rate (20.1%), OBP (.460), wOBA (.447), and wRC+ (191) during his seventh season. He has cleared a .300 batting average in each of the last three years and averaged 33.6 homers per season after popping 39 in 2018. The floor and ceiling remain sky-high despite missing time over the past two years.
2 Mookie Betts (BOS - CF,RF) 2.0
It may be tempting to snag Betts with the 1st pick over Trout, after the ridiculous season he just put together, but remember that he is just one year removed from batting .264 with 24 homers. There is a chance Betts outproduces Trout, but that isn't a risk you should gamble on.
3 J.D. Martinez (BOS - LF,RF,DH) 4.0 +1.0
Martinez is a rare first-round hitter who rarely runs, but he'll make up for it in every other spot. While the 31-year-old probably won't win another batting title at .330, he's a .307 hitter since 2014's breakout who has exceeded .300 in three straight years. He boasts an MLB-high .655 slugging percentage in the past two seasons with 88 long balls. Last season, he placed within the 97th percentile or better in exit velocity, hard-hit%, xAVG, xSLG, and xWOBA. Hitting in the middle of Boston's lineup also makes him a strong bet to drive in and score over 100 runs. Limited fielding reps helped him stay healthy, but he played enough OF (25 games) to maintain fantasy eligibility, making him a strong four-category star.
4 Jose Ramirez (CLE - 2B,3B) 3.0 -1.0
A second-half slump removed Ramirez from the AL MVP and No. 1 pick conversations. Don't punish him too severely for the .218 batting average after the All-Star break, as the 26-year-old infielder still tallied 39 homers, 34 steals and 26 more walks (106) than strikeouts (80). Given his excellent plate approach and career 88.0% contact rate, his average should improve from .270 closer to his .285 career norm if he curtails last year's pop-up woes (13.0%). After giving everyone a late scare in spring with a knee injury, he's expected to be ready for Opening Day.
5 Chris Sale (BOS - SP) 5.0
There are a handful of starting pitchers that stand out above the rest, but Sale and Scherzer may belong in a tier of their own at this point. Sale posted an unfathomable 0.861 WHIP last season and 13.5 K/9. As long as he returns to health, we could be looking at a 340 Ks
6 Jose Altuve (HOU - 2B) 8.0 +2.0
It can be easy to be discouraged by Altuve "only" batting .316 with limited power and steals, but the injury seemed to influence his performance much more than most realize. You can expect a return to his 20 homer, 30 steal, 110 runs season with a batting average north of .330
7 Aaron Judge (NYY - RF,DH) 9.0 +2.0
Judge had a down year in 2018 which means his OPS was merely .919. If he can get back to playing 150 games this year, fantasy owners can bank on 45 homers, 110 runs and 100 RBIs. That may have you ready to grab him in the first round, but he comes with more injury risk than anyone else in the top 20
8 Alex Bregman (HOU - 3B,SS) 7.0 -1.0
Bregman had 83 extra-base hits last season to go with 105 runs and 103 RBIs despite being just 24 years old. Chances are high that his fantasy value continues to trend north. With that said, he is currently recovering from elbow surgery so be sure to keep an eye on his progress before picking him up in the 1st round this spring.
9 Giancarlo Stanton (NYY - LF,RF,DH) 11.0 +2.0
After obliterating pitchers in 2017, Stanton cooled off in a big way last year, striking out 211 times and hitting just .266 with 38 homers. There is upside for 60+ bombs this year, but believe it or not, he has only hit 40 or more once his entire career
10 Justin Verlander (HOU - SP) 10.0
Verlander may be turning 36 years old soon, but his velocity is still as impressive as ever and he 2018 was actually his best K% (34.8%, second best 28.1%) of his career while his BB% (4.4%) was his lowest. Don't avoid him because of his age. He is rocking better than ever before
11 Francisco Lindor (CLE - SS) 6.0 -5.0
Originally expected to return from a calf injury in early April, Lindor suffered an ankle ailment while rehabbing. There's now no timetable for his recovery, and it's increasingly hard to see Cleveland letting him run once back on the diamond. Investors have little choice but to wait and hope for the best, but they shouldn't expect him to return first-round value.
12 Gerrit Cole (NYY - SP) 13.0 +1.0
You can look at Cole's 3.50 second half ERA and assume he got worse over the season, but all the underlying numbers suggest he was actually better. Don't shy away from him because of a false fear of his risk. Rather, expect another 250+ strikeouts with plenty of wins and excellent ratios
13 Andrew Benintendi (BOS - LF,CF) 15.0 +2.0
Benintendi is a spectacular real life player, but in fantasy, he was extremely similar to Jean Segura who happens to be going five rounds later. The arrow is pointing up for Benintendi, but not enough to warrant a top 30 draft pick
14 Corey Kluber (TEX - SP) 12.0 -2.0
Each of the past five years, Kluber has given fantasy owners 200 innings while compiling 1,228 strikeouts. In four of those five seasons, he has provided 18 or more wins. If you draft him in the second round, you can be certain to get a true ace
15 Blake Snell (TB - SP) 14.0 -1.0
Snell may have posted the single greatest second half of any pitcher in the last 50 years with a 1.17 ERA, .155 BAA and 12.7 K/9. There is a chance he finishes as the #1 fantasy pitcher this season, but both Scherzer and Sale are safer bets because of their sustained reliability
16 Carlos Carrasco (CLE - SP) 17.0 +1.0
Although Cleveland doesn't pay him like it, Carrasco has been a true ace for five straight years, posting a sparkling 3.27 ERA with 193 Ks per season in that time. There is more upside with a pitcher like Syndergaard or Strasburg, but Carrasco's floor makes him one of the top 15 pitchers in this year's fantasy drafts
17 Anthony Rendon (LAA - 3B) 18.0 +1.0
Every single season, fantasy owners draft Rendon in the fourth or fifth round and every single year he outproduces that draft value. 2018 was no different, as he hit .308 with 24 homers, 92 RBIs and 88 runs scored in just 136 games. Don't make the mistake of letting him slip by you in the fourth again this season
18 Khris Davis (OAK - LF,DH) 19.0 +1.0
Looking for 40 homers? Draft Davis and write it in ink. He has knocked 133 over the last three seasons with 335 RBIs in that time. The floor is as high as you'll find in the first five rounds but the batting average is almost certainly going to be around .250 again
19 Whit Merrifield (KC - 1B,2B,CF,RF,DH) 16.0 -3.0
With the Royals not expected to compete in 2019, there is little doubt that Merrifield will surpass 40 stolen bases again. He doesn't have much in the way of power, nor will he score a load of runs in this offense, but the batting average should end up around .300 once again
20 Xander Bogaerts (BOS - SS) 22.0 +2.0
Xander has been around for so long that it is easy to forget he is still just 26 years old. Although there have been periods of disappointment in the past, Bogaerts still has averaged 15 homers, 91 runs, 84 RBIs and a .295 BA over the last four seasons. Add in that 2018 was his best yet and we may be looking at another big step forward this season
21 Carlos Correa (HOU - SS) 21.0
Correa has missed a significant chunk of time in each of the past two seasons, and while he struggled in 2018, don't forget that he is still just 24 years old and one year removed from being the MVP front-runner prior to his injury. There is major upside here and he may prove to be a league winner
22 George Springer (HOU - CF,RF,DH) 23.0 +1.0
Springer is one of a handful of stars who started off their season with a rough patch. He started to turn in around in the second half before his injury, but only enough to get his final line to 22 homers and a .265 batting average. If he can stay healthy, Springer might lead the AL in runs scored along with plenty of homers and RBIs, but the speed has essentially disappeared
23 Adalberto Mondesi (KC - 2B,SS) 20.0 -3.0
Few people could have foreseen the impact Mondesi would make down the stretch last season, finishing as a top-five overall hitter in standard roto/categories leagues from August 1 on. His plate discipline left a lot to be desired, but his 14 HRs and 32 SBs in 75 games led a lot of fantasy managers to the championship circle. If you believe most of the projection systems, he's due for a 20-40 kind of season in 2019, production that would again place him right alongside the very best roto options in the game. His limited track record makes him a risk-reward pick, but his skills are very real and his current sixth-round draft cost is very reasonable.
24 Nelson Cruz (MIN - DH) 40.0 +16.0
Forget the groundhog seeing his shadow; there's no better sign of spring's arrival than seeing Cruz get drafted criminally late. After merely clobbering 37 homers-his lowest tally since 2013-the stud DH has a consensus ADP outside of the top 100. That's an absurdly low price for a dependably elite slugger who finished in the 98th percentile of hard-hit rate, exit velocity, xwOBA, and xSLG. Despite logging a .282 xBA for the third straight year, his actual average dropped from .287 and .288 to .256. Even if he merely splits the difference and reverts to .270, he'd be a better version of Rhys Hoskins going multiple rounds later. So what if he doesn't have a position? Were you planning on leaving a utility spot empty?
25 Jose Abreu (CWS - 1B,DH) 33.0 +8.0
Since Abreu joined the league, he is fifth in the majors with 288 RBIs and #1 among that group with a .295 batting average. As you know, he provides plenty of homers and runs as well. It may not feel interesting to draft Abreu, but with first base more shallow than years past, he is an excellent 6th round pick
26 James Paxton (NYY - SP) 24.0 -2.0
Paxton has posted back-to-back seasons with an excellent strikeout rate and WHIP, but his ERA grew by nearly a run last year thanks to a spike in his home run rate. Under normal circumstances that could be chalked up to an outlier season, but Paxton is moving to a much more homer-friendly home park this season so it is possible the long ball issue could linger. Last season's 160 1/3 innings also represented a career-high for Paxton, who is not exactly known for his durability. Expect him to be quite good when he's on the mound, but don't expect more than about 150 innings and an ERA in the mid-3.00s.
27 Eddie Rosario (MIN - LF) 36.0 +9.0
Rosario produced nearly identical stat lines in 2017 and 2018, suggesting he is a pretty safe bet to produce around 25 HRs, 10 SBs, and a batting average in the .290 range. He may lack the upside of some of the other names coming off the board around pick 80, but if you're looking for a steady across-the-board contributor, don't hesitate to call Rosario's name.
28 Vladimir Guerrero Jr. (TOR - 3B) 26.0 -2.0
Nobody is doubting Guerrero's skills. Especially not Steamer, as the typically pessimistic projection system has the 19-year-old batting .306/.368/.511 with 22 homers in 550 plate appearances. Toronto's teenage prodigy has nothing left to prove in the minors after collectively batting .381/.437/.636 in Double-A and Triple-A. The problem is opportunity, with the Blue Jays almost certain to hold baseball's top prospect back for service-time manipulation. Since he was never going to make the Opening Day roster, supporters shouldn't get cold feet because of an oblique injury that guarantees a delay to his anticipated arrival. With Ronald Acuna's sensational debut fresh in everyone's mind, there's still little chance of snagging Vlad Jr. at a discount. Don't bite so soon in re-drafts, but it'll get tougher to resist if he lasts to the late fifth or sixth round.
29 Zack Greinke (HOU - SP) 27.0 -2.0
Greinke's age is now 35 and he did have a rough season three years ago, but besides then, he has been phenomenal since 2009. Expect plenty more of the same in 2019 with excellent ratios, about 15 wins and around 200 strikeouts. This makes him a top 20 starting pitcher for 2019 fantasy leagues
30 Mitch Haniger (SEA - CF,RF) 38.0 +8.0
Haniger built on his impressive 2017 debut with the Mariners in 2018, producing a .285/90/26/93/8 roto line that ranked 10th among outfielders. The power and speed numbers look completely sustainable for Haniger, but his batting average could be due for a bit of regression and it may be challenging to produce 90+ runs and RBIs again in a rebuilding Mariners lineup. Haniger is unlikely to be a bust, but last season's numbers are probably closer to his ceiling than his floor.
31 Gleyber Torres (NYY - 2B,SS) 29.0 -2.0
Torres is a former elite prospect who is coming off an excellent rookie season in New York. He strikes out a bit too much at this stage of his career to be a reliable asset in batting average, but he won't kill you there and should be able to match or exceed last season's 24 home runs while also chipping in 5-10 steals and solid run and RBI totals. At just 22 years old, there's also a chance that Torres takes a big step forward this year and jumps into the upper echelon at the position, but his fifth-round ADP means you'll be paying for that upside if you draft him.
32 Mike Clevinger (CLE - SP) 28.0 -4.0
After dominating in a smaller 2017 sample size, Clevinger took it up another notch in 2018, this time with 200 innings of proof. He might not win 16 games or strikeout 240 batters like some of the top tier aces, but his ratios and 200 Ks put him firmly in the 6th-8th rounds of this season's drafts
33 Jose Berrios (MIN - SP) 32.0 -1.0
Berrios' 2018 season was pretty similar to 2017. He made some strides in strikeout rate and WHIP, but it didn't help his ERA much thanks to a spike in home runs allowed. Berrios is a good but not great strikeout pitcher and his walk rate is just ok, so he'll need to make further improvements to live up to the hype he had as a prospect. That could certainly happen in his age-24 season, but it isn't guaranteed.
34 Gary Sanchez (NYY - C,DH) 25.0 -9.0
How why are you willing to take a guy who batted .186 last season? Turns out the answer is pretty high for Sanchez, who's challenging J.T. Realmuto as the top catcher off the board. He did, after all, hit .284/.354/.568 in 754 prior MLB plate appearances. A groin injury also hampered his production, and he additionally underwent offseason shoulder surgery. He struggled mightily against breaking balls, but actually deposited more walks without significant contact declines. The average could easily rise back to .250 with around 30 long balls, but is that enough to justify an investment around pick 60? Catcher is worse than usual, but that's still too steep in one-catcher formats.
35 Aroldis Chapman (NYY - RP) 31.0 -4.0
Aroldis Chapman was his typical dominant self last season and enters 2019 as the clear closer in the Bronx. This shapes up as arguably the best bullpen in baseball, however, so the Yankees will have no shortage of potential replacements should Chapman struggle or get hurt.
36 Luis Severino (NYY - SP) 30.0 -6.0
A Cy Young Award contender though June, Severino imploded with a 5.20 ERA over the final three months. That inconsistency is perilous for a staff headliner, but he still finished 2018 with a 3.39 ERA, 2.95 FIP, and 220 strikeouts. Despite his start-by-start inconsistency, he has delivered on a macro level in consecutive seasons. However, he will miss at least all of April with a shoulder injury, Previously a viable top-10 candidate, he's now too risky to draft as a top-25 starter.
37 Joey Gallo (TEX - 1B,LF,CF,RF) 42.0 +5.0
Gallo has reached 40 HRs in each of his two full Major League seasons, and will enter 2019 as one of the best pure power hitters in the game. Unfortunately, that power comes attached to a .203 career batting average, meaning that fantasy owners who draft Gallo in standard 5x5 formats will need to either punt batting average or make a concerted effort to offset the damage he'll do there. Whether you draft Gallo or not is largely a matter of roster construction, but expect him to finish right around the top-100 players in terms of overall fantasy value. He does walk quite a bit, giving him a major boost in OBP formats.
38 Justin Upton (LAA - LF,DH) 41.0 +3.0
Erratic over the course of a season, Upton is consistent on a year-to-year basis. Even if he never lived out Ken Griffey Jr. comparisons, the outfielder has logged over 600 plate appearances in each of the last eight seasons with at least 30 homers in the last three. A rise in ground balls and fall in fly balls, however, puts that streak in jeopardy. So does a toe injury that will likely send him to the IL to start 2019. That's a big blow since stability was a major driving force in drafting Upton.
39 Miguel Andujar (NYY - 3B,DH) 35.0 -4.0
Andujar flew under the radar until his major breakout last season. We've seen players like that face major challenges in their sophomore campaign so beware of the risk associated with picking him, but as we've seen, the upside is tantalizing and may prove well worth a mid-round pick.
40 Brad Hand (CLE - RP) 37.0 -3.0
The Indians let Andrew Miller and Cody Allen walk in free agency, clearing the path for Brad Hand to serve as the team's clear-cut closer this season. At age 28, Hand has put together three straight seasons with an ERA under 3.00 and a WHIP of 1.11 or better, and his already impressive K/9 rate grew to 13.25 last season. Hand didn't experience any drop-off after moving from San Diego to Cleveland, and with little in the way of competition, he is fully capable of being one of the very best closers in fantasy baseball this year.
41 Matt Chapman (OAK - 3B) 44.0 +3.0
While it may be appealing to draft incredible real-life players, there is a major difference between fringe AL MVP candidate and top 80 fantasy baseball player. Chapman's defensive prowess doesn't transfer over, unfortunately, so rather, we are looking at a mediocre power hitter with some batting average concerns.
42 Roberto Osuna (HOU - RP) 34.0 -8.0
Astros manager A.J. Hinch has affirmed that Osuna will again serve as the team's closer, a role he inherited last year upon returning from a 75-game suspension and getting traded from the Blue Jays. Osuna was a dominant closer from 2015-2017, but his K/9 rate alarmingly fell to 7.58 between Toronto and Houston last year. The good news is that he maintained an above-average 14.7 percent swinging-strike rate, indicating that he should return to striking out over a batter per inning while maintaining elite control. Save opportunities should also be plentiful on the World Series-contending Astros, so it makes sense for Osuna to get drafted as one of the first 10, if not five, closers off the board.
43 Eloy Jimenez (CWS - LF,RF) 50.0 +7.0
For all the hype bestowed upon Vladimir Guerrero Jr., Jimenez is oddly getting a bit lost in the shuffle. He has nothing left to prove in the minors after hitting .355/.399/.597 with 12 homers in 55 Triple-A games, so the White Sox can't justify keeping him down too much longer. He should now start the season in Chicago after signing a six-year extension that eliminates any need to manipulate his service time. Jimenez could brandish top-shelf power from the start. Steamer agrees, projecting .293/.341/.502 with 25 homers in 130 games. Often available beyond the top-100 picks before the signing, the hype hadn't gotten out of hand yet. Barring a substantial uptick, he's especially an intriguing upside pick in shallower mixed leagues with three starting outfielders.
44 Rougned Odor (TEX - 2B,DH) 55.0 +11.0
After back-to-back 30 HR campaigns, Odor managed to hit just 18 in 129 games last year, but there is little in his batted ball profile to suggest the power drop-off will be permanent. Of greater concern is the fact that Odor's strikeout rate has increased significantly over the last two seasons, and his stolen base success rate plummeted last season. Odor is certainly capable of producing a .250-30-15 season, but that outcome feels a little closer to his ceiling than his floor at this point. Still, unless he gets the red light on the base paths, Odor is a solid bet to again finish among the top-12 second basemen in standard 5x5 leagues.
45 David Price (BOS - SP) 39.0 -6.0
Price isn't going to thrill anyone as a workhorse ace anymore, but he still posts plenty of Ks to go with useful ratios each and every season. With Boston's lineup behind him, we can expect plenty of wins as well, making him one of the most appealing third-tier starting pitchers this year.
46 Jose Peraza (BOS - SS) 46.0
Peraza broke out last season with 13 homers, 23 steals and a .288 batting average. Whether or not the power stays is a question, but he seems to be a safe source for runs, steals and batting average in the middle of drafts.
47 Michael Brantley (HOU - LF,DH) 45.0 -2.0
Batting average tends to be an underrated ability in fantasy baseball, and that is an area in which Brantley excels. But durability is also an underrated commodity, and that has been Brantley downfall for big chunks of his career. If Brantley can just manage to stay healthy, he should be able to contribute enough balanced production across all five roto categories to be a valuable third outfielder in mixed leagues.
48 Charlie Morton (TB - SP) 48.0
After nearly a decade of mediocrity, the Astros turned Morton into a high-end starter in 2017, and he was even better in 2018. At this point, he feels relatively safe to pencil in for a mid-3.00s ERA, 10.0 K/9 rate, and WHIP in the 1.15-1.20 range. The concerns are his advancing age and durability -- he's never thrown more than 172 innings in a season. The move to Tampa Bay is also a mild concern, less so for the change of division than for the move away from a Houston team that seemingly knew how to get the best out of him.
49 Masahiro Tanaka (NYY - SP) 52.0 +3.0
Tanaka was basically the same pitcher last year as he was in 2017, but he shaved a run off of his ERA thanks to slight improvements in BABIP allowed, home runs allowed, and left-on-base percentage. Still, home runs remain an issue for Tanaka, which explains why his ERA generally lags behind his WHIP. He's also never made it to 200 innings, so he's not exactly a workhorse. At this point we should just accept Tanaka for what he is: a solid third or fourth fantasy starter.
50 Dee Gordon (SEA - 2B,CF) 43.0 -7.0
Gordon is going to absolutely destroy you in two categories and his batting average isn't anything to write home about. With that said, the potential of 60 stolen bases makes him worth the price of admission toward the middle of drafts.
51 Rafael Devers (BOS - 3B) 58.0 +7.0
Devers was somewhat disappointing in his first full Major League season, hitting just .240 and missing some time with a hamstring strain. But the low batting average was largely due to an unusually low .281 BABIP -- his batted ball profile was nearly identical to his promising 2017 debut. He also managed to produce 21 homers and five steals in just 121 games, not too shabby for a guy who was just 21-years old. The full breakout could be coming this year.
52 Aaron Hicks (NYY - CF) 54.0 +2.0
For a guy who just tallied 27 homers and 11 steals in 137 games, Hicks isn't getting much love. He also scored 90 runs thanks to sporting a 15.5% walk rate in a stacked Yankees lineup. Even without adding in the stats gleaned by his lineup replacement, the outfielder still performed well enough to demand top-100 consideration. A rise in contact (78.0%) and hard-hit rate (39.5%) should lead to a higher average and sustained power, and his cost more than bakes in the substantial injury risk. He's an especially wise choice in shallower three-outfielder mixed leagues, where it's easier to fill in the gaps when he misses some time. That will happen early, as a back injury will keep him out to start 2019.
53 Nomar Mazara (CWS - RF) 63.0 +10.0
Having hit 20 homers in each of his first three MLB seasons, Mazara has yet to validate his high prospect pedigree as an above-average hitter. Drafters paying for upside instead keep receiving a boring compiler with a career .258/.320/.425 slash line. Last year, he needed a career-high 20.0% HR/FB rate on a career-low 26.6% FB rate just to reach his usual 20, half of which he notched in May. All of this points to a steady hand rather than an upside play, but Mazara only turns 24 in April. His upside hasn't expired just yet, but don't overpay for unfulfilled hype.
54 Jose Leclerc (TEX - RP) 51.0 -3.0
Leclerc emerged from relative obscurity in 2018 to become a dominant closer, producing a 1.56 ERA, 0.85 WHIP, and 13.27 K/9. That performance clearly impressed manager Chris Woodward, who has left no doubt that Leclerc will be the Rangers' closer again in 2019. He could be one of the better fantasy closers in the league even if Texas doesn't win a ton of games.
55 Mallex Smith (SEA - LF,CF,RF) 47.0 -8.0
Smith had a very impressive first full season in the Big Leagues, nabbing 40 stolen bases while hitting .296. He may not be able to quite duplicate that batting average again, but he won't kill you there and another 40 steals seems very possible.
56 Miguel Cabrera (DET - 1B,DH) 62.0 +6.0
You may be inclined to believe Cabrera is done since he has had two subpar seasons in a row, but he is apparently in the best shape of his life. Add in the fact that he will be spending most of his time as the Tigers DH and we might just have the biggest bounceback player on our hands.
57 Tim Anderson (CWS - SS) 56.0 -1.0
Anderson was remarkable in the first half but really slowed down to close the season. Even still, he managed 20 homers and 26 steals. While he may be hard pressed to repeat that this year, 15 and 15 would make him a useful mid-round pick so long as his batting average doesn't plummet further.
58 Shane Bieber (CLE - SP) 60.0 +2.0
Bieber is the rare pitcher who may throw too many strikes. His pinpoint control is helpful for his WHIP, and he's shown the ability to strike out close to a batter per inning, but he gave up so many hits as a rookie that his ERA ballooned to 4.55. That is due for quite a bit of positive regression, but Bieber's ERA may always trail behind his WHIP. For now, expect his ERA to settle in the mid-to-high 3s.
59 Stephen Piscotty (OAK - RF) 64.0 +5.0
Piscotty waited to get dropped in most leagues before delivering a bounce-back season. After batting .160 in May, he hit .286 with 24 homers and a .386 wOBA (.365 wOBA) from June 1 onward. Given his down 2017 (.235, 9 HRs), drafters should seek a near repeat of 2018 rather than extrapolating his late surge to a full season. Last year's 27 homers already set a career high, so aim for 25 from a solid, mid-tier option.
60 Yoan Moncada (CWS - 2B) 65.0 +5.0
Moncada has both double-digit power and speed, but the batting average is lackluster. You can make the case that he has more potential as a former #1 overall prospect, but more likely, the holes in his game will prove too much for a big breakout to be a possibility.
61 Yasmani Grandal (CWS - C) 49.0 -12.0
Grandal's batting average may not seem all that appealing in the .240s range, but that is actually at replacement-level for the position so he won't hurt you there. He will definitely help in HRs, RBIs and runs, though. Over the last three seasons, he trails only (the injured) Salvador Perez in homers, and that was before he moved from an awful park for hitters in L.A. to a hitter's have in Milwaukee.
62 Eduardo Rodriguez (BOS - SP) 61.0 -1.0
An intriguing option when healthy, Rodriguez took another step forward with a 3.82 ERA, 3.65 FIP, and 10.13 K/9 in 2018. Good luck getting a full season out of the lefty. Knee and ankle injuries contained him to 129.2 frames, so he has yet to make 25 starts for more than 137.1 frames in a single season. He flaunted a high ceiling by mixing in fewer four-seamers in favor of a cutter, and he has reportedly spent the offseason working on his slider with help from Chris Sale and Pedro Martinez. Drafters must prepare to make up the lost innings elsewhere, but he's nevertheless the type of high-strikeout hurler worth targeting after locking down sturdier rotation anchors.
63 J.A. Happ (NYY - SP) 53.0 -10.0
The undervalued Happ massively out-performed his 2018 draft pick despite posting his highest ERA (3.65) since 2014. He now owns a 3.49 ERA and 8.45 K/9 over those past four seasons, and yet many drafters have scoffed at him going around the pick-150 range. Seems like a reasonable price for someone who accompanied his career-high 193 strikeouts with a career-high 10.3% swinging-strike rate and career-low 78.3% contact rate. He looked comfortable in pinstripes (2.69 ERA, 1.05 WHIP) and could once again reap the rewards of run support to a crooked wins tally. Don't run away just because the southpaw is 36.
64 Ken Giles (TOR - RP) 59.0 -5.0
The Blue Jays took on Ken Giles in the Osuna trade last year. Although Giles' 2018 stats don't look pretty at first glance, his underlying numbers - including a terrific 53-to-7 strikeout-to-walk ratio - weren't too bad. Giles actually makes for a decent bounce-back candidate and potential draft-day value if your leaguemates are scared off by last year's 4.65 ERA.
65 Carlos Santana (CLE - 1B,3B) 74.0 +9.0
Santana had some of the worst BABIP luck in baseball last year so you can expect his batting average to jump back into the .250s this year to go with his usual 20+ homers and 80+ runs. That makes him a quality late-round corner infielder as always.
66 Elvis Andrus (TEX - SS) 70.0 +4.0
Andrus was downright awful in the 97 games he played last year, batting .256 with 6 homers and 5 steals. With full health, however, don't be surprised if he returns to the .300 hitting, 20 homer, 25 steal player that finished 2017 as a top fantasy shortstop.
67 Jonathan Schoop (MIN - 2B) FA 75.0 +8.0
Schoop takes a hit this season in home ballpark factor, but even still, has been a consistent enough source of power that fantasy owners can accept his .233 batting average from last year. Keep in mind, also, he carried a .293 mark in 2017 so the upside is there for a big season again.
68 Austin Meadows (TB - LF,CF,RF) 80.0 +12.0
Because he stalled in Triple-A and was blocked by a crowded Pirates outfield, Meadows' arrival came later than anticipated. Yet he promptly made up for lost time, storming out of the gate with a 1.221 OPS, four homers, and three steals in May. He then struggled and lost playing time before and after a midseason trade to Tampa Bay. This time, however, he clobbered Triple-A pitchers to 10 dingers in 27 games after offering 12 in 636 prior Triple-A plate appearances for the Pirates. Don't forget that Meadows, once considered an elite prospect, still boasts an enticing power and speed profile. Plus, he only turns 24 in May. He could go 20/15 in an untethered starting role.
69 Nathan Eovaldi (BOS - SP) 66.0 -3.0
Always one of baseball's hardest-throwing starters, Eovaldi finally parlayed his high-90s heater to a career-high 22.2 K% supported by a 10.7% swinging-strike rate. He also lowered his walk rate to a career-low 4.4%, leading to a 1.13 WHIP, 3.60 FIP, and 3.23 Deserved Run Average (DRA, per Baseball Prospectus). After re-signing with the Red Sox, he'd be one of the spring's top breakout picks if not for glaring durability and inconsistency concerns. Last year, he went from yielding one run in three combined starts to 21 in his next four. Eovaldi might give investors some headaches on the way to strong SP4 numbers in 150 innings.
70 Matt Olson (OAK - 1B) 57.0 -13.0
Before most of the majors even started the season, Olson got hit on his right hand by a pitch in Tokyo. He underwent hamate surgery, which will keep him out of action for at least a month. A tricky injury from which to recover, he may also need some time to rediscover his power upon returning. Just like that, a popular breakout pick throughout the offseason becomes someone to ignore -- unless given a sizable discount -- in drafts right before the league-wide Opening Day.
71 Tyler Glasnow (TB - SP,RP) 68.0 -3.0
A former elite prospect, Glasnow couldn't quite get his act together in Pittsburgh, but things started looking up when he was moved to the Rays. He struggled mightily with the long ball during his brief stint in Tampa, but the much more important thing is that he nearly cut his walk rate in half. Glasnow can miss bats with the best of them, so if he can stop giving away so many free passes we could suddenly be looking at a pitcher who can provide solid ratios to go along with the elite strikeout numbers. He's an exciting breakout candidate.
72 Jose Alvarado (TB - RP) 71.0 -1.0
The Rays appear to be in no hurry to name a closer, and they may not assign the job to a single pitcher. But the early frontrunner should be Jose Alvarado, who earned eight handshakes last year while posting helpful ratios.
73 Jorge Polanco (MIN - SS) 91.0 +18.0
Polanco batted .288 for fantasy owners in a shortened season last year and offers respectable power and speed. Don't be surprised if he knocks 15 homers with 15 steals this season.
74 Yusei Kikuchi (SEA - SP) 69.0 -5.0
Signed by Seattle this winter, Kikuchi heads to the U.S. with a career 2.77 ERA in eight seasons in Japan's Nippon Professional Baseball. The Japanese signee is expected to make his MLB debut in the Tokyo Dome, giving some last-minute drafters a sneak peek that could vastly sway his cost. Since Kikuchi is accustomed to working in a six-man rotation, Seattle plans to limit him to around five innings per start, which jeopardizes his win potential but could help fortify his ratios. He's a bit of an unknown without a sky-high ceiling, but the 27-year-old southpaw could make a solid mid-rotation piece if competitors get scared off by his uncertainty.
75 Luke Voit (NYY - 1B) 72.0 -3.0
Voit was extraordinary for the Yankees once they acquired him from St. Louis last year. In fact, he may have been one of the best hitters in baseball. Don't expect that for all of 2019, but don't be shocked if he puts up a Jesus Aguilar type of season either.
76 Byron Buxton (MIN - CF) 67.0 -9.0
Once deemed a future superstar, Buxton spent most of 2018 in Triple-A after batting .156 with a -3 wRC+ in 94 dreadful big league plate appearances. It's understandable to write him off, but he remains an elite defender who posted Statcast's highest sprint speed. While his 20-homer, 40-steal hasn't vanished, it's an increasingly less likely dream that would get accompanied by a minuscule batting average. He should have to fall beyond the top-200 picks before taking the high-risk plunge.
77 Shohei Ohtani (LAA - SP,DH) 73.0 -4.0
It is too bad that we don't get to see Ohtani pitch this season since he was so dominant, but his bat is very nearly on the same level. His full season pace last year had him at 34 homers, 16 steals, 95 RBIs, 92 runs and a .285 BA. That is a second round level season. Granted, he likely won't debut until May since he is recovering from an injury, but remember that he was only 23 last year and will finally get to focus on just hitting for the first time in his life.
78 Andrelton Simmons (LAA - SS) 87.0 +9.0
It is too bad we can't track web gems for fantasy baseball because Simmons just isn't as valuable in fantasy. Despite the lack of power, he doesn't offer some value in the fact that he should hit in the .280s with double-digit steals and near 70 runs scored.
79 Marcus Semien (OAK - SS) 86.0 +7.0
You won't get much help from Semien in terms of batting average, but he is a good bet for 15 homers and 15 steals, plus last season he provided fantasy owners with 89 runs scored. Expect more of the same from this durable and reliable depth piece.
80 Ramon Laureano (OAK - RF) 85.0 +5.0
A quiet difference-maker down the stretch, Laureano batted .288/.358/.474 with five homers and seven steals in 48 games with the A's. He's unlikely to sustain that average with a 28.4% strikeout rate, and his .388 BABIP is likely to fall in a larger sample. He also had no answer for major league breaking balls (.188 wOBA), a weakness pitchers should attack after getting a better scouting report. Yet the 24-year-old outfielder, who offered 14 homers and 11 steals in Triple-A before last summer's promotion, offers an intriguing power-speed repertoire as an OF4 or 5. His glove should also keep him on the field. He hits the ball hard enough to reasonably draft for a .260, 15/15 output while hoping for more.
81 Andrew Heaney (LAA - SP) 78.0 -3.0
Following a rocky return from Tommy John surgery, Heaney made major strides by submitting 180 strikeouts in as many innings last season. Since he also issued just 45 walks, a 3.74 SIERA hints at improvement from last season's 4.15 ERA. The spotty health history and mediocre sinker present concerns, but he flashed ace upside with five double-digit strikeout gems. Don't sleep on Heaney as a borderline top-40 starter with breakout appeal. Early elbow discomfort, however, will push back his 2019 debut.
82 Jackie Bradley Jr. (BOS - CF,RF) 98.0 +16.0
 
83 Shin-Soo Choo (TEX - LF,RF,DH) 103.0 +20.0
 
84 Max Kepler (MIN - CF,RF) 94.0 +10.0
Kepler's incremental raises in home runs (17, 19, 20) and wOBA (.313, .315, .316) suggest he's still a boring player not progressing nearly rapidly enough to target in most mixed leagues. Yet he made some significant gains in 2018 that point to more significant development. The outfielder improved his walk (11.6%) and strikeout (15.7%) rates to personal bests while also making notable leaps in fly balls (46.2%) and hard hits (37.1%). These gains should yield a higher batting average than last year's .224 with the potential for 25 homers if given another 611 plate appearances. Most drafters have already closed the book on Kepler as a meddling depth piece after three full seasons, but the 26-year-old could finally expedite his growth with a full-fledged breakout.
85 Jake Bauers (CLE - 1B,LF) 100.0 +15.0
Although Bauers was awful last year with a .201 batting average, there is plenty of reason for optimism. Bauers should provide 15 to 20 homers with double-digit steals and a significantly better batting average in 2019.
86 Franmil Reyes (CLE - LF,RF) 92.0 +6.0
 
87 Yuli Gurriel (HOU - 1B,3B,DH) 76.0 -11.0
Gurriel isn't going to mash 25 homers like many of the others going in his late-round range, but he is a sure-bet to boost your batting average which is difficult to find as the draft comes to a close.
88 Randal Grichuk (TOR - CF,RF) 97.0 +9.0
 
89 Alex Colome (CWS - RP) 81.0 -8.0
Although you may expect Herrera to be the closer battle in Chicago, some reports are suggesting that Colome has the upper-hand in the competition. This will be one to watch in spring training to see how it plays out. If Colome gets the job, he would be a top 25 closer.
90 Trey Mancini (BAL - 1B,LF) 106.0 +16.0
Mancini's batting average dropped 50 points last year, but much of that was due to a rough BABIP. While he likely won't bounce-back up to the .290's his batting average likely won't kill you while he provides another 25 homers for fantasy owners.
91 Mychal Givens (BAL - RP) 101.0 +10.0
Although Baltimore may only win 50 games, Givens is one of the closers who has no competition for saves on his team. Even 25 save opportunities is better than what someone like Josh Hader or Zach Britton will get. Pair that with another 80 strikeouts and respectable ratios and we are looking at a top 30 fantasy reliever.
92 Hunter Renfroe (TB - LF,RF) 79.0 -13.0
Looking like no more than a short-end platoon bat, Renfroe unearthed his raw power to rake 19 home runs in 60 second-half games. That late surge helped secure some fantasy titles, but the price isn't rising since he must compete with Wil Myers, Manuel Margot, Franmil Reyes, and Franchy Cordero for playing time in San Diego's outfield. A 112 wRC+ against righties should give him a shot to avoid a small-portioned timeshare, but any slump could promptly cost the 27-year-old playing time. He's also a solid bet to pop 30 long balls if given just 500 plate appearances, so don't sleep on him if competitors are avoiding a crowded outfield.
93 Matt Barnes (BOS - RP) 82.0 -11.0
Assuming Craig Kimbrel does not return, Barnes is reportedly the favorite to serve as Boston's closer. Barnes is coming off an impressive 2018 campaign in which his 14.01 K/9 was fourth-highest among all pitchers who threw at least 60 innings. His struggles with command (3.85 career BB/9) should keep his ERA north of 3.00 and WHIP above 1.20, but he can still be a pretty significant mixed-league asset if he's earning most of the team's saves.
94 Danny Jansen (TOR - C) 77.0 -17.0
After batting .323 across three minor league levels in 2017, Jansen hit .275 with 12 homers and five steals through 88 games in AAA in 2018 before earning an August call-up to the Blue Jays. He hit .247 with three homers over 31 games in Toronto, and it's reasonable to expect him to maintain a similar pace over his first full Big League season with the potential for more. Given the sorry state of the catcher position, it could make sense to take a chance on Jansen's unknown upside once the seven or eight surefire starters at the position are off the board.
95 DJ LeMahieu (NYY - 2B) 83.0 -12.0
With LeMahieu now away from Coors, you can't expect him to hit .348 again, or even .300. His stolen bases have essentially disappeared over the past few seasons and we aren't likely to get double-digit homers either. At this point, LeMahieu is a replacement level fantasy asset.
96 Brad Peacock (HOU - RP,SP) 99.0 +3.0
Peacock has been very effective as both a starter and reliever for the Astros over the last two seasons and looks likely to open the season in Houston's rotation this year. While it's possible he's eventually pushed out by Josh James or Forrest Whitley, Peacock can be nearly as valuable as a reliever, particularly in innings-capped roto leagues. He's well worth drafting.
97 Trevor May (MIN - SP,RP) 95.0 -2.0
Plenty are suggesting that Blake Parker was brought in to be the closer for Minnesota, but
98 Lourdes Gurriel Jr. (TOR - 2B,SS) 96.0 -2.0
On a 162-game pace, Gurriel was a 27 homer hitter with a .281 batting average and 87 RBIs. He may not keep up that pace with a full season's worth of at bats, but you can argue that is his upside which would make for an exceptional value late in drafts.
99 Marco Gonzales (SEA - SP) 89.0 -10.0
 
100 Willy Adames (TB - 2B,SS) 107.0 +7.0
Adames broke onto the scene last year as a 22-year-old posting a 19-homer, 11 stolen base pace with a .278 batting average. It was a limited sample size, however, and there are still some holes in his swing. Think of him on the same terms as Dansby Swanson who also had a nice rookie campaign before everyone realized he had quite a bit to go offensively.
101 Kyle Gibson (TEX - SP) 109.0 +8.0
 
102 Miguel Sano (MIN - 1B,3B,DH) 104.0 +2.0
Sano is out until at least May with a heel injury so he may not be worth drafting unless your league has DL spots available. If not, he is a great waiver wire pickup a few weeks into the season as his career per-162 profile is near identical to fifth round pick, Rhys Hoskins.
103 Matthew Boyd (DET - SP) 116.0 +13.0
 
104 Cedric Mullins (BAL - CF) 143.0 +39.0
 
105 Josh James (HOU - SP) 88.0 -17.0
Josh James went from one of the best sleepers in fantasy baseball this year to a draft and stash when news surfaced that he has a strained quad and is now out of the rotation battle. Chances are that he will start in the minor leagues and be called up the moment a spot in the rotation becomes available. From the moment it happens, he should be a top 30 starter.
106 Michael Pineda (MIN - SP) 129.0 +23.0
 
107 Carlos Rodon (CWS - SP) 110.0 +3.0
 
108 Mike Minor (TEX - SP) 125.0 +17.0
 
109 Ryan O'Hearn (KC - 1B) 137.0 +28.0
 
110 Jorge Soler (KC - RF,DH) 119.0 +9.0
 
111 Joey Wendle (TB - 2B,LF) 93.0 -18.0
It is easy to look at a .300 batting average and assume a rookie will only get better. Wendle likely played over his head last year, though, and was a 28-year-old rookie. There is no power to his game, and while he may offer 15 to 20 steals, it won't be enough to make him anything more than a late-round pick.
112 Marwin Gonzalez (MIN - 1B,2B,SS,LF) 90.0 -22.0
Outside of Marwin's huge 2017 season, he hasn't offered much from an offensive perspective. There is some power, but his batting average will hurt fantasy teams and the depth chart doesn't guarantee even 450 at-bats for him.
113 Kevin Kiermaier (TB - CF) 124.0 +11.0
 
114 Daniel Palka (CWS - LF,RF,DH) MiLB 135.0 +21.0
 
115 Kyle Tucker (HOU - LF) 120.0 +5.0
The Astros don't currently have a spot for Tucker with Michael Brantley now joining George Springer and Josh Reddick in the outfield. With prospects like Tucker, however, there is no need for a spot. He is good enough that they will make room. When he gets the call, expect him to be a top 35 fantasy outfielder right away, and perhaps even more. Tucker may be the top draft and stash prospect this year if you've got room on your bench.
116 Jeimer Candelario (DET - 3B) 139.0 +23.0
There is nothing sexy about drafting Candelario, but you can anticipate his batting average coming up 20 points this year, as he was among the most unlucky hitters in that department last year. Along with that, fantasy owners should get around 20 homers from him.
117 Justin Bour (LAA - 1B) FA 151.0 +34.0
 
118 Forrest Whitley (HOU - SP) MiLB 108.0 -10.0
The Astros replaced Keuchel with Wade Miley and Charlie Morton with rookie Josh James, but now that he is hurt, you'd better believe that as soon as Whitley is ready, the Astros will call him up. Assuming that is before the All-Star break, Whitley is an excellent draft and stash option if you have enough bench spots. He could have a Walker Buehler like impact from the get-go.
119 Kyle Seager (SEA - 3B) 105.0 -14.0
Seager is starting the season on the DL after hand surgery and may miss the first six weeks. As a result, you may not want to draft him, but he should be in the back of your mind as a waiver wire pickup within a couple of weeks. He is a reliable source of power and shouldn't hurt you in batting average as much as we saw last year.
120 Christin Stewart (DET - LF) 127.0 +7.0
Stewart is expected to start for the Tigers, but their offense is so barren that he can't be relied on for many RBIs or runs. His batting average might be ok, but more likely, his power would be the calling card. He is one worth keeping an eye on, but shouldn't be on your draft radar in standard-sized mixed leagues.
121 Teoscar Hernandez (TOR - LF,RF) 131.0 +10.0
 
122 Ryan Pressly (HOU - RP) 122.0
Pressly isn't expected to pick up more than a save or two this season because of Roberto Osuna's presence, but if Osuna were to suffer an injury, Pressly would likely take over the job and be a top 10 closer right away.
123 Dylan Bundy (LAA - SP) 111.0 -12.0
 
124 Reynaldo Lopez (CWS - SP) 113.0 -11.0
 
125 Jakob Junis (KC - SP) 123.0 -2.0
 
126 Jesus Luzardo (OAK - SP) 102.0 -24.0
Initially a candidate for an early-season promotion, Luzardo was shut down for four-to-six weeks in late March because of a strained rotator cuff in his left shoulder. The 21-year-old southpaw still has a bright future, and he could conceivably headline Oakland's weak rotation by the summer. This setback, however, lessens the appeal of drafting and stashing him in shallower re-draft formats.
127 Danny Duffy (KC - SP) 173.0 +46.0
 
128 Mike Zunino (TB - C) 84.0 -44.0
Zunino killed his fantasy teams in batting average last year, but he was up at .251 the year before so you'd have to think he will settle somewhere in between this year. When it comes with 20 homers and 50 RBIs at the catcher position, the batting average is much easier to swallow.
129 Ryan Brasier (BOS - RP) 141.0 +12.0
Assuming the Red Sox keep their word and don't re-sign Kimbrel, Braiser will be battling it out with Matt Barnes for one of the most coveted closer jobs in the league. If he wins it, you can count on stellar ratios to go along with all the save opportunities.
130 Tanner Roark (TOR - SP) 146.0 +16.0
 
131 Diego Castillo (TB - RP) 164.0 +33.0
If you play in a deeper league, Castillo can be a ratio master that racks up plenty of saves, or better yet, if you employ the Marmol Strategy, Castillo qualifies as a starting pitcher so you can plug him on days where you don't have enough starters going.
132 Joe Jimenez (DET - RP) 168.0 +36.0
Most depth charts have Shane Greene slotted into the closer role for Detroit but this job is up in the air. Jimenez was an all-star last season, and while he pitched poorly down the stretch, don't sleep on him winning the job this spring.
133 Brett Gardner (NYY - LF,CF) 126.0 -7.0
 
134 Brandon Lowe (TB - 2B) 161.0 +27.0
 
135 Adam Ottavino (NYY - RP) 114.0 -21.0
Ottavino might be stuck behind Chapman, Betances, Britton and Chad Green for the closer job, but he is a force of nature who could strike out 100 batters this season to go with sparkling ratios and a handful of wins. Don't hesitate to add him late in drafts to boost you in three categories.
136 Kelvin Herrera (CWS - RP) 117.0 -19.0
Herrera was presumably signed to close for the White Sox, but they also added Alex Colome who has closing experience. This one is too close to call for now so you may want to add both in a late round just to make sure you get some saves.
137 Trevor Richards (TB - SP) 154.0 +17.0
Richards carried a 4.42 ERA with 4 wins last year and formerly played independent baseball after going undrafted. It helps, however, that he has the best changeup in baseball. Richards' changeup is Trevor Hoffman-esque. It carried a 41.2% whiff rate with a .214 xWOBA. It certainly helped his performance when he adjusted by throwing it 38% of the time instead of 23% of the time at the start of the season. In those closing months, hitters were so focused on his filthy change-up that his slider suddenly became even more deadly than the changeup. With two of the most useful pitches in baseball, Richards could breakout this year in Miami much like Jake Peavy did in in 2004 after a rough start to his career.
138 Chase Anderson (TOR - SP) 147.0 +9.0
 
139 Ronald Guzman (TEX - 1B) 180.0 +41.0
 
140 Chad Green (NYY - RP) 136.0 -4.0
Green wasn't as electric in 2018 as the year before, but he still registered 94 strikeouts with excellent ratios and 8 wins. He isn't the closer, nor does he have a path to saves, but you can certainly make a case for drafting him even in standard sized leagues.
141 Trevor Rosenthal (KC - RP) NRI 170.0 +29.0
 
142 Matt Festa (SEA - RP) 292.0 +150.0
 
143 Greg Allen (CLE - CF,RF) 121.0 -22.0
 
144 Ty Buttrey (LAA - RP) 156.0 +12.0
 
145 Niko Goodrum (DET - 1B,2B,3B,SS,LF,RF) 115.0 -30.0
 
146 Delino DeShields (CLE - CF) 148.0 +2.0
 
147 Domingo German (NYY - SP,RP) RST 159.0 +12.0
 
148 Ji-Man Choi (TB - DH) 153.0 +5.0
 
149 Yandy Diaz (TB - 3B) 142.0 -7.0
 
150 Martin Perez (BOS - SP,RP) 251.0 +101.0
 
151 Wily Peralta (KC - RP) FA 132.0 -19.0
Boxberger is expected to have the closer job in Kansas City to start the season, but he is among the worst closers in baseball so keep Peralta on speed dial in case he takes over the job.
152 Bradley Zimmer (CLE - CF) 211.0 +59.0
 
153 Willie Calhoun (TEX - LF) 166.0 +13.0
Initially an intriguing post-hype flier, Calhoun lost a roster spot to Hunter Pence following a dreadful spring. After getting held in the minors because of his glove, his bat (.602 OPS) didn't keep him in the majors last season. The 24-year-old still carries considerable contact and power upside, but managers can't afford to wait on him in smaller mixed leagues.
154 Chad Pinder (OAK - 2B,3B,LF,RF) 181.0 +27.0
 
155 Jonathan Loaisiga (NYY - SP) 160.0 +5.0
 
156 Albert Pujols (LAA - 1B,DH) 144.0 -12.0
 
157 Chris Davis (BAL - 1B) 128.0 -29.0
 
158 Jake Cave (MIN - CF,RF) 169.0 +11.0
 
159 Renato Nunez (BAL - 3B) 205.0 +46.0
 
160 Yusmeiro Petit (OAK - RP) 152.0 -8.0
 
161 Jake Odorizzi (MIN - SP) 162.0 +1.0
 
162 Zack Britton (NYY - RP) 118.0 -44.0
Britton isn't going to be the closer in New York, nor is he likely the next man up since Dellin Betances is also ahead of him, but Britton is still well worth owning if your league allows you to start four or five relievers. He will help your ratios significantly while adding nearly 80 Ks as usual.
163 Josh Reddick (HOU - LF,RF) 140.0 -23.0
 
164 Willians Astudillo (MIN - C,3B) 112.0 -52.0
It is tempting to draft everyone's favorite short chubby catcher, but the fact of the matter is that he likely won't even open the season on the big league club. There is some intrigue here if/when he gets called up, but until then, he belongs on the waivers.
165 David Fletcher (LAA - 2B,3B) 203.0 +38.0
 
166 Alex Cobb (BAL - SP) 202.0 +36.0
 
167 Franklin Barreto (OAK - 2B) 150.0 -17.0
 
168 Mike Fiers (OAK - SP) 138.0 -30.0
 
169 Matt Shoemaker (TOR - SP) 171.0 +2.0
 
170 Carl Edwards Jr. (SEA - RP) 149.0 -21.0
It seems as though Pedro Strop will be the closer to open the season and eventually Brandon Morrow will get the job back. There is a chance Edwards slips in as the closer, however, but he has plenty of upside regardless of saves.
171 Dylan Moore (SEA - SS) 388.0 +217.0
 
172 Daniel Vogelbach (SEA - 1B,DH) 230.0 +58.0
 
173 Patrick Wisdom (SEA - 3B) 267.0 +94.0
 
174 Austin Pruitt (TB - RP)    
 
175 Austin Hays (BAL - CF,RF) 197.0 +22.0
 
176 Yonny Chirinos (TB - SP,RP) 157.0 -19.0
 
177 James McCann (CWS - C) 216.0 +39.0
 
178 Marco Estrada (OAK - SP) FA 238.0 +60.0
 
179 Felix Pena (LAA - SP) 241.0 +62.0
 
180 Brad Keller (KC - SP,RP) 158.0 -22.0
 
181 Lance Lynn (TEX - SP) 179.0 -2.0
 
182 Brandon Drury (TOR - 2B,3B) 207.0 +25.0
 
183 Isiah Kiner-Falefa (TEX - C,2B,3B) 133.0 -50.0
 
184 Joakim Soria (OAK - RP) 244.0 +60.0
 
185 Jaime Barria (LAA - SP) 174.0 -11.0
 
186 Robbie Grossman (OAK - LF,RF,DH) 298.0 +112.0
 
187 Spencer Turnbull (DET - SP) 308.0 +121.0
 
188 Taylor Rogers (MIN - RP) 194.0 +6.0
May and Parker are seemingly in a batter at the top of Minnesota's depth chart, but Rogers is the type of guy who could find himself in the role at some point, and if it were to happen, he would dominate.
189 Nate Lowe (TB - 1B) 201.0 +12.0
 
190 Brent Honeywell Jr. (TB - SP) 176.0 -14.0
Honeywell was ready for the MLB rotation last year before he was shut down for the season. There is a chance he breaks camp with the big league club in Tampa, but more likely, he will get more seasoning in the minors before making the jump. When he does, we are probably looking at a top 60 fantasy starting pitcher.
191 Sandy Leon (CLE - C) 189.0 -2.0
 
192 DJ Stewart (BAL - LF) 250.0 +58.0
 
193 JaCoby Jones (DET - LF,CF) 253.0 +60.0
 
194 Grayson Greiner (DET - C) 177.0 -17.0
 
195 Logan Allen (CLE - SP) 245.0 +50.0
 
196 Hunter Dozier (KC - 1B,3B,RF) 206.0 +10.0
 
197 Lou Trivino (OAK - RP) 182.0 -15.0
 
198 Rowdy Tellez (TOR - 1B) 185.0 -13.0
 
199 Shawn Armstrong (BAL - RP) 259.0 +60.0
 
200 Derek Fisher (TOR - LF,CF) 332.0 +132.0
 
201 Bo Bichette (TOR - SS) 165.0 -36.0
Bichette is an excellent prospect and has a polished bat with plenty of speed. With that said, Bichette has never played above Double-A and the Blue Jays have no need to rush him (see Vlad Jr. last year) so don't be surprised if he doesn't sniff the bigs until September.
202 Christian Vazquez (BOS - C) 167.0 -35.0
 
203 Jake Diekman (OAK - RP)    
 
204 Mitch Garver (MIN - C) 163.0 -41.0
 
205 Nick Kingham (TOR - SP) FA 213.0 +8.0
 
206 Meibrys Viloria (KC - C)    
 
207 Justus Sheffield (SEA - SP,RP) 178.0 -29.0
 
208 Chris Devenski (HOU - RP) 145.0 -63.0
 
209 Alen Hanson (TOR - 2B,3B,SS,LF) MiLB 240.0 +31.0
 
210 Ryan Yarbrough (TB - SP,RP) 130.0 -80.0
 
211 Dustin Fowler (OAK - CF) 188.0 -23.0
 
212 Christian Arroyo (CLE - 2B,3B) 226.0 +14.0
 
213 Clint Frazier (NYY - LF) 192.0 -21.0
 
214 Taylor Cole (LAA - RP)    
 
215 Framber Valdez (HOU - SP) 199.0 -16.0
 
216 Tom Murphy (SEA - C) 239.0 +23.0
 
217 Billy McKinney (TOR - LF,RF) 208.0 -9.0
 
218 Austin Romine (DET - C) 190.0 -28.0
 
219 Dustin Pedroia (BOS - 2B) 134.0 -85.0
 
220 Brett Phillips (KC - CF) 249.0 +29.0
 
221 Jalen Beeks (TB - RP) 295.0 +74.0
 
222 Jo Adell (LAA - OF) MiLB 262.0 +40.0
 
223 Chance Sisco (BAL - C) 187.0 -36.0
 
224 Aledmys Diaz (HOU - 3B,SS) 183.0 -41.0
 
225 Anthony Alford (TOR - LF) 320.0 +95.0
 
226 Cam Bedrosian (LAA - RP) 314.0 +88.0
 
227 Keynan Middleton (LAA - RP) 286.0 +59.0
 
228 Austin Wynns (BAL - C) 266.0 +38.0
 
229 Roberto Perez (CLE - C) 172.0 -57.0
 
230 Daniel Mengden (OAK - SP) 210.0 -20.0
 
231 Matt Davidson (TEX - 1B,3B,DH) MiLB 277.0 +46.0
 
232 Hector Velazquez (BOS - SP,RP) 227.0 -5.0
 
233 Ian Kennedy (KC - SP,RP) 284.0 +51.0
 
234 Mike Montgomery (KC - SP,RP) 217.0 -17.0
 
235 Phil Maton (CLE - RP) 373.0 +138.0
 
236 Matt Wisler (MIN - SP,RP)    
 
237 J.P. Crawford (SEA - 3B,SS) 215.0 -22.0
 
238 Tyler Naquin (CLE - LF,CF,RF) 233.0 -5.0
 
239 Ty Blach (BAL - SP,RP) MiLB 325.0 +86.0
 
240 A.J. Puk (OAK - SP) 243.0 +3.0
 
241 Ryan Borucki (TOR - SP,RP) 228.0 -13.0
 
242 Carson Fulmer (CWS - SP) 394.0 +152.0
 
243 Nate Karns (BAL - SP) MiLB 294.0 +51.0
 
244 Mac Williamson (SEA - LF) MiLB 237.0 -7.0
 
245 Cionel Perez (HOU - RP)    
 
246 Max Stassi (LAA - C) 219.0 -27.0
 
247 Sean Reid-Foley (TOR - SP) 198.0 -49.0
 
248 Mikie Mahtook (DET - LF,RF) MiLB 290.0 +42.0
 
249 Luis Cessa (NYY - SP,RP) 191.0 -58.0
 
250 Colin Poche (TB - RP) 328.0 +78.0
 
251 Fernando Romero (MIN - SP,RP) 220.0 -31.0
 
252 Jorge Bonifacio (DET - LF,RF) NRI 300.0 +48.0
 
253 Oscar Mercado (CLE - CF) 258.0 +5.0
 
254 Jeff Mathis (TEX - C)    
 
255 Ehire Adrianza (MIN - 1B,3B,SS) 293.0 +38.0
 
256 Pedro Severino (BAL - C) 390.0 +134.0
 
257 Jace Fry (CWS - RP) 193.0 -64.0
The closer job in Chicago seems to be between Herrera and Colome, but don't be shocked if Fry jumps in at some point in the season, as he has the best raw stuff and numbers.
258 Leury Garcia (CWS - 2B,LF,CF,RF) 272.0 +14.0
 
259 Adam Cimber (CLE - RP) 247.0 -12.0
 
260 Nick Gordon (MIN - SS) 175.0 -85.0
 
261 Nicky Delmonico (CWS - LF) FA 209.0 -52.0
 
262 Adam Engel (CWS - CF) 255.0 -7.0
 
263 Miguel Castro (BAL - RP) 278.0 +15.0
 
264 Frankie Montas (OAK - SP) 246.0 -18.0
 
265 Chris Bassitt (OAK - SP) 327.0 +62.0
 
266 Adalberto Mejia (LAA - SP) 301.0 +35.0
 
267 Michael Perez (TB - C) 321.0 +54.0
 
268 Hunter Wood (CLE - RP) 313.0 +45.0
 
269 Brian Goodwin (LAA - LF,CF,RF) 281.0 +12.0
 
270 Jordan Zimmermann (DET - SP) 186.0 -84.0
 
271 Jesse Chavez (TEX - RP) 273.0 +2.0
 
272 Liam Hendriks (OAK - RP)    
 
273 Chaz Roe (TB - RP) 279.0 +6.0
 
274 Sam Gaviglio (TOR - SP,RP) 372.0 +98.0
 
275 Jordan Luplow (CLE - LF,RF) 296.0 +21.0
 
276 Mark Canha (OAK - 1B,LF,CF,RF) 269.0 -7.0
 
277 Richard Bleier (BAL - RP)    
 
278 Erik Swanson (SEA - SP) 338.0 +60.0
 
279 Daniel Norris (DET - SP) 265.0 -14.0
 
280 Taylor Ward (LAA - 3B) 291.0 +11.0
 
281 Travis Bergen (TOR - P) MiLB    
 
282 Richie Martin (BAL - SS) 252.0 -30.0
 
283 Justin Anderson (LAA - RP) 309.0 +26.0
 
284 Oliver Perez (CLE - RP) 310.0 +26.0
 
285 Alex Avila (MIN - C) 303.0 +18.0
 
286 Daniel Robertson (TB - 2B,3B,SS) 195.0 -91.0
 
287 Hanley Ramirez (CLE - 1B,DH) FA 196.0 -91.0
 
288 Jonathan Holder (NYY - RP)    
 
289 Blaine Hardy (MIN - SP,RP) MiLB    
 
290 Brian Johnson (BOS - SP,RP) MiLB 403.0 +113.0
 
291 Jordan Montgomery (NYY - SP) 223.0 -68.0
 
292 Cavan Biggio (TOR - 2B) 288.0 -4.0
 
293 Myles Straw (HOU - RF) 264.0 -29.0
 
294 Jorge Lopez (KC - RP) 224.0 -70.0
 
295 Tyler Danish (SEA - RP) FA    
 
296 Stevie Wilkerson (BAL - IF)    
 
297 Yordan Alvarez (HOU - LF) 287.0 -10.0
 
298 Emilio Pagan (TB - RP) 270.0 -28.0
 
299 David Hess (BAL - SP,RP) 254.0 -45.0
 
300 Sean Manaea (OAK - SP) 155.0 -145.0
 
301 Tommy Kahnle (NYY - RP) 274.0 -27.0
 
302 Justin Miller (TEX - RP) NRI 380.0 +78.0
 
303 Pat Valaika (BAL - 1B,2B)    
 
304 Dan Altavilla (SEA - RP) 347.0 +43.0
 
305 Hansel Robles (LAA - RP) 335.0 +30.0
 
306 Heath Hembree (BOS - RP) 234.0 -72.0
 
307 Wilmer Font (TOR - SP,RP)    
 
308 Chasen Bradford (SEA - RP) MiLB    
 
309 Jesse Biddle (TEX - RP) MiLB    
 
310 Jordan Lyles (TEX - SP,RP) 283.0 -27.0
 
311 Daz Cameron (DET - CF) 282.0 -29.0
 
312 Tayron Guerrero (CWS - RP) 326.0 +14.0
 
313 Trent Thornton (TOR - SP,RP) 410.0 +97.0
 
314 AJ Reed (CWS - 1B) MiLB 307.0 -7.0
 
315 Dane Dunning (CWS - SP) 376.0 +61.0
 
316 Dylan Cease (CWS - SP) 212.0 -104.0
 
317 Bud Norris (TOR - RP) FA 229.0 -88.0
 
318 Chandler Shepherd (BAL - RP) MiLB    
 
319 Kevin McCarthy (KC - RP) 370.0 +51.0
 
320 Ryan Weber (BOS - SP,RP)    
 
321 Jordan Patterson (TOR - 1B,RF) MiLB    
 
322 Rogelio Armenteros (HOU - SP)    
 
323 Lewis Thorpe (MIN - SP) 387.0 +64.0
 
324 Tim Mayza (TOR - RP) MiLB 371.0 +47.0
 
325 Grant Holmes (OAK - SP)    
 
326 Preston Tucker (CWS - LF,RF) MiLB 324.0 -2.0
 
327 Thomas Pannone (TOR - SP,RP) 221.0 -106.0
 
328 Kyle Dowdy (TEX - P) MiLB    
 
329 Paul Fry (BAL - RP) 345.0 +16.0
 
330 Noe Ramirez (LAA - RP) 304.0 -26.0
 
331 Daniel Gossett (OAK - SP)    
 
332 Joe Palumbo (TEX - SP,RP)    
 
333 Riley Ferrell (HOU - RP) MiLB    
 
334 Kyle Zimmer (KC - SP,RP) 276.0 -58.0
 
335 Jacob Waguespack (TOR - P)    
 
336 Julian Merryweather (TOR - SP)    
 
337 Wei-Chieh Huang (TEX - P) NRI    
 
338 Andrew Moore (SEA - SP,RP) MiLB    
 
339 J.B. Wendelken (OAK - RP) 339.0
 
340 Kolby Allard (TEX - SP) 336.0 -4.0
 
341 Jonathan Davis (TOR - OF)    
 
342 Jen-Ho Tseng (TEX - SP,RP) MiLB    
 
343 Steven Wright (BOS - SP,RP) FA 248.0 -95.0
 
344 David Paulino (TOR - SP,RP) FA 323.0 -21.0
 
345 Zach Lee (OAK - RP) MiLB    
 
346 Adam Plutko (CLE - SP,RP) 360.0 +14.0
 
347 Paul Blackburn (OAK - SP) 396.0 +49.0
 
348 Tyler Wade (NYY - 2B) 214.0 -134.0
 
349 Francis Martes (HOU - SP,RP)    
 
350 Shane Carle (TEX - RP) MiLB    
 
351 Ryan Dull (TOR - RP) MiLB    
 
352 Brett Martin (TEX - P)    
 
353 Mike Hauschild (TOR - RP) MiLB    
 
354 Sam McWilliams (KC - P) MiLB    
 
355 Tanner Scott (BAL - SP,RP) 315.0 -40.0
 
356 Brandon Workman (BOS - RP)    
 
357 Dawel Lugo (DET - 2B) 400.0 +43.0
 
358 Kodi Medeiros (CWS - SP,RP)    
 
359 T.J. McFarland (OAK - RP)    
 
360 Chase De Jong (MIN - SP) MiLB    
 
361 Taylor Hearn (TEX - SP,RP)    
 
362 Dillon Peters (LAA - SP)    
 
363 Josh Rogers (BAL - SP) MiLB    
 
364 Triston McKenzie (CLE - SP) MiLB 280.0 -84.0
 
365 Luis Garcia (LAA - RP) FA    
 
366 Jefry Rodriguez (CLE - SP,RP)    
 
367 Brock Burke (TEX - P)    
 
368 Brock Stewart (TOR - SP,RP) MiLB 342.0 -26.0
 
369 Brendan McCurry (HOU - RP) MiLB    
 
370 Ian Hamilton (CWS - P) 358.0 -12.0
 
371 Yusniel Diaz (BAL - CF,RF) MiLB 275.0 -96.0
 
372 Jeffrey Springs (TEX - P)    
 
373 Gabriel Moya (MIN - RP) MiLB    
 
374 Matt Magill (SEA - RP)    
 
375 Randall Delgado (CWS - RP) MiLB    
 
376 Paulo Orlando (CWS - CF) MiLB    
 
377 Danny Coulombe (NYY - RP) MiLB    
 
378 Tim Hill (KC - RP)    
 
379 Brent Rooker (MIN - 1B,LF) MiLB 406.0 +27.0
 
380 James Hoyt (CLE - RP)    
 
381 Nick Goody (TEX - RP)    
 
382 Matt Bush (TEX - RP) NRI    
 
383 Jake Jewell (LAA - SP,RP)    
 
384 Jaime Schultz (OAK - RP) MiLB    
 
385 Luis Santos (TB - RP) MiLB    
 
386 Heath Fillmyer (KC - SP)    
 
387 Dean Deetz (HOU - RP)    
 
388 Adam McCreery (LAA - SP,RP) MiLB    
 
389 Cody Carroll (BAL - RP) 256.0 -133.0
 
390 Michael Hermosillo (LAA - LF,CF,RF) 268.0 -122.0
 
391 Max Povse (SEA - SP,RP) MiLB    
 
392 Chris Ellis (KC - SP) MiLB    
 
393 Aaron Bummer (CWS - RP)    
 
394 Jhan Marinez (BAL - RP) MiLB    
 
395 Sam Travis (BOS - LF) 382.0 -13.0
 
396 Joe Biagini (HOU - SP,RP) 348.0 -48.0
 
397 Caleb Frare (CWS - P) NRI    
 
398 Rob Zastryzny (BAL - RP) MiLB    
 
399 Gerson Bautista (SEA - RP)    
 
400 Jimmy Yacabonis (BAL - RP) MiLB    
 
401 Victor Reyes (DET - LF,RF,DH)    
 
402 Zack Granite (NYY - CF) NRI    
 
403 Andrew Vasquez (MIN - P) MiLB 260.0 -143.0
 
404 Jon Edwards (CLE - RP) MiLB    
 
405 Jordan Romano (TOR - RP)    
 
406 Yohander Mendez (TEX - SP) 364.0 -42.0
 
407 Chance Adams (NYY - SP) 361.0 -46.0
 
408 Buck Farmer (DET - RP) 343.0 -65.0
 
409 John Means (BAL - P)    
 
410 Eric Hanhold (BAL - P)    
 
411 Mike Tauchman (NYY - CF,RF) 334.0 -77.0
 
412 Luis Ortiz (BAL - SP) MiLB    
 
413 Joshua Smoker (DET - RP)    
 
414 Ryan Carpenter (DET - SP,RP) FA    
 
415 Colten Brewer (BOS - SP,RP)    
 
416 Dylan Cozens (TB - LF) MiLB 316.0 -100.0
 
417 Brandon Cumpton (TOR - SP,RP) MiLB    
 
418 Connor Sadzeck (SEA - RP) MiLB    
 
419 Beau Burrows (DET - SP) MiLB    
 
420 Bobby Poyner (BOS - RP)    
 
421 Rhiner Cruz (TOR - RP) FA    
 
422 Scott Barlow (KC - SP,RP)    
 
423 Jake Barrett (NYY - RP) MiLB    
 
424 Sam Tuivailala (SEA - RP)    
 
425 Nick Wittgren (CLE - RP)    
 
426 Rex Brothers (NYY - RP) NRI    
 
427 Jeremy Bleich (BOS - SP,RP) MiLB    
 
428 Ben Taylor (CLE - RP) FA    
 
429 Hoby Milner (LAA - RP) NRI    
 
430 Stephen Tarpley (NYY - RP)    
 
431 Andrew Kittredge (TB - SP,RP)    
 
432 Daniel Stumpf (DET - RP) FA    
 
433 Cam Gallagher (KC - C) 285.0 -148.0
 
434 Oliver Drake (TB - RP)    
 
435 Marcus Walden (BOS - SP,RP)    
 
436 Dean Kiekhefer (OAK - RP) MiLB    
 
437 Jake Newberry (KC - P)    
 
438 Greg Infante (BAL - RP) MiLB    
 
439 Anthony Bass (TOR - RP)    
 
440 Kyle Bird (TEX - P)    
 
441 Tanner Anderson (OAK - RP) NRI    
 
442 Zack Littell (MIN - SP)    
 
443 Parker Bridwell (OAK - SP) MiLB    
 
444 Sandy Baez (DET - RP) MiLB    
 
445 Randy Rosario (KC - RP)    
 
446 Luke Bard (LAA - RP)    
 
447 Ryan Burr (CWS - RP) NRI    
 
448 Reed Garrett (DET - P) MiLB    
 
449 Matt Hall (DET - P) MiLB    
 
450 Glenn Sparkman (KC - SP,RP)    
 
451 Drew Storen (KC - RP)    
 
452 Rio Ruiz (BAL - 3B)    
 
453 Eduardo Paredes (DET - RP) NRI    
 
454 Josh Staumont (KC - SP)    
 
455 Evan Phillips (BAL - RP)    
 
456 Taylor Guerrieri (TEX - RP) MiLB    
 
457 Pedro Araujo (BAL - RP) MiLB    
 
458 A.J. Cole (TOR - RP) NRI    
 
459 Jose Manuel Fernandez (DET - RP) MiLB 369.0 -90.0
 
460 Zac Reininger (DET - RP) MiLB    
 
461 Harold Castro (DET - 2B,CF)    
 
462 Tony Renda (BOS - 2B,3B,LF)    
 
463 Drew Jackson (BAL - 2B,3B,SS) MiLB 351.0 -112.0
 
464 Reese McGuire (TOR - C)    
 
465 Scott Heineman (TEX - OF)    
 
466 Tommy La Stella (LAA - 2B,3B)    
 
467 Brandon Barnes (MIN - LF,CF,RF) MiLB    
 
468 Jose Rondon (BAL - 2B,SS,DH) MiLB    
 
469 Ramon Torres (KC - 3B) FA    
 
470 Gorkys Hernandez (BOS - LF,CF) FA 271.0 -199.0
 
471 Billy Burns (NYY - CF) NRI 235.0 -236.0
 
472 John Andreoli (SEA - LF) MiLB    
 
473 Brett Nicholas (CWS - C) RET 405.0 -68.0
 
474 Troy Stokes Jr. (DET - OF)    
 
475 Jett Bandy (TEX - C) MiLB    
 
476 Jose Trevino (TEX - C) 365.0 -111.0
 
477 Zach Vincej (BAL - SS) MiLB    
 
478 Cameron Rupp (OAK - C) MiLB 231.0 -247.0
 
479 Kyle Higashioka (NYY - C) 329.0 -150.0
 
480 Socrates Brito (TOR - RF) MiLB 375.0 -105.0
 
481 Eric Haase (CLE - C)    
 
482 Seby Zavala (CWS - C)    
 
483 Garrett Stubbs (HOU - C)    
 
484 Mike Freeman (CLE - SS) DFA    
 
485 Nick Ciuffo (TEX - C) NRI    
 
486 Zack Collins (CWS - C) 306.0 -180.0
 
487 Bobby Bradley (CLE - 1B)    
 
488 Austin Allen (OAK - C) 409.0 -79.0
 
489 Beau Taylor (CLE - C) NRI    
 
490 Andrew Susac (BAL - C) MiLB 311.0 -179.0
 
491 Brandon Dixon (DET - 1B,RF)    
 
492 Carlos Tocci (TEX - CF) FA    
 
493 Juan Graterol (MIN - C) MiLB    
 
494 Tim Federowicz (TEX - C) MiLB    
 
495 Mason Williams (BAL - CF) MiLB 402.0 -93.0
 
496 Luis Basabe (CWS - CF)    
 
497 Ben Revere (TEX - LF,CF) MiLB 312.0 -185.0
 
498 Michael Chavis (BOS - 1B,2B,3B) 242.0 -256.0
 
499 Willi Castro (DET - 2B,SS) 401.0 -98.0
 
500 Dwight Smith Jr. (BAL - LF) 357.0 -143.0
 
501 Boog Powell (OAK - CF) MiLB    
 
502 Andrew Velazquez (CLE - SS)    
 
503 Luis Rengifo (LAA - IF) 289.0 -214.0
 
504 Nolan Fontana (TEX - 2B) NRI    
 
505 Anthony Santander (BAL - LF,RF)    
 
506 Nick Solak (TEX - 2B) 381.0 -125.0
 
507 Richard Urena (TOR - SS)    
 
508 Hanser Alberto (BAL - SS)    
 
509 Jack Reinheimer (BAL - LF) MiLB 305.0 -204.0
 
510 Patrick Kivlehan (TOR - LF) MiLB    
 
511 Dalton Pompey (TOR - LF) MiLB 204.0 -307.0
 
512 Shed Long (SEA - 2B) 352.0 -160.0
 
513 Tzu-Wei Lin (BOS - SS) 222.0 -291.0
 
514 Terrance Gore (NYY - LF,DH) MiLB 225.0 -289.0
 
515 Ronald Torreyes (MIN - 2B,3B,SS) FA 218.0 -297.0
 
516 Kelvin Gutierrez (KC - 3B)    
 
517 Braden Bishop (SEA - CF)    
 
518 Breyvic Valera (TOR - 2B) 318.0 -200.0
 
519 Gio Urshela (NYY - 3B,SS)    
 
520 Joey Curletta (BOS - RF) MiLB    
 
521 Jorge Mateo (OAK - SS) 330.0 -191.0
 
522 Chris Bostick (BAL - 2B,LF) MiLB    
 
523 Jake Smolinski (TB - CF) NRI    
 
524 Marco Hernandez (BOS - 2B,3B) IL10    
 
525 Dustin Peterson (DET - 3B,LF) MiLB    
 
526 Matt Thaiss (LAA - 1B) 331.0 -195.0
 
527 Sergio Alcantara (DET - SS)    
 
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1Derrick Henry (TEN)RB
2Chris Carson (SEA)RB
3Christian McCaffrey (CAR)RB
4Dalvin Cook (MIN)RB
5Saquon Barkley (NYG)RB
6Leonard Fournette (JAC)RB
7Ezekiel Elliott (DAL)RB
8Nick Chubb (CLE)RB
9Aaron Jones (GB)RB
10Todd Gurley (LAR)RB
 View all Flex Rankings 
11DeAndre Hopkins (HOU)WR
12Alvin Kamara (NO)RB
13Mark Ingram (BAL)RB
14Michael Thomas (NO)WR
15Melvin Gordon (LAC)RB
16Chris Godwin (TB)WR
17Tyreek Hill (KC)WR
18Phillip Lindsay (DEN)RB
19Raheem Mostert (SF)RB
20Austin Ekeler (LAC)RB
21Davante Adams (GB)WR
22Joe Mixon (CIN)RB
23D.J. Moore (CAR)WR
24Miles Sanders (PHI)RB
25Julian Edelman (NE)WR
26Julio Jones (ATL)WR
27George Kittle (SF)TE
28Kenny Golladay (DET)WR
29Josh Jacobs (OAK)RB
30Zach Ertz (PHI)TE
1Ronald Acuna Jr. (ATL)LF,CF
2Nolan Arenado (COL)3B
3Mookie Betts (BOS)CF,RF
4J.D. Martinez (BOS)LF,RF
5Trevor Story (COL)SS
6Justin Verlander (HOU)SP
7Cody Bellinger (LAD)1B,CF
8Trea Turner (WSH)SS
9Alex Bregman (HOU)3B,SS
10Jacob deGrom (NYM)SP
 View All Rankings 
11Max Scherzer (WSH)SP
12Francisco Lindor (CLE)SS
13Gerrit Cole (NYY)SP
14Freddie Freeman (ATL)1B
15Javier Baez (CHC)2B,3B
16Charlie Blackmon (COL)CF
17Aaron Judge (NYY)RF,DH
18Juan Soto (WSH)LF
19Anthony Rendon (LAA)3B
20Bryce Harper (PHI)CF,RF
21Jose Altuve (HOU)2B
22Xander Bogaerts (BOS)SS
23Starling Marte (PIT)CF
24Walker Buehler (LAD)SP
25Manny Machado (SD)3B,SS
26Anthony Rizzo (CHC)1B
27Kris Bryant (CHC)3B,RF
28Whit Merrifield (KC)1B,2B
29George Springer (HOU)CF,RF
30Paul Goldschmidt (STL)1B
1Anthony Davis (LAL)PF,C
2James Harden (HOU)PG,SG
3Giannis Antetokounmpo (MIL)SF,PF
4Karl-Anthony Towns (MIN)C
5Kevin Durant (BKN)SF,PF
6LeBron James (LAL)SF,PF
7Stephen Curry (GSW)PG,SG
8Nikola Jokic (DEN)PF,C
9Damian Lillard (POR)PG
10Russell Westbrook (HOU)PG
 View All Rankings 
11Victor Oladipo (IND)PG,SG
12Paul George (LAC)SF,PF
13Joel Embiid (PHI)PF,C
14Kawhi Leonard (LAC)SG,SF
15Chris Paul (OKC)PG
16Jimmy Butler (MIA)SG,SF
17Kemba Walker (BOS)PG
18Ben Simmons (PHI)PG,SF
19Kyrie Irving (BKN)PG,SG
20Jrue Holiday (NOR)PG,SG
21Rudy Gobert (UTH)C
22Andre Drummond (DET)PF,C
23John Wall (WAS)PG
24Kyle Lowry (TOR)PG
25Donovan Mitchell (UTH)PG,SG
26Khris Middleton (MIL)SG,SF
27Bradley Beal (WAS)SG
28Kevin Love (CLE)PF,C
29Draymond Green (GSW)PF,C
30LaMarcus Aldridge (SAS)PF,C