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2022 Fantasy Baseball Rankings

Expert Consensus Ranking (41 of 43 Experts) -

Rank Player (Team, Position) Overall Notes
1 Trea Turner (LAD - 2B,SS) 1 1 3 1.2 0.6 1.0
Turner's excellence depends on his health. He's played more than 148 games only once in his seven-year career. If LA's great weather can keep him on the field, he's a legitimate threat for 30 HRs, 100 RBI and 110 runs in a consistently good Dodgers lineup. But Turner's history makes it more likely he plays in something closer to 120-130 games. Is that worth his top-three ADP? Qualifying at 2B bumps up his value a few ticks, but keeper league owners should beware: He'll return to SS-only eligibility in 2023.
2 Juan Soto (SD - RF) 2 1 5 2.5 0.9 3.0 +1.0
Ahh, the Juan Soto conundrum. Soto is one of the best hitters in baseball. At 23 years old, he's on a Hall of Fame trajectory. His raw power is astounding. But he plays for the suddenly terrible and powerless Washington Nationals. A few years removed from the World Series, the team is now a collection of "That guy is still playing?" and "Never heard of him" types. Soto's HR numbers will be huge, but his R and RBI numbers will take a big hit.
3 Jose Ramirez (CLE - 3B,DH) 3 1 7 3.2 1.1 4.0 +1.0
Ramirez continues to be one of fantasy baseball's most bankable commodities, reliably stuffing the stat sheet. His fire-hydrant physique belies impressive speed; he swiped 27 bags last year, including 18 after the All-Star Break. The power numbers are stable. The batting average has been less predictable, but it's probably a good sign that he managed to bat .266 last year despite a .256 BABIP. His supporting cast isn't great, but it wasn't great last year either, and he still scored 111 runs and had 103 RBI. Invest with confidence.
4 Vladimir Guerrero Jr. (TOR - 1B,DH) 4 1 6 3.7 0.9 2.0 -2.0
The young slugger put it all together in 2021, tying for the MLB lead in HRs and leading the AL in runs, OBP and slugging percentage in his age-22 season. Statcast numbers and other peripherals fully supported the gaudy surface stats. Guerrero alleviated concerns that he hit the ball on the ground too much by cutting his ground-ball rate from 55% to 44%. Vladito doesn't steal bases, but he gives you everything else. And unlike his famous dad, he's actually willing to take a walk. Guerrero deserves to be taken in the top half of the first round.
5 Bo Bichette (TOR - DH,SS) 5 1 19 5.4 2.5 5.0
The future is bright for this young star as he enters his age-24 season. Bichette broke out in 2021 with an AL-high 191 hits and proved himself to be a true five-category performer. His dad Dante once hit 40 HRs for the Rockies, and Bo seemingly has room for growth in the power department with some launch-angle adjustments, since his ground ball rate last season was just shy of 50%. Bichette doesn't like to take walks, but he hits the ball hard to all fields. Playing in one of MLB's best lineups should help keep his run and RBI totals robust. His 2021 season will be a tough act to follow, but this is a first-round profile.
6 Bryce Harper (PHI - DH,RF) IL10 6 5 13 6.8 1.8 7.0 +1.0
Mr. Consistency. Draft Harper somewhere between 6 and 10 in the first round, leave him in the lineup and count your blessings. In one of the quietest MVP campaigns in recent memory, Harper did Harper-like things in 2021, with 35 homers, 101 runs, 84 RBI and 13 stolen bases. With the Phillies adding Nick Castellanos to provide Harper with some lineup protection, a 100 RBI season with 110 runs is probably Harper's floor.
7 Mookie Betts (LAD - 2B,CF,RF) 9 4 15 9.1 2.5 11.0 +2.0
If Betts is healthy, he's an automatic NL MVP candidate. He played through back and hip injuries last year that limited his effectiveness. Reports are that Betts is healthy and ready to resume his spot amongst the game's elite. If he has 2B eligibility in your league, he's even more valuable. If Betts slides to 8, 9, 10 in the first round, snatch him up. If he adds 20 steals to his usually impressive R/HR/RBI tallies, he's going to be in the running for the overall No. 1 player at season's end.
8 Mike Trout (LAA - CF) IL10 10 2 17 10.0 2.8 10.0
He's destined to end up in Cooperstown, but Trout has been plagued by injuries in what should be the prime of his career. He hasn't played more than 140 games in a season since 2016, and a calf injury last year limited him to just 117 at-bats. If he can stay healthy, he'll hit a bunch of bombs and make major contributions in runs, RBI and batting average. Trout once stole 49 bases, but that was a long time ago, and the SBs might not come back now that he's in his 30s. You're bound to get an injury discount on Trout, and with good reason - the risk of continued health problems is very real. But if you're lucky enough to get 150+ games out of him, you're going to turn a big profit.
9 Kyle Tucker (HOU - RF) 11 6 33 10.6 4.8 14.0 +3.0
This former uber-prospect didn't disappoint in his first full MLB season, delivering the goods in five categories. There's room for more, as Tucker played 140 games and was typically slotted in the bottom half of the Astros' batting order. Tucker's contact rate is on the rise, he makes plenty of hard contact, and his flyball rate is what you're looking for in a power hitter. Tucker will probably never bee among the stolen base leaders, but he swiped 14 bags last year and has 20 SB upside. Tucker might just be scratching the surface of his talents. He figures to go somewhere close to the first-round/second-round turn, but he's destined to be a perennial first-rounder.
10 Freddie Freeman (LAD - 1B) 12 7 17 10.8 2.2 12.0
It seems odd that Freeman has topped 100 RBI only twice in his career, but he should have little problem getting there now that he'll be batting third for the Dodgers, with Mookie Betts and Trea Turner setting the table for him. Freeman has batted at least .295 every year since 2016. He's not a pure slugger, but his line-drive power should produce 25-35 home runs. He'll even throw in a handful of stolen bases. Now that he's landed in a strong lineup, invest with confidence.
11 Rafael Devers (BOS - 3B) 13 6 16 11.6 1.7 16.0 +3.0
Devers hit a career-high 38 HRs in 2021, and the peripherals say there's more where that came from. He was north of the 90th percentile in average exit velocity, maximum exit velocity and hard hit percentage. Devers doesn't take a lot of walks, but he drives the ball to all fields with authority and should provide a plus batting average. He doesn't run much, but with this sort of hitting profile, that's a minor complaint. He plays in a great hitter's park and has a strong supporting cast. Devers is building an impressive body of work, and he's still only 25. This is a rock-solid investment.
12 Ronald Acuna Jr. (ATL - DH,RF) 14 4 35 12.7 5.4 13.0 -1.0
In any other year, Acuna, Jr. is an easy top-five pick. The five-category star is a set-it-and-forget-it roster heavyweight. But coming off a gruesome mid-summer ACL tear, he's likely to miss most of April and possibly some of May, and Acuna is unlikely to wreak havoc on the basepaths for the first couple months. He's going to rake once he's healthy, but you might want to pass on Acuna unless you get a significant discount on him.
13 Luis Robert (CWS - CF) 15 2 20 12.8 2.4 18.0 +3.0
The young White Sox slugger missed more than three months after straining his hip flexor trying to leg out an infield single but went nuclear upon his return, batting .350 with 12 HRs and 35 RBI over his final 43 games. Robert runs, too, with 15 SBs in 124 career games. There's legitimate 30-30 potential here, and it's not hard to imagine Robert producing a 40 HR season at cozy Guaranteed Rate Field. A ridiculous .394 BABIP fueled last year's .338 batting average, so there's bound to be some major recoil in that category. Health is a concern as well, as Robert experienced leg tightness in the playoffs. There's a lot to like here, but a second-round ADP seems a bit rich for a 24-year-old who has yet to play a full season.
14 Ozzie Albies (ATL - 2B) IL60 17 7 26 13.4 2.6 20.0 +3.0
Ignoring the COVID-shortened 2020 season, Albies stands alone as the only player to score 100 runs, hit 20 home runs and steal 10 bases over each of the last three full seasons. He's a surefire five-category hitter coming into his prime. If Mookie Betts doesn't maintain 2B eligibility in your league, Albies is the No. 2 second baseman behind Trea Turner.
15 Manny Machado (SD - 3B,DH) 20 11 38 16.6 2.4 21.0 +1.0
It's a shame you don't get points for defense in fantasy baseball, as that would bolster Machado's falling stock. The former perennial top-10 selection is now going in the late second or early third round. Machado will turn 30 this year, and some positive regression seems to be in order. He's still a five-category contributor, and in a loaded Padres lineup, 80/25/80 with 10 SBs should be on the table. But expecting Machado to return to the 35 HR level would be downright delusional.
16 Yordan Alvarez (HOU - LF,DH) 21 9 33 17.5 3.5 24.0 +3.0
Power is his calling card, and Alvarez didn't disappoint in that department last year, mashing 33 HRs with 104 RBI. He had a healthy .277 batting average in 2021 and has a career mark of .290, so the power doesn't come at the expense of BA. The power peripherals are outstanding - he's in the 97th percentile in average exit velocity, maximum exit velocity and hard hit percentage. There could be a 50 HR season lurking here. Alvarez has just one SB in 233 career games, and he's had surgery on both knees. But if those granddad knees hold up, you're likely to be please with your return on investment.
17 Shohei Ohtani (LAA - SP,DH) 31 4 180 19.4 30.3 8.0 -23.0
He's Japan's greatest gift to MLB since Ichiro, and he offers the greatest combination of hitting and pitching since Babe Ruth. Ohtani's 9.1 WAR in 2021 was more than a full win higher than anyone else's. It's unfortunate that the rules in most fantasy leagues make it impossible for investors to fully tap all of Ohtani's skills. As a hitter, he provides prodigious power, scores runs in bunches and makes meaningful SB contributions. He batted .257 last year, but would it shock anyone if he gave us a .300 season? As a pitcher, Ohtani got his walks under control, struck out 10.8 batters per nine innings, and posted a 9-2 record. It's a dazzling skill set, and if Ohtani stays healthy, he's likely to return something close to first-round value as a hitter. He's a valuable pitcher, too, but to most fantasy owners that's just gravy.
18 Aaron Judge (NYY - CF,RF,DH) 23 10 32 19.8 3.6 27.0 +4.0
All rise! His Honor enjoyed a season of reasonably good health in 2021 and posted a career-high .269 BA to go along with 39 HRs, 98 RBI and 89 runs. His 71% contact rate was the best of his career, and naturally his power peripherals were through the roof. No one punishes baseballs quite like Judge. Health is always a concern, and he doesn't run much, but the power skills should age well as this 6-7, 282-pound brute enters his 30s.
19 Starling Marte (NYM - CF,RF) 24 11 52 20.8 5.0 26.0 +2.0
Speed kills. Or at least it does outside of the Big Apple. The Mets haven't had a player swipe 30 or more bases in the last seven seasons. Will they let their big free agent acquisition loose on the basepaths? Even if they do, at 34, will Marte still be an elite bag thief? If he's not running, Marte is a fantasy liability relative to his ADP. He's unlikely to pass the 20-dinger threshold, he's only had one season with 90 or more runs in his career, he's unlikely to equal last year's .372 BABIP, and he's part of the Mets' continually anemic offense. Don't overpay. But if he falls, snatch him up.
20 Matt Olson (ATL - 1B) 25 10 32 21.7 3.7 23.0 -2.0
The Braves' new slugger posted career highs across the board last season - 39 HRs, 111, RBI, 101 runs and a .271 BA - and as he enters his age-28 season, he should be in his prime. The elite power is here to stay, and after batting .195 in the shortened 2020 season, Olson made huge strides in his contact rate (80%) last year and batted a very respectable .271. Going from Oakland to the Braves' friendlier ballpark could spike his HR total. Olson is a worthy power anchor.
21 Tim Anderson (CWS - SS) IL10 26 14 36 22.0 3.9 37.0 +11.0
Anderson could fall out of bed and go 2-for-5. His batting averages the last three seasons: .335, .322, .309. At this point, we have to conclude that his consistently high BABIPs aren't fluky. Anderson isn't a truly elite base stealer, but he swiped 18 bags in 123 games last season and could conceivably steal 25-30 bases in a good year. Anderson has consistently been in the 17-20 home run range, so while he won't provide a lot of help in the power department, he won't hurt you either. In a loaded White Sox lineup, Anderson has a chance to score 100 runs if he can stay healthy. Anderson's ADP suggests he might slip into the fourth round of your draft. Pounce on him if he does.
22 Teoscar Hernandez (TOR - DH,LF,RF) 27 13 37 22.7 4.6 31.0 +4.0
It would normally make sense to be wary of a late-ish bloomer who has a breakout year at age 28. Hernandez established new career highs in basically every offensive category last year, batting .296, belting 32 HRs, driving in 116 runs, scoring 92 times and doubling his previous season high in stolen bases with 12. But the peripheral numbers back it all up. Statcast absolutely loves Hernandez, even backing up the SB breakout by putting him in the 85th percentile for sprint speed. He'll bat cleanup in a stacked Blue Jays lineup and should get ample opportunities to drive in runs. A full repeat of his 2021 numbers might be a stretch, but Hernandez should be able to come close.
23 Xander Bogaerts (BOS - SS) 29 15 40 24.4 4.5 39.0 +10.0
He was batting .321 at the All-Star Break last year, but a wrist injury sapped some of his mojo in the back half of the season. Bogaerts has one of the more stable skill sets in MLB. He has a .290 career average, and his run production has been remarkably stable. You can pencil in Bogaerts for 25 HRs, 90 RBI and 90 runs, and he's likely to hew pretty close to those numbers. Fenway Park and a strong lineup work in his favor. He's been so good for so long, it's hard to believe he's still in his 20s.
24 Trevor Story (BOS - 2B,SS) IL10 28 16 42 24.4 4.0 34.0 +6.0
In Colorado, Story was a menace. Away from the mile high air, he's just another guy. Since 2019, Story's batting average has been 80 points lower away from Denver, and his slugging percentage is 150 points lower. He's hit 60.1% of his career home runs at Coors Field, and 62% of his career RBI have come there. Now he'll be playing his home games in Fenway Park, arguably the second-best hitters park in baseball. But while Fenway is good for hitters overall, it actually depresses home runs slightly. Let someone else spend the year complaining that they weren't smart enough to dodge this overpriced bullet.
25 Cedric Mullins II (BAL - CF) 33 16 55 26.3 6.3 33.0
The city of Baltimore hasn't seen such an unexpectedly high HR total since Brady Anderson smacked 50 homers in 1996. Mullins had hit seven HRs in 374 career at-bats entering 2021. He cleared the fence 30 times last year and added 30 stolen bases for good measure. Mullins played the 2020 season with an undiagnosed case of Crohn's disease, which may have prevented us from seeing the "real" Cedric Mullins. Some pullback on the HR total is probably inevitable, but the speed and other plate skills should remain intact. Looks slightly overpriced at a third-round ADP.
26 Marcus Semien (TEX - 2B,SS) 34 20 46 26.3 4.5 30.0 -4.0
Semien's 45 HRs last season were the most ever by a second baseman. His monster 2021 performance also included 115 runs, 102 RBI and 15 stolen bases. A 48% flyball rate makes Semien a launch angle darling and suggests that he'll keep clearing the fences. He's been a prolific run scorer for the last four seasons. On the other hand, there's some batting average risk here, and Semien probably maxed out his SB potential last year. He's going from a loaded Blue Jays lineup to a sketchy Rangers lineup, and Semien will turn 32 in September. Last year's numbers will make him irresistible to some investors, but a drop-off in value may be imminent.
27 Whit Merrifield (TOR - 2B,CF,RF) 36 17 66 29.2 8.4 32.0 -4.0
This late bloomer has been fantasy gold for the last five years. Merrifield stole 40 bases last season at age 32. Durability is a big plus: Merrifield hasn't missed a game in the last three years. But there are some worrisome signs of slippage. His line drive rate has been steadily dropping over the last few seasons, and he hit only two home runs last season from July 1 on. Merrifield has been a terrific value for years, but it's possible he'll be slightly overpriced in 2022 drafts.
28 Paul Goldschmidt (STL - 1B,DH) 38 20 47 30.5 3.4 46.0 +8.0
Eventually, Father Time will catch up with the Cardinals slugger. But not this year. If your rival fantasy managers fade Goldy because of his age, take advantage. He can ho-hum his way to 95/30/100/.300, with five to eight stolen bases as a bonus. Goldschmidt will be taken after Austin Riley in most drafts but could easily end up with better numbers at the end of the year.
29 Francisco Lindor (NYM - SS) 40 18 48 31.2 7.1 51.0 +11.0
Lindor melted like hot butter under the New York spotlight. Last year's $341 million free agent signing was - how do we put this nicely? - awful. Simply awful. There was no pop in his bat, as evidenced by a career-low SLG%. He struck out 96 times in only 125 games, well above his career average, and became an albatross on Mets owner Steve Cohen's hopes and dreams. Lindor is the biggest boom-or-bust top-50 player in the game. If you believe last year was an aberration, snap him up in the late third or early fourth round. If you believe the Mets are going to regret backing up the Brinks truck for a player on an early decline, let someone else get saddled by a name that may well be better than the stats.
30 Pete Alonso (NYM - 1B,DH) 39 21 57 31.2 6.2 44.0 +5.0
A classic power-hitting first baseman, Alonso is most likely going to deliver 40 HR, 100 RBI and should cross the plate close to 100 times. He's a plug-and-play option. Some managers like to punt on first base until later in the draft, but if you want to secure your power numbers late in the fourth round or early in the fifth, Alonso is a rock-solid choice.
31 Nick Castellanos (PHI - DH,RF) 41 15 54 31.9 6.2 47.0 +6.0
"It's a deep drive to left field by Castellanos" has become baseball's best meme, which overshadows the fact that Castellanos has been one of baseball's most underrated power bats over the last half decade. The 29-year-old picked the perfect year to enter free agency, coming off a 2021 campaign with a .576 SLG% and a .938 OPS. The move to Philadelphia should be a good one, as it gives Castellanos a chance to bat cleanup directly behind Bryce Harper.
32 Byron Buxton (MIN - CF,DH) 44 16 63 32.7 9.8 48.0 +4.0
Get a season of reasonably good health out of Buxton and you're likely to run a profit, probably a big one. But what are the chances he'll play 150 or more games? In the five non-COVID years that he's been on the Twins' Opening Day roster, Buxton has averaged 81.6 games played and 271.2 at-bats. In 2021, Buxton missed 39 games with a strained hip, then broke his hand after being hit with a pitch in his third game back, causing him to miss another month. When healthy, Buxton will steal a lot of bases and score plenty of runs. He's added power, too, and he batted .306 over 61 games last year. Still only 28, Buxton has upside galore, but the risk level here is enormous.
33 Salvador Perez (KC - C,DH) 42 9 81 33.1 12.0 29.0 -13.0
Perez tied for the MLB lead with 48 home runs in 2021 and had a league-leading 121 RBI. After missing the entire 2019 season due to Tommy John surgery and playing 37 of 60 games in 2020, Perez played 161 games last year (40 as a DH) and went to the plate 665 times. He's bound to get fewer PAs this season, and some HR pullback is probably inevitable, but the Statcast numbers show that Perez crushes the ball when he makes contact. His career batting averages have been all over the map, and he doesn't run, but the power and run production are legit. Perez deserves to be the first catcher off the board, but he might be drafted too early after last season's homer-fest.
34 George Springer (TOR - CF,DH,RF) IL10 49 20 60 35.8 6.8 53.0 +4.0
Quad and knee injuries limited Springer to 78 games in his first season with the Blue Jays, but he mashed when healthy, with 22 HRs, 50 RBI and 59 runs in just 299 at-bats. Springer has consistently posted batting averages in the .260s or higher during his career, and he'll steal a handful of bases for you. Batting leadoff with Bo Bichette, Vladimir Guerrero and Teoscar Hernandez behind him, Springer has a great chance to score 100 or more runs. He'll turn 33 in August, but he seems to be aging gracefully. Springer is a solid investment.
35 Wander Franco (TB - 3B,SS) IL10 50 16 62 36.3 6.9 45.0 -5.0
The Rays' wunderkind signed an 11-year, $182 million contract in November and now simply has to go about the business of becoming the superstar everyone expects him to become. Franco scored 53 runs and had 39 RBI in only 70 games last season. He also displayed impressive plate patience and remarkable contact skills as a 20-year-old rookie. He's not a speed merchant, and the power might take time to develop, but Franco should score a lot of runs, drive in a lot of runs and produce something close to a .300 batting average.
36 Austin Riley (ATL - 1B,3B) 51 16 66 36.8 7.6 43.0 -8.0
Riley's value swings wildly depending on whether you play in an OBP league or a BA league. In the former, he's a four category stud. In the latter, he's a slightly overvalued three category asset. The young slugger should continue to get better, but reaching last year's ceiling may not be realistic. Kim Kardashian has a better chance of winning an Oscar for Best Actress than Riley does of equaling his 2021 second-half .397 BABIP. That said, while you don't want to reach for him based on his RBI numbers last year, the 3B position isn't as deep as usual, so Riley isn't a bad pick in the fifth or sixth round.
37 Tyler O'Neill (STL - LF) 52 19 63 37.1 7.7 58.0 +6.0
You could do a lot worse than O'Neil as your second outfielder. You're in great shape if somehow your third outfielder. He's a second-tier five-category guy, although O'Neill's .366 BABIP in 2021 suggests that he's probably not going to bat .286 again. The peripherals suggest that O'Neill's power is legit, however. He's not a guy you reach for, but if he starts to fall, grab him. O'Neill is only 26, so it's possible he'll turn in a season that ends up much better than his ADP.
38 Eloy Jimenez (CWS - DH,LF) 53 22 63 39.0 8.1 57.0 +4.0
Give the ascending slugger a mulligan for an ill-fated 2021 season. Jimenez ruptured a pectoral tendon in a spring training game and didn't come back until July 26. His surface stats in his 55 games were decent - 10 HRs, 37 RBI a .249 average - but Jimenez didn't live up to the promise he showed in the shortened 2020 season, when he had 14 HRs, 41 RBI and a .296 average. Expect a rebound and substantial power numbers. Speed isn't part of the package - he's played 232 career games and still hasn't stolen a base - but that's the only weakness here. It's only a matter of time before Jimenez gives us a 40 HR season.
39 Jose Altuve (HOU - 2B) 54 27 64 40.1 6.4 55.0 +1.0
After a forgettable short season in 2020, Altuve tied a career high with 31 home runs last year, scored a career-high 117 runs and had 83 RBI despite hitting in the leadoff spot. The peripherals suggest that Altuve's 2021 HR total was somewhat fluky and park-aided. Altuve used to be good for 30+ stolen bases a season, but he's had 11 SBs in his last two full seasons combined. The days of .300 batting averages may be gone, too. Altuve has been below .300 in each of the last three seasons and has batted .277 over that span. We should at least be able to count on a lot of runs with Altuve batting at the top of a stacked lineup, but the ceiling here isn't what it used to be. Exercise caution as Altuve enters his age-32 season.
40 Kris Bryant (COL - 1B,3B,CF,DH,LF,RF) IL10 55 26 63 40.2 6.8 61.0 +6.0
He hasn't turned into the superstar we thought he was going to become, but he's still got power and will still knock in runs, and now he'll be doing his mashing at Coors Field. Bryant might not have been worth a top-100 selection if he landed in a bad spot, but going to the Rockies gives him a significant value boost.
41 Randy Arozarena (TB - DH,LF,RF) 56 26 65 40.9 6.5 66.0 +10.0
The playoff hero of 2020 provided a satisfying encore by being named 2021 AL Rookie of the Year, though there was some slippage. After belting 10 HRs in 20 playoff games two seasons ago, Arozarena hit 20 homers in 141 games last season and struck out 170 times. A modest flyball rate and ordinary Statcast numbers suggest that Arozarena probably won't provide elite power numbers. Last year's 37% hit rate fueled a .274 batting average that may not be sustainable. On the bright side, he had 20 SBs on 30 attempts. There are a multiple paths to value here, but still, Arozarena is a high-profile player likely to be overdrafted.
42 Jose Abreu (CWS - 1B,DH) 57 28 61 43.3 5.9 59.0 +2.0
The White Sox slugger continues to be one of the most reliable investments in fantasy baseball. He hit 30 homers last year, with 117 RBI and 86 runs. In seven full MLB seasons, Abreu has produced 30 or more HRs five times and 100 or more RBI six times. His .261 batting average last season was the lowest of his career, but he batted .280 from July 1 on. His exit velocities and hard-hit percentage say that he still crushes baseballs with authority. If you get an age discount, pounce.
43 J.D. Martinez (BOS - LF,RF,DH) 58 31 56 44.9 5.1 79.0 +21.0
Martinez got the bad taste of 2020 out of his mouth with a fine 2021 season. After batting .213 and hitting only seven HRs in the COVID-shortened 2020 campaign, Martinez batted .286 last year with 28 HRs, 99 RBI and 92 runs. Martinez is 34, so there's some age-related risk, but his 2021 Statcast numbers and other peripheral stats suggest that his skill set is aging well. He plays in a great hitter's park, and batting behind Rafael Devers and Xander Bogaerts should provide plenty of RBI opportunities. FantasyPros rankers like Martinez much more than the general public does - an indication that he's probably a value.
44 Corey Seager (TEX - DH,SS) 60 21 74 45.2 7.8 65.0 +5.0
Seager will play with an American League team for the first time after the Rangers gave him a 10-year $325 million deal. Seager will rake when healthy. He's batted .307 and .306 the last two years and has a career average of .297. He also makes solid contributions in HRs, RBI and runs. Seager won't offer much help in the SB department, however. There's little performance risk, but there's a lot of health risk. Seager had both hip surgery and Tommy John surgery in 2018, and he missed more than two months with a broken hand last year. He's in the prime of his career and figures to offer a satisfying return on investment if he can stay healthy.
45 Nolan Arenado (STL - 3B,DH) 62 24 80 46.6 8.6 52.0 -10.0
If only fantasy baseball awarded points for spectacular defensive plays. Alas, you're stuck relying only on Arenado's bat. That ain't half bad - but it's no longer worth overpaying for. In his first season outside of Colorado, the highlight-reel third baseman showed that he can still rake. But as anticipated, his BA, OBP and OPS all dropped. Now on the wrong side of 30, Arenado is realistically a 2.5-category guy. He'll help you in HR and RBI, and he won't hurt you in runs, but let someone else in your league jump on him early based on name recognition. You can get 80 percent of his production from other third basemen three to four rounds later than Arenado is expected to go.
46 Ketel Marte (ARI - 2B,CF,DH) 66 33 67 46.9 5.2 74.0 +8.0
Guys with recurring muscle injuries scare me. They're one wrong step away from missing a month. Marte terrifies me. Ever since his 2019 breakout that had all of us wondering if we'd be better off with Marte or Ozzie Albies (lol, what were we thinking?), Marte has had trouble staying healthy. Arizona is likely to give him more rest this season with the goal of keeping him on the field. He'll still help you in average, and he has a little pop in his bat, but he's one of the riskier investments in fantasy baseball.
47 Javier Baez (DET - 2B,SS) 63 31 78 47.3 7.5 69.0 +6.0
The free-swinging middle infielder signed a six-year, $140 million contract with the Tigers. Baez led the NL with 184 strikeouts last year but also belted 31 homers, had 87 RBI and 80 runs, and batted a respectable .265. This is a strange, volatile skill set, but Baez can usually be counted on to provide help with the counting stats. He won't hurt you in leagues that use batting average, but his unwillingness to take a walk becomes a liability in OBP leagues.
48 Brandon Lowe (TB - 2B,DH,LF,RF) 68 34 89 49.8 9.3 70.0 +2.0
In 2021, Lowe became a full-time player for the first time in his career and responded with 39 HRs, 99 RBI and 97 runs. He batted only .247 last year and struck out 167 times in 615 plate appearances. Lowe has also struggled against lefties throughout his career. But Lowe's first-half/second-half splits were eye-opening. He was batting .208 at the All-Star break; Lowe batted .292 after the break and dramatically reduced his strikeout rate without sacrificing any power. If the second-half adjustments stick, Lowe might actually be able to improve upon his breakout season.
49 Adalberto Mondesi (KC - 3B,SS) IL60 69 23 83 50.1 11.6 73.0 +4.0
If only we could transfer this skill set to a more durable body. Mondesi is a stolen base machine with some surprising pop in his bat, but he hasn't played in more than 102 games or made more than 443 plate appearances in any season, and he's played more than 75 games only once. Leg and foot injuries limited him to only 35 games last year, yet Mondesi still managed to swipe 15 bags and belt six home runs. He strikes out a ton, doesn't take walks and has a .249 career batting average, but his contributions in the counting categories (especially steals) more than make up for it. This is all about risk tolerance, and you're obligated to bake some missed games into Mondesi's price.
50 Giancarlo Stanton (NYY - LF,RF,DH) IL10 71 23 68 51.1 5.7 94.0 +23.0
If he stays relatively healthy, Stanton is probably going to contend for the home run crown. But that's a huge "if," obviously. Stanton enjoyed two relatively healthy seasons in 2018-2019, played 41 combined games in 2019-2020, and managed to play 139 games last year with only one stay on the DL for a quad issue. Statcast numbers show that he's still one of the games top sluggers, and he should have better luck in RBIs and runs than he had last season, when he had 97 and 64, respectively. Stanton doesn't run, but he holds his own in batting average. There's a lot of risk here, particularly with Stanton now well into his 30s, but the lengthy injury history almost guarantees a discount in drafts.
51 Bryan Reynolds (PIT - LF,CF) 72 26 82 51.1 8.0 84.0 +12.0
What is zero? The odds that Reynolds stays on the Pittsburgh roster all season. Thanks for playing FantasyPros Jeopardy. I like Reynolds. You should like Reynolds. He has a chance to be a sneaky difference maker, a guy who'll get dealt in July and make a huge difference on a playoff team. In the first half of the season, he'll give you solid numbers in a lineup void of talent. Once he ends up in the No 3 or No. 5 spot in a lineup surrounded by stars, he'll put up top-50 numbers.
52 Jorge Polanco (MIN - 2B,SS) 74 32 94 51.5 7.7 78.0 +4.0
Polanco enjoyed the finest season of his career in 2021, batting .269 with 33 HRs, 98 RBI, 97 runs and 11 SBs. He went nuclear after the All-Star break, batting .287 with 21 homers. Could it be that Polanco feels less pressure as a second baseman than as a shortstop, and his hitting has benefitted as a result? Polanco has always been a line drive machine, so even if the power gains don't stick (and there's a good chance they won't), he should still deliver a healthy batting average. Dual 2B-SS eligibility is a plus. Polanco is a worthy investment, but don't pay for a full repeat of the power.
53 Carlos Correa (MIN - SS) 75 37 96 52.4 9.5 82.0 +7.0
Correa enjoyed one of his finest seasons to date in 2021, establishing new career highs in homers (26) and runs (104). He also had 92 RBI and batted .279. Good health was a key, as he played 148 games. Since breaking into the league in 2015, Correa had played more than 110 games only twice. At 27, Correa is squarely in his prime. His power production is probably maxed out due to his modest flyball rates, but his improved plate patience and robust line drive rates suggest that the healthy batting average and solid run production are easily repeatable. Correa is a free agent, so his landing spot will have a major bearing on his value.
54 Alex Bregman (HOU - 3B) 77 25 92 53.8 13.1 75.0 -2.0
After his monster 2019 season (.296, 41 HRs, 112 RBI), Bregman's last two campaigns have been disappointing. Quad and hamstring issues limited him to .348 ABs last season, and he batted .270 with 12 HRs, 55 RBI and 54 runs. Uninspiring Statcast numbers suggest that another 40 HR season isn't in the cards. Bregman is a career .281 hitter, however, and he'll make worthwhile contributions in RBI and runs. Just don't pay for the Bregman of 2018-2019.
55 Jonathan India (CIN - 2B) 78 36 68 54.3 5.6 89.0 +11.0
Full disclosure:, I have a little man(ager) crush on India. The NL Rookie of the Year saved my season last year after some early middle infield injuries. He's a five-category option who will still be available in the eighth round or beyond. But beware: He's not going to get a lot of help in the lineup to bolster his RBI and run totals. Cincy is not going to be a good team. Without slugger Nick Castellanos and some other veteran bats the team plans on trading away, India will be a man on an island. Take that into consideration.
56 Christian Yelich (MIL - DH,LF) 81 37 72 55.4 7.3 93.0 +12.0
The way you regard Yelich depends on what type of fantasy manager you are. Do you like rolling the dice on potential superstars who can't stay upright? Or would you rather take a lesser player and know you'll get 150 games out of him? If you're in the latter category, Yelich is probably on your do-not-draft list. His upside is huge, but the now-30-year-old outfielder dealt with serious back issues last season, and back injuries have a tendency to reoccur.
57 J.T. Realmuto (PHI - C,1B) 80 14 111 56.9 16.7 56.0 -24.0
Some of us still want to think of the 28-year-old Realmuto, who was the best catcher in baseball. But he's entering his age-31 season and is likely on the downside of his career. Catchers tend to fall off precipitously after age 30, so Realmuto will have to stave off Father Time. Double-digit steals from the catcher slot are always a bonus for fantasy managers, but Realmuto is no longer a catcher for whom you should reach. The Phillies' lineup is full of holes and won't provide much support outside of Bryce Harper. However, the universal DH rule adds to Realmuto's value. He'll get more at bats and more rest for his legs. He's still a great option at catcher. Just don't reach.
58 Franmil Reyes (CHC - RF,DH) 88 37 86 60.5 10.4 111.0 +23.0
Reyes crushes the ball and has the potential to become one of MLB's elite power hitters. The problem is that he hits the ball on the ground way too often. He had a 46% groundball rate in 2021 and a 36% flyball rate. That's a low flyball rate for a power hitter, and yet it's the highest of Reyes's four-year career. His 64% contact rate last year suggests there's worrisome BA downside here. Reyes doesn't steal bases. His run totals have been unimpressive and don't figure to improve with the bottom of the Cleveland batting order looking so anemic. And Reyes is only DH-eligible in most leagues. Reyes could lead the AL in homers if he makes launch-angle adjustments, but let someone else chase that dream.
59 Bobby Witt Jr. (KC - 3B,SS) 91 28 116 62.1 15.1 98.0 +7.0
Witt was drafted everywhere after buzz in the spring suggested that he'd be up in the majors before long. "Before long" became never, as Witt spent the entire year in Double-A and Triple-A, admittedly showing why he's such a valued prospect. In 123 games combined between the levels, he hit 33 home runs and stole 29 bases, all with a plus average. Witt should begin the year in the majors (or be up shortly after the start of the season), and he'll almost certainly play third base, giving him dual-eligibility. He may struggle early on, but he's too talented to let it continue for long. At a barren third base position, he could be one of the most impactful players in fantasy baseball this year based on his ADP.
60 Jazz Chisholm Jr. (MIA - 2B,SS) IL60 93 38 102 63.6 12.4 86.0 -7.0
Let me introduce you to my second base draft target. Just 24 years old, Chisholm offers a tantalizing combination of power and speed. If he makes the necessary offseason adjustments to hit breaking pitches better, Chisholm will deliver an all-star season. He'll max out as a four category guy until he gets his average up, but for a guy ranked outside of the top 10 in nearly every set of 2B rankings, Chisholm looks like a potential draft steal. A 20/20 season is all but a lock.
61 Mitch Haniger (SEA - RF,DH) 94 49 102 64.3 6.8 100.0 +6.0
Sports hernia surgery caused him to miss the 2020 season, but Haniger returned in a big way last year, posting career highs in home runs (39), RBI (100) and runs (110). There are some warning signs here, however. Haniger's strikeout rate has gone through the roof, and his on-base percentage has plummeted. His exit velocities suggest that he won't match last year's HR total. The good news is that Haniger's banner 2021 season hasn't driven his price sky-high. Still, some caution is warranted.
62 Kyle Schwarber (PHI - 1B,DH,LF) 95 39 94 65.4 9.2 102.0 +7.0
Schwarber was really, really good in 2020. He ranked in the top 10% of the league in barrel rate, average and maximum exit velocity, hard-hit rate, walk percentage, and wOBA. He also batted a career-best .266, probably because he swung at far fewer pitches outside the strike zone than he ever had before. He'll now bat near or at the top of a strong Phillies lineup in a park that should only accentuate Schwarber's raw power. If Schwarber can hold the gains he saw last year - being more selective, hitting more line drives, etc. - then he should be in for perhaps his best season to date.
63 Max Muncy (LAD - 1B,2B,3B,DH) 96 39 123 67.0 13.9 154.0 +58.0
Muncy had a fantastic 2021 season with 36 homers, making it his third straight full season in which he reached the 35-homer plateau. But he tore the UCL in his elbow late in the year and missed the playoffs, and the fantasy baseball world has been holding its collective breath hoping that he'll be able to be ready for Opening Day this year. All signs - and Dave Roberts's comments - point to Muncy being available, and the addition of the DH to the National League can only help his cause. But although a torn UCL isn't nearly the same injury for a position player that it is for a pitcher, Muncy will still likely see some limitations and need some time off this year. Expect his usual excellent production, but knock off 10-20 games from his usual output.
64 Anthony Rendon (LAA - 3B) IL60 97 43 110 67.6 11.4 99.0 +2.0
A medley of injuries limited Rendon to 58 games and 249 plate appearances in 2021. He batted over .300 in each of his last three seasons with the Nationals, but Rendon's BA slipped to .286 in the COVID-shortened 2020 season and bottomed out at a career-low .240 last year. When he's at his best, Rendon is a choosy hitter who racks up extra-base hits and makes significant contributions in every category except stolen bases. He's slightly past prime age, but we should still expect a bounce-back season from Rendon, and he's very affordable in drafts.
65 Jesse Winker (SEA - DH,LF) DTD 99 54 115 69.1 11.3 105.0 +6.0
Winker's value drops with the move to Seattle, which has one of the most pitcher-friendly parks in MLB. He should still provide a solid batting average, but aspirations of 30 HR and 90 RBI now seem far-fetched. Winker is yet another player who deals with chronic injuries. He's a guy I usually pass on and regret it at least 21 nights of the season, but pat myself on the back the rest of the year.
66 Fernando Tatis Jr. (SD - SS,CF,RF) IL60 100 36 132 69.6 11.5 49.0 -51.0
A fractured wrist has changed the draft calculus on Tatis Jr., who might be out for as long as three months. It's always taken an iron stomach to draft him and deal with the injury risk. When healthy, he's a multi-category box score stuffer. His counting numbers are so orbital, he's basically a seven-category player ... when he's on the field. Now, you simply can't consider taking him within the first seven rounds.
67 Nelson Cruz (WSH - DH) 101 50 116 70.2 10.8 150.0 +49.0
This ageless wonder will turn 42 on July 1 but continues to mash. He'll do his mashing for the Nationals this year after signing a one-year deal. Cruz belted 32 home runs last year, which was actually his lowest total for a full season since 2013. He was batting .294 for Minnesota before being traded to Tampa, where he hit only .226 the rest of the way. At his age, the decline could come quickly, but exit velocity, barrel rate and other power peripherals say he's still going strong.
68 Rhys Hoskins (PHI - 1B) 102 32 98 70.5 8.5 125.0 +23.0
Hoskins traded off some walks for some additional power last year, as he consistently made harder contact than he ever had before in his career. His 91.2 MPH average exit velocity and 112.2 MPH maximum exit velocity were both career highs, and his 17% barrel rate ranked in the top 6% of baseball. The only real problem for Hoskins, aside from his .240-ish batting average, is his difficulty staying healthy. He was limited to just 107 games last year because of an abdominal injury and he missed about a third of 2020's shortened season. The talent is there - he'll hit plenty of home runs and he'll likely bat in front of Bryce Harper and J.T. Realmuto. Just bank on closer to 120 games rather than a full season.
69 C.J. Cron (COL - 1B,DH) 104 58 111 72.0 8.1 124.0 +20.0
Sometimes, things work out just the way fantasy managers expect them to. Cron became a prime sleeper when he signed with Colorado, and fantasy managers hoped that he could maintain his strong power numbers while letting Coors Field positively impact his batting average. That's exactly what happened, as Cron hit 28 home runs with a career-best .281 average. He also upped his walk rate significantly to 11%, which resulted in both a career-best OBP (.375) and run scored total (70). It's unclear if his gains in plate discipline are sustainable, but it's hard to find too many reasons to doubt his performance so long as he remains in Colorado. He's a fine low-end first base option or a prime target for your corner infield spot.
70 Jared Walsh (LAA - 1B,RF) 103 49 109 72.2 12.5 109.0 +6.0
Walsh was outstanding in his rookie year, blasting 29 home runs and batting .277. His expected batting average (.257) and slugging percentage (.436) lagged significantly behind his actual numbers, but his 114.8 MPH maximum exit velocity was in the top six percent of MLB and suggests his power is real. Walsh couldn't hit a lick against lefties last year, as he batted just .170 against them with a .565 OPS. But, even if he loses time against them, his success against righties should be more than enough to keep him relevant. Buy him as a 30-homer bat but take at least 10 to 20 points off his batting average from last year.
71 Dansby Swanson (ATL - SS) 106 54 110 75.4 11.6 118.0 +12.0
Swanson is the type of player that you're not excited to draft but who you know will give you reliable production. At this stage of his career, he's pretty much a .250-25-10 type of bat who should give you about 165 combined runs and RBI in a strong Braves lineup. There's been nearly no change to Swanson's underlying metrics and data over the last three seasons, and though he could show some growth as he moves into his late-20s, chances are that he just is who he is. And that's not necessarily a bad thing, especially since his price is always kept in check by his lack of excitement. If you miss out on the prime shortstops, he's a fine consolation prize late in drafts.
72 Will Smith (LAD - C,DH) 110 20 314 76.0 54.8 64.0 -46.0
If you were targeting J.T. Realmuto and he gets snapped up, take Smith with your next pick. He has the goods to become the best catcher in the game, and with the universal DH now the law of the land, Smith becomes even more valuable. Now that he'll get at-bats as a designated hitter, a 30 HR, 90 RBI season isn't out of the question. Getting that kind of elite production from your catcher spot anchors your offense and allows you all kinds of trade flexibility down the road.
73 Ryan Mountcastle (BAL - 1B,LF,DH) 108 50 119 76.1 12.0 115.0 +7.0
Mountcastle fully arrived in his age-24 season, shaking off a slow start to finish with 33 HR, 89 RBI, 77 runs and a reasonable .255 batting average. His .333 BA in the abbreviated 2020 season was a mirage, but Mountcastle's power is legit, with a .232 ISO in 2021 and home runs on 20% of his flyballs. There's a lot of swing-and-miss to Mountcastle's game, which could make him a BA risk, and he won't steal many bases. But the power profile is enticing, and it's a nice bonus that Mountcastle has dual eligibility as an outfielder and first baseman.
74 Joey Votto (CIN - 1B,DH) 109 48 108 76.1 9.7 122.0 +13.0
You don't often see a rebound season like Votto put up last year, and it was glorious. After three years of minimal power, Votto exploded for 36 home runs and a .563 slugging percentage. His Statcast page is a joy to look at - he was among he leaders in hard-hit rate, barrel percentage, exit velocity - and all greatly improved from his last few seasons. Yes, he struck out at a career-worst clip nd his batting average isn't ever going to approach .300 again, but that's just nitpicking. The bigger worry for Votto at this point is the total lack of protection in the Reds lineup, as Cincinnati has traded the vast majority of its decent offensive pieces. But that might prevent a buying opportunity for fantasy managers if Votto's ADP slips too far.
75 Josh Bell (SD - 1B,LF) 107 56 106 76.4 10.8 128.0 +21.0
Bell had a horrid .464 OPS in April, likely because his timing was off after missing time because of a COVID-19 diagnosis. But once he found his footing, he was everything that Nationals hoped he would be. He batted .277 with an .887 OPS in the second half, and even played plenty of outfield so Washington could keep his bat in the lineup even with Ryan Zimmerman playing well. His walk percentage and strikeout rate largely returned to their pre-2020 levels, and he got better and better as the season went along. With Zimmerman now retired and the DH in the National League, Bell's bat should remain in the lineup nearly every day, and the presence of Juan Soto and Nelson Cruz should offer him plenty of RBI opportunities. He's not a fantasy superstar, but he's a capable starter at first base for your fantasy team.
76 Cody Bellinger (LAD - CF) 112 50 132 76.6 16.3 103.0 -9.0
The last thing you want to do is pass on a former MVP who can be had in the middle rounds because his draft stock is plummeting. The second-to-last-thing you want to do is grab a player hoping for a bounce-back season and bang your head on a desk every night as he continues his affair with the Mendoza line. What if last year's crater season was an aberration? Worse, what if it wasn't? Bellinger is still only 26, but he won't have 1B eligibility in most formats, leaving him eligible for OF only. Oh, heck, if he's still there in the ninth or 10th round, take a chance. And find a bottle of Advil.
77 Tommy Edman (STL - 2B,RF,SS) 114 48 143 79.7 19.3 113.0 -1.0
There's a lot to like here. The biggest draws are speed and multi-position (OF/2B) eligibility. Edman stole 30 bases last year, tying for fourth in MLB. Statcast says he's in the 92nd percentile for sprint speed. There's a little bit of power here, too. Edman hit only 11 HRs last year but clubbed 41 doubles. Edman has a .272 batting average over three seasons, and there could be room for growth there. His contact rate improved to 85% last year, and he sprays hits to both sides of the diamond. Edman doesn't take many walks, but that's a minor nit to pick.
78 Jake Cronenworth (SD - 1B,2B,SS) 115 59 133 80.7 9.8 116.0 +1.0
Cronenworth quietly had a very solid season for the Padres, totaling 21 home runs and exactly an .800 OPS. He's not an exciting player - he doesn't have a ton of power or speed and his batting average won't wow you. But he'll bat second for the Padres this year and so you can expect him to challenge the 94 runs scored he totaled last season. He also struck out just 14% of the time last year, which ranked in the top 10% in MLB, so he's unlikely to endure prolonged slumps, and consistent production goes further in today's fantasy landscape than it used to. Add to that his multi-position eligibility and Cronenworth makes an ideal part of any fantasy team, particularly one with daily lineup changes.
79 Willy Adames (MIL - SS) 119 56 120 80.9 9.1 141.0 +22.0
If ever a player needed a trade, it was Adames. In his career, he has batted just .217 with a .616 OPS in Tropicana Field. And he was particularly dreadful with the Rays last year, slashing .197/.254/.371. He was an entirely different player after his trade to the Brewers, hitting 20 home runs in 99 games, with nearly a .900 OPS. He's probably due for some regression, as he outperformed his expected batting average and slugging percentage pretty significantly last season. But even if you knock off 20% of what we saw him do with the Brewers last season, he'd still be a startable option in fantasy. He's unlikely to take the leap into stardom, but he can and should certainly maintain the leap he took last year into relevance.
80 Justin Turner (LAD - 3B,DH) 121 41 164 81.3 12.8 130.0 +9.0
Turner is entering his age-37 season and saw some mild decline last year, but he also tied his career-high with 151 games played and popped 27 home runs. His walk and strikeout rates largely held, as did his quality of contact. With the addition of the DH in the National League, and with the Dodgers only adding to their elite lineup, Turner should have enough juice left in the tank to put together another productive season. Considering the weakness of the third base position this year, Turner makes an excellent mid-round target with a mitigated health risk in light of the DH.
81 Austin Meadows (DET - DH,LF,RF) IL10 125 61 116 84.4 13.1 135.0 +10.0
On the one hand, Meadows largely bounced back from the horror story that was the abbreviated 2020 season. His strikeout rate normalized, his power returned, and his playing time stabilized. The glaring exception was that he could not correct his sudden struggles against lefties. In 2019, Meadows slashed .275/.316/.521 against southpaws. Last year, he slashed just .198/.270/.293 against them. Even if Meadows's overall numbers are passable, it seems unlikely that a team like the Rays are going to let a player who is merely an average defender continue to keep an everyday job when he's virtually useless against left-handed throwers. That would still leave Meadows on the strong side of a platoon, but if he does begin to sit more regularly, his counting stats will take a hit, and fantasy managers should be aware of that before they select him in their drafts.
82 Trent Grisham (SD - CF) 128 63 110 85.0 11.7 147.0 +19.0
Grisham was . . . fine last year. His 15 homers and 13 steals contributed, particularly given that he missed time with injury. But there just wasn't much to get excited about. There's probably more to be had in the stolen base department, as Grisham ranks in the 91st percentile in sprint speed. And he should bat atop the lineup this year with Fernando Tatis set to miss time. But your best-case scenario is a 20-15 line with a batting average that hurts. That's a startable player in fantasy, but not one you should reach for in drafts.
83 Joey Gallo (LAD - DH,LF,RF) 131 58 135 89.3 14.7 151.0 +20.0
It should tell you all you need to know about Gallo that he hit 38 home runs and scored 90 runs last season and baseball fans and fantasy players view his year as a disaster. Gallo basically did what he always did - he struck out a ton (34.6%), walked more than anyone not named Juan Soto (18%) and left the yard often. His sub-.200 batting average is just basically what Gallo is going to bring to the table unless he changes his approach or gets lucky, though the fact that he hit ground balls at an elevated clip didn't help much. He'll still be batting in the middle of a strong Yankees lineup, so if you can deal with the batting average hit, draft him for the homers and runs scored production.
84 Avisail Garcia (MIA - RF) IL10 133 71 128 89.5 9.5 177.0 +44.0
Garcia had an outstanding year with Milwaukee, hitting 29 home runs and driving in 86 in just 135 games. As usual, he showed elite maximum exit velocity, continuing his run of ranking in the top seven percent of MLB in that category since it began being tracked. He signed a four-year deal with Miami and, given the park dimensions and lack of lineup protection, that's obviously not the best place for him to end up. But the bottom line is that a 25-10 season is very much in reach, and he's a fine later-round selection who can fill in as a fourth outfielder.
85 Lourdes Gurriel Jr. (TOR - 1B,DH,LF) 134 51 146 90.4 16.9 133.0 -1.0
Gurriel cut his strikeout rate to a career-best 18.9%, but that's pretty much where the good news ends. His quality of contact dropped significantly (at least in some part due to a knee injury he played through), resulting in a sharp downturn in both his home runs and slugging percentage. Playing for a ridiculously strong Toronto offense will keep his counting stats relatively afloat, and he may bat higher in the order with Marcus Semien in Texas now. And he's entering his age-28 season so perhaps there's a power bump coming. But Gurriel looks much more like a player who you draft because he won't hurt you, not because he'll help you a ton.
86 Yoan Moncada (CWS - 3B) 135 53 155 90.7 17.8 148.0 +13.0
We've got a "best shape of his life" alert with Moncada, who has been vocal about his offseason training habits. Talk of 30 stolen bases have leaked out and considering the weakness of the third base position, Moncada's ADP has slowly begun to rise. But he's never stolen more than 12 bases in a season and is in the 67th percentile for sprint speed. Stolen bases are the least of Moncada's problems anyway, as he's hit just 20 homers and batted .253 combined over the last two seasons (196 games). His walk rate is still elite and there should be a ton of run and RBI opportunities again in the Chicago lineup. But until we actually see Moncada get back to the 2019 version of himself, don't bother reaching for him.
87 Anthony Rizzo (NYY - 1B) 137 51 123 91.7 13.1 162.0 +25.0
Rizzo re-signed with the Yankees this offseason, and that's pretty much as good a landing spot as fantasy managers could have hoped for. His counting stats will benefit with the strong lineup and short porch in right, and he still has productive seasons ahead of him. But Rizzo is a different player now than he was in his heyday, and the days of 30 home runs, double-digit steals, or batting averages in the high .200s are over. He can be useful for fantasy managers, but he's a low-end first baseman or decent corner infielder in mixed leagues at this point in his career. Nothing more.
88 Hunter Renfroe (MIL - CF,RF) 138 62 117 92.1 9.7 149.0 +11.0
Renfroe has always had power but put it all together last year for Boston and became one of their most reliable and dependable bats.He cut his strikeout rate to just 22.7% and although he was still much better against lefties, he made major gains against righties such that he went far beyond potentially being placed in a platoon situation. Moving to the Brewers can only help his power, so bank on 30 home runs with helpful counting stats everywhere but steals.
89 Chris Taylor (LAD - 2B,3B,SS,LF,CF,RF) 140 71 159 92.5 14.3 131.0 -9.0
Taylor had an excellent season, hitting 20 homers and stealing 13 bases while playing all over the diamond as usual. The Dodgers rewarded him with a four-year, $60 million deal, which pretty much guarantees that he'll find his way into the lineup nearly every day. He won't wow you in any category but given his position flexibility and placement in the best lineup in baseball, Taylor is an ideal player for any fantasy team who should offer similar numbers to last year.
90 Matt Chapman (TOR - 3B) 141 70 156 96.3 12.6 132.0 -9.0
Chapman get a massive upgrade moving from Oakland to Toronto, both in terms of home park and surrounding lineup. He's coming off an incredible disappointing year in which he hit only .210, but it's worth remembering that he had major surgery the prior offseason. As we saw with Buster Posey, players often take a full season to recover, so it's a good bet that you can write Chapman's 2021 off to his recovery. Even so, he hit 27 home runs last year, so if he can just get his strikeout rate back down to the 23% range he had shown in his career rather than the 33% range he's had the last two seasons, he could be in for a monstrous year.
91 Alex Verdugo (BOS - LF,CF,RF) 142 78 136 96.7 10.4 166.0 +24.0
Verdugo is a reliable option for batting average, as he's batted at least .289 in three straight seasons. He doesn't have a ton of pop or speed, though he'll at least chip in with home runs and steals, and because he'll bat near the top of the Red Sox lineup, should be an asset in runs scored. Think of a poor man's version of Michael Brantley in his prime and that's what Verdugo will give you, and that's plenty valuable for fantasy.
92 DJ LeMahieu (NYY - 1B,2B,3B) 144 68 193 97.2 21.7 117.0 -27.0
LeMahieu seems like the poster child for the effect of the juiced ball. After drastically increasing his home run power over the previous few seasons, he hit just 10 home runs last year and his slugging percentage dropped to .362. LeMahieu had offseason surgery to repair a hernia, so perhaps his injury was bothering him longer than he let on and is responsible for his down year. But it's equally possible that at 33 years old, and without the juiced ball, LeMahieu just isn't as valuable a fantasy commodity as he used to be. Chances are, at the very least, that the days of a .300-plus batting average are gone, and now with likely low-teens home run potential, LeMahieu is more of a late-round pick whose main value is his position flexibility.
93 Dylan Carlson (STL - LF,CF,RF) 145 65 125 97.4 13.8 160.0 +15.0
Carlson rebounded from a disastrous 2020 season to put up a respectable .266/.343/.437 line with 18 home runs last year. But the dreams of fantasy superstardom after his 2019 minor-league season (26 homers, 20 steals) have been put on hold, as he seems to have little interest in stealing bases in the majors (three total in two seasons), and his hard-hit rate was in the bottom nine percent of the league last year. His numbers and underlying metrics suggest that he's a slightly above-average MLB player, though it's worth remembering that he's just 23 years old and there's certainly potential for more. Drafting Carlson as a fourth outfielder with upside for more is the right approach, as he should bring a fairly solid floor with potential for a high ceiling if everything comes together.
94 Josh Donaldson (NYY - 3B,DH) 147 63 133 99.2 15.0 171.0 +24.0
Spoiler alert with Donaldson - he's going to hit the ball really, really hard, he's going to walk a ton, andhe' going to miss time with an injury or two, probably involving his calf. The move to the Yankees can only help his fantasy outlook but, as with the Twins, the Yankees' DH spot will be filled most days, so Donaldson will need to play the field. His quality of contact has remained remarkably consistent despite his advanced age, so even in his age-36 season, fantasy managers shouldn't worry much about a decline. Book the production when he plays, but have a fill-in ready.
95 Ke'Bryan Hayes (PIT - 3B) 148 70 147 99.3 10.5 180.0 +32.0
Hayes had major buzz heading into 2021 after he batted .376 with a 1.124 OPS in 24 games in 2020. But his season went south nearly from the start, after he missed significant time with a wrist injury and continued to battle hand and wrist issues even after he returned. His hard-hit rate, average exit velocity and barrel percentage all dropped significantly, and it's fair to write if fantasy managers want to write all that off to his injury issues. But it's equally fair to acknowledge that Hayes's strong 2020 season was out of line with his minor-league career, and that fantasy managers were putting way too much stock into an incredibly small sample. The good news is that, unlike last year, fantasy managers won't need to pay a high price for Hayes, and in the wasteland (in terms of fantasy production) that is the third base position, Hayes makes a passable option at the hot corner in deeper leagues. Just make sure you draft some depth behind him in case he struggles again.
96 Seiya Suzuki (CHC - LF,RF) 150 26 141 99.6 22.2 134.0 -16.0
Suzuki signed with the Cubs this offseason, and will come over from the Hiroshima Toyo Carp after dominating last year in Japan. He hit 38 home runs and had a 1.073 OPS, and he has a career .315 batting average and .985 OPS in the NPS. Projecting players coming over from Japan is fraught with difficulties, but the general consensus is that Suzuki has 30-homer power with the ability to hit for average and steal double-digit bases. Whether that manifests itself in his first year remains to be seen, but there are few players with similar upside going at his ADP. Draft him as a fourth outfielder, but hope he plays like a second or third option.
97 Jarred Kelenic (SEA - CF,LF,RF) 151 62 163 99.7 20.2 152.0 +1.0
Kelenic's season was shaping up to be an all-time disaster for a prospect, but a fairly strong final month, during which he hit seven homers and slashed .248/.331/.524, salvaged things a bit. He still batted just .180 on the year and struck out 28.1% of the time, but there's reason to believe he can put his year in the rear view mirror and start fresh. Kelenic has an advanced approach, and could pretty easily put up a 20-20 season without batting an eye if everything breaks right. With a stronger Mariners lineup batting behind him, Kelenic should be someone to target in fantasy drafts given his potential and strong close to the 2021 season.
98 Ryan McMahon (COL - 2B,3B) 155 78 145 101.5 14.4 161.0 +6.0
McMahon showed that his poor performance during the shortened 2020 season was an aberration, as his 2021 statline was nearly identical to the one he put up in 2019. His batting average (.254), OBP (.331) and slugging percentage (.449) were all within four points of his 2019 mark and his counting stats were similarly comparable. There's a chance that McMahon makes some gains this season - he's entering his "magical" age-27 season and he cut his strikeout rate to 24.7% last year. But, given how closely his last two full seasons have mirrored one another, you can likely bank on a .250-ish average, 24 home runs, 145 combined runs and RBI, and five steals. Draft him with those numbers in mind.
99 Trey Mancini (HOU - 1B,DH,RF) 154 78 152 101.6 14.3 196.0 +42.0
Mancini was one of the best baseball stories of 2021 as he returned from missing the 2020 season due to cancer to put up a productive year. He dipped significantly from his outstanding 2019 numbers (.291/.364/.535), but his underlying metrics largely held firm. The truth is that Mancini was just a bit lucky in 2019, as he outperformed his expected numbers in nearly every category, and was comparably unlucky in 2021, underperforming those same numbers by similar amounts. His true version likely lies somewhere in between, and that's not a bad thing. Expect an improvement from most of his numbers last year, but bank on 25 homers, rather than the 34 he totaled in 2019, particularly with the new dimensions in left field in Camden Yards.
100 Willson Contreras (CHC - C,DH) 152 39 155 102.4 21.2 129.0 -23.0
Contreras isn't quite the fantasy superstar that he looked like he might be when he broke in, but he's still an excellent option at a weak position. He's hit at least 21 homers in three of his last four full seasons and chips in roughly 120 combined runs and RBI. That doesn't sound like much, particularly with a batting average that seems likely to hover at around .240 at this stage in his career, but it's more than enough for a catcher. He should see some extra at-bats this year with the DH in the National League, and that should only help his value.
101 Jorge Soler (MIA - DH,LF,RF) IL10 156 65 139 102.8 12.3 170.0 +14.0
Soler's 48-homer season isn't ever going to repeat itself, but he doesn't need it to in order to provide fantasy value. He popped 27 homers last year and although his batting average has been in the .220s each of the last two years, his expected batting average has been closer to the high .240s. Now with the Marlins, he'll need every bit of hard contact he can get, but he should benefit from the NL adopting the DH. Soler isn't and won't be a star, but he's a useful fourth outfielder in mixed leagues.
102 Daulton Varsho (ARI - C,CF,DH,LF,RF) 158 56 160 103.8 24.7 108.0 -50.0
Varsho has bounced around from catcher to the outfield so far in his major league career, but he is penned in as the everyday center fielder in 2022. His bat is solid, not necessarily elite, and if he was only outfield eligible, he'd probably be a fifth outfielder or high-end bench piece. But his projected 15-10 line plays incredibly well at catcher, where he retains eligibility, and he'll likely bat in the middle of the lineup which should help buoy his counting stats, even in Arizona's lineup. He's a rock solid starting catcher for fantasy purposes, but don't play to play him in the outfield.
103 Eddie Rosario (ATL - LF,RF) 160 69 137 104.9 13.6 165.0 +5.0
Rosario re-signed with the Braves after coming over mid-season last year from Clevelan. He's still a productive MLB player but it's unclear if he can recapture the form that made him one of the more underrated assets in fantasy. He's no longer out-performing his expected batting average and he's never hit the ball particularly hard, so the 32 home runs we saw back in 2019 are probably never coming back. But he'll likely approach a 20-10 season in Atlanta and stick in the lineup every day with the addition of the DH in the National League. You could do worse as your last outfielder in a mixed league.
104 Gleyber Torres (NYY - 2B,SS) 161 73 148 105.7 16.8 179.0 +18.0
Forget about ever seeing Torres come close to the 38 home runs he hit in 2019. His power has come crashing back down to earth over the past two years, along with his batting average. He did rebound a bit in the second half, hitting .289 with six home runs and eight steals, but when those are the numbers that force you to have hope for his fantasy production, things aren't in great shape. He'll still bat in an outstanding lineup so his counting stats should have somewhat of a floor, but he's now an option you settle for, rather than target.
105 Marcell Ozuna (ATL - DH,LF) 163 49 145 94.6 21.8 159.0 -4.0
Ozuna missed the majority of the season after he was arrested on charges of aggravated assault by strangulation and battery last year. He's 31 years old now and his hard hit rate and average exit velocity declined sharply last year, along with his home run percentage and batting average. It's not clear if his numbers last year were just a blip or the start of a steep decline, but you shouldn't be relying on him as a starter for now.
106 Ty France (SEA - 1B,2B,3B,DH) 162 61 172 108.1 18.2 143.0 -19.0
Other than an awful May, during which he battled through a wrist injury and hit just .190, France had an outstanding 2021 season. He batted .291 overall and struck out just 16.3% of the time, all while putting up passable counting stats. There's a hard cap on France's value - he doesn't have a ton of power, he has no speed, and his expected stats say that he's due for a batting average correction. But absent an injury, there's pretty much no chance of the bottom dropping out, and he makes an ideal corner infielder who you can leave in your lineup without much concern.
107 Yasmani Grandal (CWS - 1B,C,DH) 157 57 163 102.9 24.1 97.0 -60.0
Grandal played in only 93 games last year because of a knee injury but still hit 23 home runs with 122 combined runs and RBI. His walk rate (23.2%) was comically high, but it obviously didn't impact any of his other numbers, and his strikeout rate was the lowest it has been in years. Don't extrapolate his home run numbers - he's not going to his 40 - but mid-20s with solid runs and RBI totals are in the bank. That's gold for a catcher.
108 Andrew Benintendi (NYY - LF) 165 60 163 110.6 16.9 193.0 +28.0
Benintendi was the classic "needs a change of scenery" player and got relatively back on track with the Royals. He looked almost identical to the disappointing but absolutely usable version of himself that he showed in 2019, and his underlying rates were nearly identical. He did walk at a career-worst rate but he also got his strikeout rate down under control, and had he avoided injury, he surely would have put up a 20-10 season. There's every reason to expct him to be able to do that again, but expect his other counting stats to remain mediocre with Kansas City's lineup.
109 Adolis Garcia (TEX - CF,DH,LF,RF) 164 71 149 110.8 13.2 168.0 +4.0
Garcia came out of absolutely nowhere last season to become one of just five players to hit at least 31 home runs and steal at least 16 bases. His success largely came early in the season, as he blasted 11 home runs in May with a .312 batting average before, as most fantasy managers expected, pitchers adjusted. The adjustment hit Garcia hard, as he slashed just .211/.256/.370 in the second half, though he stole seven bases over the final month of the season to cushion the blow. The issue for Garcia is the same that plagues most largely unknown hitters who put up huge hot streaks - he lacks plate discipline. His strikeout rate (31.2%) and walk rate (5.1%) were both in the bottom six percent of MLB, and both were due largely to the fact that he simply swings too much at pitches outside of the zone (39.7 O-Swing%, ninth-worst in the league). The Rangers have a much-improved lineup and perhaps Garcia will improve in his second year, but unless he drastically changes his approach, his numbers are going to have a hard cap on them.
110 Alex Kirilloff (MIN - 1B,LF,RF) IL10 169 76 162 114.5 13.2 192.0 +23.0
Kirilloff had a poor 2021 season, ultimately succumbing to wrist surgery to fix an injury that has reportedly bothered him off and on for a few years at this point. Long-term, there's plenty of reason for optimism given his pedigree and strong minor league numbers. But for this year, he's more of a middling outfield filler. His quality of contact and home park aren't favorable enough to lead to a major outburst in power, and his surrounding lineup isn't strong enough to offer a favorable environment for counting stats. Kirilloff probably won't hurt you in batting average and he'll hit about 20 home runs, but players like that are a dime a dozen in redraft leagues. Take him late as a filler, but still view him as a target in keeper and dynasty formats.
111 Akil Baddoo (DET - LF,CF) 170 86 167 115.3 17.3 186.0 +16.0
Baddoo wasn't expected to contribute much in the majors last year, but he came on strong and ultimately played in 124 games, hitting 13 home runs and stealing 18 bases while batting .259. The speed is legtimate, as he ranked in the 91st percentile in sprint speed last season, but he's going to significantly improve on his .523 OPS against lefties if he's going to find success this year. Baddoo should begin the year batting leadoff in front of an improved Tigers lineup, so if he can just maintain his performance against righties and improve against lefties somewhat, a 20-20 season coul be in the cards. If not, then he'll likely bat in the lower third of the order and lose much of his value.
112 Yuli Gurriel (HOU - 1B) 167 69 165 115.4 12.0 191.0 +24.0
Gurriel returned to being the player he was prior to 2019's massive power outburst - a player who will help you in batting average and hit 15-20 homers with counting stats helped by batting in a strong Houston lineup. He should easily do that again this year, despite entering his age-38 season. Gurriel doesn't strike out much, but he just doesn't offer the qualitty of contact necessary to be a fantasy asset absent an aberration like his 2019 season. Book the usual - a near .300 average with 15 home runs - and stick him in your corner infield spot in deeper leagues. Just give up dreams of more.
113 Robbie Grossman (ATL - LF,RF) 172 73 179 116.2 19.9 188.0 +16.0
Grossman came out of nowhere to put up a 20-20 line in his age-31 season. And by "out of nowhere," I mean that his previous season-high in homers was 11 and his previous high in steals was nine. Everything suggests that Grossman sold out a bit for power, as he greatly increased both his launch angle and fly ball rate (46.2%). If he does that again, he can probably approach 20 homers for a second straight season, but considering his mediocre sprint speed (68th percentile), it would be surprising if he reached 20 steals. Take about 5-7 off your projections for both numbers and you probably won't be disappointed.
114 Jean Segura (PHI - 2B) 175 79 169 120.2 21.9 211.0 +36.0
Segura had a solid bounce-back season after 2020's blip, as his 14 home runs were the most he had hit since 2016. A 15-10 season is probably his ceiling at this point in his career, but he hasn't slipped from his .285 career batting average and he continues to avoid strikeouts with the best of them. With the addition of Nick Castellanos and Kyle Schwarber, the Philadelphia lineup is as strong as it has been in years, and that should bolster Segura's counting stats. He's an option once you miss out on the top middle infielders.
115 Ian Happ (CHC - CF,DH,LF,RF) 174 89 166 120.3 12.5 241.0 +67.0
There was a lot of good with Happ's 2021 season. He reached a career-high in home runs, runs scored, and stolen bases, and he kept his walk rate in the double digits. But he also batted a career worst .226 and ranked in the bottom nine percent of the league with a 29.2% strikeout rate. Happ should be a starter for the Cubs, of course, but with the addition of Seiya Suzuki and with Clint Frazier on board, Chicago may be a little less patient with his slumps. Make sure you're taken care of in batting average and have depth if you draft Happ, because with his production come some pretty glaring risks.
116 Adam Duvall (ATL - LF,CF,RF) IL60 176 87 169 121.3 15.1 222.0 +46.0
Duvall had the quietest 38-homer season in recent memory, which happens when a bulk of it takes place in Miami. He also led the National League in RBI and was one of the leaders in max exit velocity. But he also batted just .228 and struck out 31.4% of the time. Duvall is now 33 years old so expecting a rebound in batting average or strikeout rate is probably wishful thinking. But if it's power you crave, then Duvall should have you covered, particularly with playing his home game in Atlanta's hitter-friendly Truist Park.
117 Luke Voit (WSH - 1B,DH) 182 74 273 121.3 21.8 224.0 +42.0
Voit played in just 68 games last year after battling through various injuries, and his overall game suffered. He hit just 11 home runs and batted .239, while seeing his strikeout rate jump to a career-worst 30.7%. He still made solid contact overall, upping his hard-hit rate to 52.2% and his barrel rate to 15.8%, but none of that was enough to overcome the increase in whiffs. He'll get a fresh start in San Diego, where he'll likely be the everyday DH unless the team trades Eric Hosmer. Once Fernando Tatis Jr. returns, there should be RBI opportunities aplenty, but even until then, Voit should provide plenty of power. If he can cut his strikeout rate back down to his career levels and see a corresponding increase in batting average, he should be a fantasy asset.
118 Brandon Belt (SF - 1B,DH) 178 83 161 121.4 16.1 242.0 +64.0
As he has often in his career, Belt missed time with various injuries last year, including a fractured thumb. But he crushed his career-high in home runs with 29, and in just 97 games. He's back with the Giants after accepting a qualifying offer and even with last year's numbers and the change in park factors in recent years, San Francisco was hardly the best place for Belt to end up. You can't deny the production last year and there really wasn't much different about what Belt did to make you think it's unsustainable. But at 34 years old, expecting an improvement in health is likely a bad idea. Draft him with 25 homers in mind, and anything else is gravy.
119 Austin Hays (BAL - LF,RF) 180 87 152 122.2 14.4 240.0 +60.0
Hays finally made good on his prospect pedigree, hitting 22 home runs and topping 140 combined runs and RBI. It wasn't perfect - he walked only 5.3% of the time and his hard-hit rate and exit velocity were mediocre. But he had a strong close to th season with 12 home runs and 35 RBI over the final two months of the season. Just 26 years old, there's plenty of room for growth, though the new dimensions in Camden Yards may keep his power in check a bit. Buy him at his 2021 numbers and understand there's plenty of room for growth.
120 Brandon Crawford (SF - SS) 186 90 162 125.1 14.1 207.0 +21.0
You don't often see 34-year-old shortstops putting up massive career years, but that's exactly what we saw from Crawford in 2021. He set career bests in each of the five rotisserie categories, while beating his averages in strikeout and walk percentage. Crawford's quality of contact improved a bit, but not enough to make you think he's suddenly a completely different player than he had been his whole career. Don't bet on a repeat performance, but don't completely ignore Crawford in your drafts, as many managers likely will. The San Francisco offense is strong, and the park is less pitcher-friendly than it used to be. Crawford is more than capable of being your middle infielder in fantasy.
121 Michael Brantley (HOU - LF,RF,DH) IL10 188 75 211 125.2 22.0 216.0 +28.0
Brantley is one of the most consistent players in all of fantasy baseball, and so long as you're looking for what he gives you, there's nothing wrong with that. He's a lock to bat .300 and he'll generally offer decent runs and RBI totals batting in a strong Houston lineup. But the power that we saw in 2019 was an aberration at this point, and unless MLB uses juiced balls again, Brantley is likely to end up in the 10-12 home run range. At an advancing age, there's always reason to be concerned that he'll fall off a cliff, but nothing in his profile suggests that is imminent. Draft him for batting average but make sure you can make up the speed and power elsewhere.
122 Jo Adell (LAA - LF,RF) 191 75 180 125.2 21.5 212.0 +21.0
Adell has massive power but hit just four home runs in 35 games in the majors last year. But his strikeout rate was a very manageable 22.9% after it was an incredibly bloated 41.7% in 2020, and that generally bodes well for a prospect. He worked on a swing change this offseason and looks much, much more comfortable in the spring. As fantasy managers know, prospect growth is not linear, so Adell's mediocre performance in the majors to this point shouldn't give you much pause. You'll have to pay more for him than his numbers suggest you should, be he's got the type of upside that should make the price worth it.
123 Charlie Blackmon (COL - DH,RF) 187 77 174 125.5 10.1 217.0 +30.0
Blackmon is in obvious decline as he enters his age-35 season. At one point, he was a lock for at least 29 home runs, well over 100 runs, and double-digit steals with a .300 batting average. Now, you're hoping for .280-15-80, with any steals he throws in as gravy. There's no huge analysis that needs to be done here - Father Time is undefeated, and the old Blackmon isn't coming back. The depth of the Rockies lineup continues to take a hit, even with the addition of Kris Bryant, and at this point, you're drafting Blackmon hoping for one more mediocre season out of him. There are better places to invest your draft capital.
124 Tommy Pham (BOS - CF,DH,LF) 189 72 183 125.5 20.6 244.0 +55.0
Pham recently signed with the Reds, and even though the team has shipped off most of its lineup, it's not a bad fit. Pham's batting average has suffered over the last two seasons, but his expected batting average (.266, .258) suggests that he's been more unlucky than anything. And although his power numbers have declined, a move to Great American Ball Park should likely add a few home runs to his ledger this year. Pham still walks a ton and is a lock for double-digit steals, and he's the type of player who fantasy managers like to ignore each year. Don't worry as much about the lack of lineup protection, and instead buy the high floor and relative lack of competition for his job.
125 AJ Pollock (CWS - CF,LF,RF) 192 92 160 126.7 14.3 225.0 +33.0
Pollock reminded everyone last year why he was once such a desirable fantasy commodity. In just 117 games, he popped 21 home runs and added nine steals, all while batting .297. Pollock's issue has never been about his talent, and his career might be viewed differently if he could have stayed healthy. But his 117 games played last year represented his most since 2015, and given that he's already dealing with general soreness in the spring, it's highly unlikely that he'll surpass that number in his age-34 season. His skills have not declined much, and his 19% strikeout rate last year represented his best since 2017. So long as you factor in plenty of missed time, Pollock should again offer you fairly elite production on a game-by-game basis.
126 Amed Rosario (CLE - CF,LF,SS) 190 72 201 127.7 24.1 229.0 +39.0
It was a tale of two halves for Rosario, as he slashed .259/.306/.367 in the first half and .309/.339/.457 in the second half. The end result was a good one, as Rosario wound up being a contributor in four of the five rotisserie categories, and is trending up heading into 2022. The biggest issue at this point is the extreme weakness of the Guardians' lineup, which is projected to be one of the worst in baseball. That's going to significantly cut into Rosario's counting stats and depress his value. But the options to help your batting average and generally contribute everywhere are few and far between, so Rosario should be no worse than a high-end bench player for your team.
127 Kolten Wong (MIL - 2B) 196 92 175 129.2 14.6 199.0 +3.0
Wong played extremely well with the Brewers last year, hitting 14 home runs and stealing 12 bases in just 116 games. Wong is what he at this point - he'll chip in double digit steals and homers with a batting average that will help you, but there's no chance of a breakout season given his level of quality of contact. He should lead off for the Brewers so expect plenty of runs scored, and his totals should be enough to make him a passable middle infielder for fantasy purposes.
128 Myles Straw (CLE - CF) 197 60 164 111.4 21.3 174.0 -23.0
Straw is your quintessential no-power, all-speed player. He hit four home runs last year and that's not going to be anomaly given his incredibly low hard-hit rate. But he stole 30 bases and ranked in the 96th percentile in sprint speed. He'll lead off for the Guardians this season and given their likely futility on offense, it's reasonable to expect Straw to try to swipe a bag at every chance he gets. If you're covered in power, he's a fine pick, but don't have any dreams of a home run surge now or anytime in the future.
129 Brendan Rodgers (COL - 2B,SS) 198 58 160 119.2 19.0 176.0 -22.0
Rodgers finally provided some fantasy value last year, batting .284 with 15 home runs in just 102 games. The proclivity for stolen bases he showed at times in the minors is non-existent now, but he seemingly did enough to lock down an everyday job in the majors going forward. His putrid walk rate will keep both his OBP and his runs scored total in check, but he should help in batting average and approach 20 home runs. That's perfectly acceptable as a middle infielder, even if it comes with a low ceiling.
130 Nathaniel Lowe (TEX - 1B) 201 96 160 131.8 14.0 247.0 +46.0
Lowe had plenty of exciting moments last year, especially early in the season, and ultimately ended up with a respectable 18 home runs and eight steals, along with a .264 batting average. He'll have significantly more help this year in the Texas lineup with the additions of Corey Seager, Mitch Garver, and Marcus Semien, so he can likely top the 147 combined runs and RBI he finished with last year. And if his above average exit velocity and hard hit rate can manifest itself into more power, it could be a big year for Lowe.
131 Ramon Laureano (OAK - CF,RF) 199 92 182 132.3 18.0 276.0 +77.0
Laureano has 28 games remaining on his suspension for PEDs, and given the dearth of talent on the A's, most fantasy managers are likely not going to target him during their drafts. But he's one of just a handful of players who are capable of putting up a 25-15 line over the course of a full season, and his eight steals over the first month last year showed how he could likely steal 25 if he really wanted to. There's not a ton to love otherwise about his offensive game, and his batting average probably won't help very much. But if you can deal with his absence for the first month of the season, he'll offer a decent power-speed combo, albeit one without many other helpful stats.
132 Frank Schwindel (CHC - 1B,DH) MiLB 202 89 186 133.5 16.1 220.0 +18.0
Schwindel had a decent minor-league track record but hadn't done much in the majors untill he went on a huge hot streak with the Cubs over the last two months of the season, hitting 13 home runs with a 1.002 OPS over 56 games. He's not nearly as good as his hot streak suggests, which most fantasy managers surely know, but he did bat .286 in the minors, so he's not likely to be overmatched. The Cubs actually have some decent offensive depth this year but with the addition of the DH, Schwindel should have plenty of rope. If he can just avoid totally falling off a cliff, and his track record suggests he will, then a 20-homer, 80-RBI season is the most likely outcome.But if you think you're drafting the 2021 version of Schwindel, you're almost certainly mistaken.
133 Eugenio Suarez (SEA - 3B,DH,SS) 205 95 187 133.9 20.6 206.0 +1.0
Suarez has continued to hit for power but his batting average has fallen off a cliff the last two seasons to just .199. Other than the fact that he had shoulder surgery just before the 2020 season, there's nothing really to explain. Almost all of his underlying metrics and quality of contact data look nearly identical to how they have his whole career, and he's just entering his age-30 season. But whatever the reason, Suarez is now a batting average drain, and he'll likely hit fewer home runs after being traded to Seattle. There's still plenty of value there, as he should still be a plus contributor in homers and RBI. But hope for a .230 batting avaerage as his ceiling at this point.
134 Eduardo Escobar (NYM - 1B,2B,3B) 209 98 189 136.2 18.5 194.0 -15.0
Escobar rarely gets much love from fantasy managers, probably because everything under the hood doesn't usually support his numbers. He almost always outperforms his expected statistics, and he offers no help in batting average or steals. But he does have plenty of pop (53 homers over his last two full seasons, at least 21 in each of his last four), and he's been a plus in runs scored and RBI despite playing on mediocre teams. He'll now be the everyday third baseman for the Mets, so managers can enjoy his dual eligibility, and his placement in the middle of a strong lineup should keep all his counting stats afloat. There's not a ton of upside with Escobar, but there's a high floor.
135 Michael Conforto (RF) FA 220 78 263 138.2 39.0 198.0 -22.0
It appears as of now that Conforto guessed wrong when he turned down a long-term offer from the Mets and the qualifying offer, as he finds himself in an awkward limbo without a team well into the spring. There's obvious potential with Conforto, who hit at least 27 home runs for three straight seasons, gets on base at an above-average clip, and is just entering his age-29 season. But as we saw with Kris Bryant, it's hard to properly assess a player's fantasy value until we know his landing spot and, in Conforto's case, when he's going to sign.In a vacuum, however, Conforto can be a third or fourth outfielder for your fantasy team, someone who is capable of contributing in all five categories, though likely not excelling at any. Until he signs, you should drop him a good 10 spots from where you would otherwise have him, but he's not going to sit out the entire season, so don't let him fall too far in drafts.
136 Randal Grichuk (COL - CF,DH,RF) 214 88 207 140.0 28.0 227.0 +13.0
It's not often that an offensive player can be traded out of Toronto and get an upgrade in his value, but that's exactly what Grichuk got with his move to Colorado. We know what Grichuk is by now - he's gonna make elite contact with the ball a ton, but he's not at all selective, so he holds himself back by swinging at bad pitches. There's a ton of power with the veteran, and Coors Field should help boost his batting average from his career .245 mark. He's slated to bat sixth right now, meaning there should be RBI opportunity aplenty, so he makes a fine fifth outfielder for your fantasy team, with the upside to be more.
137 Kike Hernandez (BOS - 2B,CF) IL60 216 87 238 140.1 15.1 210.0 -6.0
Hernandez had an extremely solid year batting atop the Red Sox lineup, hitting 20 home runs and tallying 84 runs scored. Very little about his underlying batted ball data and overall metrics were different - he just stayed healthy and became an everyday player. His batting average won't help you and he offers nothing in the stolen base category. But he should be a major asset in runs scored and contribute in homers and RBI. With the addition of Trevor Story, he'll likely be the everyday center fielder, but he'll retain his second base eligibility from last year, further strengthening his value. Hernandez won't win you your league, but he's the type of player you can leave in your lineup all year long.
138 Mark Canha (NYM - LF,CF,RF) 212 103 169 140.6 12.7 254.0 +42.0
Canha had an interesting 2021 season, as he saw his average continue to trend down but randomly stole 12 bases with Oakland. Now with the Mets, he'll likely bat toward the bottom of the order, so chances are he won't come close to the 93 runs he scored last year. If you're in an OBP league, Canha's value increases greatly, as his walk rate hasn't been lower than 12.3% in any of the last three seasons. But in a standard 5x5 league, he's mostly just a filler option.
139 Spencer Torkelson (DET - 1B,3B) MiLB 211 78 263 135.2 31.1 214.0 +3.0
Torkelson looks poised to start the year in the majors with the Tigers at first base, and there is a lot of reason to be excited after he blazed through three levels of the minors last year. He likely won't hit for much average, but he's got an exceptional eye at the plate (his lowest walk rate at any level last was 13%) and he hit 30 home runs in 121 games total in 2021. He's just 22 years old so don't be surprised if he struggles at first. But particularly in keeper formats, and even in redraft leagues, the upside is so strong that he should be a late-round target everywhere.
140 Jonathan Schoop (DET - 1B,2B,DH) 213 105 167 135.5 13.1 221.0 +8.0
Schoop is rarely talked about during prep season, but he has hit at least 21 home runs in each of his last five full seasons. That doesn't sound overly impressive, but that level of consistency in power from a second baseman is unusual and impressive. As usual, Schop was again among the league leaders in maximum exit velocity (117.1 MPH, a career high), and his hard hit rate was nearly five percentage points higher than his career average. The Tigers' lineup should be stronger this year with the addition of Javier Baez, and considering that Schoop is just 30 years old and has shown no signs of decline, there's every reason to expect his boring but stealthily productive numbers once again.
141 Bobby Dalbec (BOS - 1B,3B) 217 104 164 141.1 13.6 246.0 +29.0
Dalbec has a ton of power, and ranked in the top nine percent of the league in average and maximum exit velocity. But he also struck out often, 34.4% of the time, which led to a middling .240 batting average despite him hitting the ball hard consistently. That's likely what we'll see again in his second year, though with more job security and perhaps a minor step up. Dalbec is one of a handful of 25-homer bats going very late in drafts, but he has enough upside to hit 35 without too much needing to go right. That makes him the ideal bench player or corner infielder in deeper mixed leagues.
142 Harrison Bader (NYY - CF) IL10 215 108 167 141.1 10.9 267.0 +52.0
Bader has always been known as a defensive outfielder, but his offensive game picked up last year. He cut his strikeout rate six points from his career mark and set a career best in home runs (16) and RBI (50), Bader has never had more than 427 plate appearances in a season, but he could easily steal 20 bases if stays healthy, as he ranks in the 97th percentile in sprint speed. Consider him akin to Tommy Pham around his prime in a best-case scenario, and given his ADP, he's a solid investment.
143 Julio Rodriguez (SEA - CF,RF) IL10 221 37 276 105.7 45.7 318.0 +97.0
 
144 Miguel Sano (MIN - 1B,DH) IL60 223 98 192 145.1 16.8 255.0 +32.0
Sano reportedly lost 25 pounds this offseason and is in, wait for it, the best shape of his life. Hopefully that means he can stay healthy and productive because, simply put, he hits the ball as hard as anyone in the game. He is always in the top three percent of the league in hard hit rate and exit velocity, and 50 homers could potentially be in reach if he put it all together. But he struck out 34.4% of the time last year and that was the best single-season mark in that category of his career. There is potential, as there always is with Sano, but you've got to be in really good shape in batting average before you take on the risk with him.
145 Jesus Aguilar (MIA - 1B,DH) 222 117 207 145.7 17.3 272.0 +50.0
Aguilar probably would have gotten to 100 RBI last year had he not dealt with knee inflammation at the end of last season. But other than that category, it just feels like he leaves a lot on the table. Despite prodigious power, last year was only the second in his career where he topped 20 home runs. He'll benefit from the addition of the DH this year, but the bottom line is that between the Marlins' lackluster lineup and Aguilar's lack of speed, he's going to offer little in many categories, including runs scored and stolen bases. He's a fine filler if you need RBI, but don't expect all that much production elsewhere given his home park and surrounding cast.
146 Luis Urias (MIL - 2B,3B,SS) 224 75 176 142.3 18.5 223.0 -1.0
Urias exploded last year, putting up 23 homers with 149 combined runs and RBI. Just to put that into perspective, Urias's high in home runs before last year was four, and his best combined runs and RBI total was 51. Most of his production was backed up by the underlying data, as his hard-contact rates exploded. He'd be a prime sleeper but he's battling a quad injury that is going to shut him down until early April at least, so knock him down your draft board a bit with the injury news. Performance-wise, however, last year looks legitimate.
147 Max Kepler (MIN - CF,RF) 226 101 197 147.8 15.5 291.0 +65.0
Kepler's expected stats suggest he got pretty unlucky last year, as they looked a lot like his 2019 season where he hit 38 home runs and batted .252. On the plus side, he did swipe 10 bases, the first time he had reached double digits in that category in his career. His true outcome likely lies somewhere between his 2019 season and last year's numbers, and he's more of a .240, 20-homer bat. The bigger problem this year is that the Twins' lineup likely won't be strong, and his counting stats will take a hit. Kepler can fill in for you, just don't rely on him as a starter.
148 Anthony Santander (BAL - DH,LF,RF) 225 110 199 148.0 15.5 294.0 +69.0
Santander dealt with a litany of injuries last year to his lower body, so the fact that he still popped 18 home runs in 100 games is rather impressive. He's admitted he is not 100% healthy after last year, which is obviously concerning with the season on the verge of beginning. Nevertheless, given Santander's ADP, he's well worth drafting. He's got 25 home runs in his bat easily if he can remain healthy, and his defense is so strong that he'll remain in the lineup even if he struggles offensively to start as he finds his footing. He rarely walks and so his runs scored total will never help you, but he's fine as a cheap outfield bat that always gets overlooked in fantasy.
149 Jeimer Candelario (DET - 3B) 230 97 183 144.0 17.9 248.0 +18.0
Candelario is not an exciting player. He has little speed and probsbly won't surpass 20 home runs. But he won't hurt you in batting average and will give you passable runs scored and RBI totals batting in an improved Tigers offense. With third base being so shallow, Candelario is a player you can draft late who can fill in on off-days or be a bench player. It's never fun to draft low-upside players late, but Candelario is one of the few guys to take a shot on there.
150 Mike Yastrzemski (SF - CF,RF) 233 127 183 151.1 11.4 269.0 +36.0
Yastrzemski couldn't replicate his 2020 pace, though he did hit 25 home runs and total 155 combined runs and RBI. His batting average plummeted to just .224 (and his .222 xBA, one of the worst in the league, showed that number was earned), as pitchers continued their trends of throwing him fewer and fewer fastballs and more off-speed offerings.He performed terribly against non-fastballs last year, which led to a ridiculously low .254 BABIP, which was way out of character for him. Yastrzemski needs to adjust, but the good news is that the power he's shown appears to be real, and his counting stats should stay afloat batting in a strong San Francisco lineup. But until or unless he can improve against off-speed pitches, he'll likely struggle with batting average.
151 Wil Myers (SD - LF,RF) 232 114 195 153.4 14.9 307.0 +75.0
Myers couldn't sustain the many gains he made in the shortened 2020 season, but he didn't fall off a cliff entirely. His .256 batting average was his best (other than 2020) since 2016, and he offered 25 combined home runs and steals. The thing is that Myers' strikeout rate rose to 28.2%, but that's a number he can live with if he continued to make the quality of contact we're used to seeing from him. But, he didn't. His hard hit rate and exit velocity fell off a cliff (his 29.8% hard contact rate was one of the worst in baseball). It would seem like an odd decline for Myers, who was just 30 last year, so it may have just been a blip. But, it's worth being cautious before you head into the season assuming he'll bounce back. Given his ADP, however, you won't need to have confidence in him for him to be worth drafting.
152 Keibert Ruiz (WSH - C) 231 102 186 139.1 20.2 172.0 -59.0
Ruiz will be the starting catcher for the Nationals this year and will bat in the middle of the lineup. Ignore his mediocre numbers from last year, because he has the upside to be a top-5 catcher if everything breaks right. Ruiz's power hasn't quite developed as projected, but he hit 19 home runs in 81 games between the majors and minors last year. He has elite contact skills and rarely strikes out, so his batting average should be a plus, especially for a catcher. Don't be concerned to reach a bit given his upside.
153 Andrew McCutchen (MIL - DH,LF,RF) 252 111 202 159.4 14.9 295.0 +43.0
McCutchen batted just .222 last year with the worst strikeout rate of his career (23%), but he provided plenty of value elsewhere. His walk rate was a robust 14.1%, he slugged 27 home runs, and fell just short of 160 combined runs and RBI. He'll move to Milwaukee this year, and so his power should translate once again, and he'll likely get to extra at-bats as the DH. He's not exciting, but even the batting average should bounce back a bit given his expected stats last year, so don't be afraid to pull the trigger late.
154 Tyler Stephenson (CIN - C,1B) IL60 241 74 211 138.5 27.3 178.0 -63.0
With Tucker Barnhart out of town, Stephenson will get his shot as the primary catcher for the Reds. He was extremely productive last year with a .797 OPS and 10 home runs in just 102 games, all while batting .286. Don't expect him to continue with his pace, as catchers often get overexposed when they take on more playing time. But he'll bat in the middle of the Cincinnati lineup, and when you're looking for a backstop who won't cost you anything but should give you fairly reliable production for the position, Stephenson is your guy.
155 Isiah Kiner-Falefa (NYY - SS) 247 121 231 167.0 18.5 282.0 +35.0
Kiner-Falefa had eight home runs and 20 steals last season, but he was the ultimate compiler with 677 plate appearances. He'll move to a better lineup and home park with the Yankees but, realistically, his value was at his ceiling last year. He doesn't hit the ball particularly hard or get on base much, but his defense should keep him in the lineup enough to again compile enough stats to at least be interesting for fantasy. But "interesting" is basically his ceiling.
156 Andrew Vaughn (CWS - 1B,DH,LF,RF) 251 96 219 154.3 22.1 284.0 +33.0
Vaughn's rookie season was a little unfair, as he was thrust into the outfield despite little experience there when Eloy Jimenez suffered a serious injury in the spring. His 15 home runs in 127 games as a rookie showed his potential, but his 21.5% strikeout rate was a bit higher than projected. He'll likely see at-bats from several positions this year, as he plays outfield, first base, and DH, and it's likely that an advanced college bat such as his will take a step forward this year. Expect a good 20% increase on all his numbers across the board, which should make him startable, but not quite a fantasy superstar.
157 Jesus Sanchez (MIA - CF,LF,RF) MiLB 254 94 185 148.9 18.6 368.0 +114.0
Sanchez hits the ball hard and does so consistently, so he has a ton of power upside. He won't maintain the almost 40-homer pace he was on last year, and he needs to improve on his 31.1% strikeout rate if he's going to take a jump in value. But think Adolis Garcia without the speed - someone who will at times look unstoppable and go on major runs, but other times will frustrate you with his lack of consistency. He has the upside for 30-homer, 90-RBI season, so as a late-round pick, he's a great option.
158 Brandon Nimmo (NYM - LF,CF) 249 107 247 165.8 21.8 309.0 +60.0
It's hard not to love a guy who sprints to first base after a walk, especially when he walks 14% of the time, one of the best rates in baseball. Nimmo will lead off again this year for the Mets, and given his elite OBP (.393 career), he should score plenty of runs. He doesn't have a ton of power or speed, but a fully healthy Nimmo should give you close to a 15-10 season with a plus batting average and contribution in the runs scored categories. The key phrase there is "fully healthy," because Nimmo's 92 games played last year were the second most of his career. But that injury risk is baked into his ADP, so draft him late and start him when he's in the lineup. You likely won't be disappointed if you do.
159 Mitch Garver (TEX - C,DH) IL60 242 92 200 146.2 23.5 181.0 -61.0
Garver moved to Texas this offseason and even though he'll play at least half his games in a pitcher-friendly park, it's still a great move for his value. Garver has never had more than 359 plate appearances in a season, but he should easily top 400 this year, and he's going to bat behind Marcus Semien and Corey Seager. Garver doesn't strike out a ton for a catcher and has as much power as nearly anyone at the position, so 20 home runs should be the bare minimum if he stays healthy. Draft him late but fully understand that he has top-five catcher upside.
160 Rowdy Tellez (MIL - 1B,DH) 260 101 211 170.6 20.0 432.0 +172.0
 
161 Alec Bohm (PHI - 3B) 259 92 238 168.2 26.3 335.0 +76.0
Bohm was dreadful last year, but there's a pretty plausible theory as to what went wrong. He was one of the unluckiest hitters in baseball in the first half of the year, ranking near the top of the league in quality of contact but just not seeing the results. Eventually, that got into his head, and he expanded the zone and watched his strikeout rate climb significantly. By the end of the year, Bohm was a total mess, swinging at pitches out of the zone, taking pitches in the zone, and watching his already poor numbers decline. That's not the type of thing that usually derails a hitter for multiple seasons, so hopefully he can get back to doing what made him a strong prospect- being patient and hitting the ball hard. He's worth a flier late in your drafts, just don't go into the season relying on him.
162 Oneil Cruz (PIT - SS) 253 47 207 154.1 25.8 235.0 -18.0
Cruz has somehow stayed at shortstop despite being 6'7, and he opened the eyes of even the casual fantasy manager this spring with his long home runs. The power is real, without question, but there will undoubtedly be plenty of strikeout issues once he's in the majors. That won't be out of the gate, as the Pirates optioned him to Triple-A. He's worth drafting even with this development, but you may have to wait a month more to see him contribute.
163 Jeff McNeil (NYM - 2B,LF) 263 122 234 167.7 19.0 289.0 +26.0
McNeil's 2019 power outburst looks like a total anomaly, as he hit just seven home runs last year. His usual reliable batting average bottomed out to just .251 as he played through injury, but most of his underlying metrics looked strong. He'll rarely strike out, but there's just not that much that he can offer given his lack of power and speed. Worse still, he'll likely now bat in the bottom third of the Mets' batting order with the team's additions. There's little reason to consider McNeil in any capacity this year unless he somehow finds his power stroke.
164 Raimel Tapia (TOR - CF,LF,RF) 268 123 272 173.3 35.3 366.0 +98.0
Tapia moves from Colorado to Toronto, and although that's an obvious downgrade in terms of home park, it's pretty much as neutral a change as Tapia could have hoped for. He'll still play his home games in an extreme hitter-friendly environment, and he'll see a major upgrade in his surrounding lineup. The problem for Tapia, however, remains the same. He has extremely meager power numbers, and not enough speed to be a true difference-maker in the stolen base category (though he did swipe 20 last year). He'll almost certainly bat in the lower third of the lineup with Toronto, as he likely would have with the Rockies anyway, and his probable increase in runs scored should be canceled out by his likely drop in batting average (his xBA has been in the .250s in each of the last three seasons). There's little upside with Tapia, but he won't hurt you, so he's a decent bench option if you're light on steals.
165 Nicky Lopez (KC - 2B,3B,SS) 269 117 247 170.2 23.9 258.0 -11.0
If they gave out fantasy points for soft contact, Lopez would be one of your leaders. He has five home runs in three combined seasons, and his career high in RBI is 43. He has some speed, as his 22 stolen bases showed last year, and he shouldn't hurt you in batting average. But batting ninth in a mediocre Kansas City lineup, with zero power upside, is just not a formula for success. There are better places to spend your late-round draft capital.
166 Gio Urshela (MIN - 3B,SS) 273 132 251 167.3 26.2 322.0 +49.0
Urshela was moved to Minnesota this offseason where he'll man third base and likely bat in the bottom third of the order. When healthy, he's a high-average, 20-homer bat who will chip in everywhere but steals. But his margin for error is fairly thin given how mediocre his quality of contact is and with his poor walk rate. Given that his surrounding llineup and home park took a pretty drastic step down, he's really just an AL-only option at this point.
167 Christian Vazquez (HOU - 1B,C) 265 119 228 165.5 16.0 226.0 -39.0
Vazquez's power fell off a cliff last year, as his barrel percentage and hard-hit rate plummeted to some of the worst in the league. He's 31 years old now, about the time that a catcher begins to head downhill, so expecting a rebound is probably overly optimistic. He'll likely still have decent runs and RBI for a catcher just by virtue of playing for the Red Sox, but he's no longer someone to draft as your starting backstop in a one-catcher league.
168 Travis d'Arnaud (ATL - C) DTD 274 131 229 169.3 18.3 251.0 -23.0
d'Arnaud has plenty of offensive talent, but he's now 33 years old and coming off an injury-plagued season that limited him to just 60 games. That's been the bugaboo for d'Arnaud throughout his career, as he's never had more than 391 plate appearances in a season. If you could guarantee his health, then his power upside and strong supporting cast would likely be enough to make him a top-12 catcher. But there's no way to bank on that, so outside of NL-only or two-catcher formats, don't bother with him in fantasy.
169 Gavin Lux (LAD - 2B,SS,LF,CF) 272 112 225 170.1 17.4 260.0 -12.0
 
170 Kyle Lewis (SEA - CF,DH) MiLB 282 107 276 181.3 24.4 328.0 +46.0
Lewis is dealing with knee issues and likely won't be ready for Opening Day. When healthy, he's a talented but low-floor option, as he doesn't have a ton of speed or power and his strikeout rate (29.5% career) keeps his batting average in check. He's just 26 years old so, of course, there's upside for more. But the knee issues are enough of a reason to look elsewhere when you're considering a late-round outfielder.
171 Josh Rojas (ARI - 2B,3B,SS,LF,RF) 288 112 251 180.1 27.0 274.0 -14.0
Rojas chipped in last year, but he didn't quite meet expectations placed on him after a strong spring. He came a steal short of reaching double digits in both home runs and steals, but his expected stats leave little to be desired. He's got position flexibility and won't hurt you while he's in there, but he's not someone you can draft as a starter and feel confident about. Expect a similar line to last year.
172 Jonathan Villar (SEA - 2B,3B,SS) MiLB 292 99 227 171.4 22.8 271.0 -21.0
 
173 Nick Madrigal (CHC - 2B) 291 121 247 178.4 22.9 280.0 -11.0
 
174 Patrick Wisdom (CHC - 1B,3B,LF) 293 130 250 181.3 20.7 300.0 +7.0
 
175 Eric Hosmer (BOS - 1B) DTD 290 146 281 178.7 24.1 349.0 +59.0
 
176 Cavan Biggio (TOR - 1B,2B,3B,RF) 301 129 278 185.4 31.3 310.0 +9.0
 
177 Adam Frazier (SEA - 2B,LF,RF) 294 138 262 183.2 22.5 297.0 +3.0
 
178 Garrett Hampson (COL - 2B,3B,CF,SS) 303 148 250 191.1 25.1 324.0 +21.0
 
179 Manuel Margot (TB - CF,DH,LF,RF) IL60 298 133 217 181.8 15.7 442.0 +144.0
 
180 Joc Pederson (SF - CF,DH,LF,RF) 302 145 258 190.0 21.1 351.0 +49.0
 
181 Alejandro Kirk (TOR - C,DH) 297 104 299 172.2 43.8 236.0 -61.0
 
182 Mike Moustakas (CIN - 1B,3B,DH) IL10 306 107 245 180.8 26.8 338.0 +32.0
 
183 Sean Murphy (OAK - C,DH) 311 131 246 181.7 20.2 278.0 -33.0
 
184 Omar Narvaez (MIL - C) IL10 304 146 254 181.4 21.0 261.0 -43.0
 
185 Tyler Naquin (NYM - CF,DH,LF,RF) 308 124 216 175.4 21.5 436.0 +128.0
 
186 Lane Thomas (WSH - LF,CF,RF) 323 147 206 176.2 17.0 373.0 +50.0
 
187 Evan Longoria (SF - 3B,DH) 315 126 244 197.4 27.4 391.0 +76.0
 
188 Nick Senzel (CIN - 2B,CF) 324 109 277 179.2 37.8 345.0 +21.0
 
189 Dominic Smith (NYM - 1B,DH,LF) IL10 307 76 240 186.2 25.0 329.0 +22.0
 
190 Gary Sanchez (MIN - C,DH) 313 110 222 179.3 23.7 209.0 -104.0
 
191 Cesar Hernandez (WSH - 2B) 314 139 209 174.2 16.8 390.0 +76.0
 
192 Elias Diaz (COL - C) 318 114 265 173.9 32.7 263.0 -55.0
 
193 Josh Lowe (TB - CF,DH,LF,RF) MiLB 317 128 432 192.0 63.4 312.0 -5.0
 
194 Andres Gimenez (CLE - 2B,SS) 319 100 248 182.9 27.9 321.0 +2.0
 
195 David Peralta (TB - DH,LF) 316 141 297 190.3 30.2 412.0 +96.0
 
196 Jeremy Pena (HOU - SS) 326 127 312 184.6 50.3 325.0 -1.0
 
197 Connor Joe (COL - 1B,DH,LF,RF) 332 135 245 195.0 26.2 334.0 +2.0
 
198 Didi Gregorius (SS) FA 328 161 244 201.5 28.6 355.0 +27.0
 
199 David Fletcher (LAA - 2B,SS) 325 151 242 190.2 22.2 304.0 -21.0
 
200 Paul DeJong (STL - SS) 337 144 267 199.9 27.6 400.0 +63.0
 
201 Carson Kelly (ARI - C) 340 140 267 186.8 25.1 301.0 -39.0
 
202 J.P. Crawford (SEA - SS) 329 153 230 191.3 20.1 305.0 -24.0
 
203 Christian Walker (ARI - 1B) 330 141 211 185.0 18.8 464.0 +134.0
 
204 Adley Rutschman (BAL - C,DH) 343 144 295 197.8 30.7 238.0 -105.0
 
205 Rafael Ortega (CHC - CF,DH,LF,RF) 346 156 247 191.1 24.1 378.0 +32.0
 
206 Nick Solak (TEX - 2B,DH,LF) MiLB 356 141 271 199.4 29.7 445.0 +89.0
 
207 Mike Zunino (TB - C) IL60 350 120 257 186.9 32.3 245.0 -105.0
 
208 Lorenzo Cain (CF) FA 355 118 293 199.3 34.3 354.0 -1.0
 
209 Miguel Rojas (MIA - SS) 351 159 236 196.0 20.7 437.0 +86.0
 
210 LaMonte Wade Jr. (SF - 1B,LF,RF) 357 161 235 205.4 16.9 386.0 +29.0
 
211 Josh Harrison (CWS - 2B,3B,SS,LF) 361 170 242 200.6 18.7 336.0 -25.0
 
212 Brandon Marsh (PHI - CF,LF) 369 139 246 201.2 28.7 429.0 +60.0
 
213 Willie Calhoun (SF - LF,DH) MiLB 376 141 267 209.2 28.4 450.0 +74.0
 
214 Abraham Toro (SEA - 2B,3B,DH) MiLB 360 158 315 211.8 42.3 382.0 +22.0
 
215 Joey Wendle (MIA - 2B,3B,SS) 359 132 283 204.2 26.0 387.0 +28.0
 
216 Max Stassi (LAA - C) 368 170 291 208.3 28.1 374.0 +6.0
 
217 Carlos Santana (SEA - 1B,DH) 365 145 256 210.1 29.2 343.0 -22.0
 
218 Garrett Cooper (MIA - 1B,DH,RF) 374 147 261 207.4 24.1 525.0 +151.0
 
219 Pavin Smith (ARI - 1B,CF,DH,LF,RF) MiLB 364 164 259 208.1 22.3 430.0 +66.0
 
220 Luis Arraez (MIN - 1B,2B,3B,DH,LF) 371 158 255 201.8 25.8 313.0 -58.0
 
221 Bobby Bradley (1B) FA 370 153 274 203.6 30.1 447.0 +77.0
 
222 Yandy Diaz (TB - 1B,3B,DH) 392 147 289 212.9 28.9 403.0 +11.0
 
223 Yadier Molina (STL - C) 377 167 269 216.3 20.6 262.0 -115.0
 
224 C.J. Abrams (WSH - 2B,SS) MiLB 366 102 507 213.7 101.0 331.0 -35.0
 
225 Hunter Dozier (KC - 1B,3B,DH,LF,RF) 384 171 262 213.5 22.8 396.0 +12.0
 
226 Keston Hiura (MIL - 1B,2B,DH) 382 140 323 230.7 44.8 356.0 -26.0
 
227 Brian Anderson (MIA - 3B,LF,RF) IL10 387 167 282 224.5 29.2 405.0 +18.0
 
228 Ha-Seong Kim (SD - 2B,3B,SS) 391 155 271 216.4 32.0 407.0 +16.0
 
229 James McCann (NYM - C,1B) 390 159 304 223.1 32.4 342.0 -48.0
 
230 Victor Robles (WSH - CF) 388 171 267 224.6 24.0 454.0 +66.0
 
231 Bryson Stott (PHI - 2B,SS) 389 153 353 222.0 49.8 350.0 -39.0
 
232 Wilmer Flores (SF - 1B,2B,3B,DH) 394 180 238 212.5 16.7 353.0 -41.0
 
233 Joey Bart (SF - C) DTD 393 170 293 227.6 30.1 279.0 -114.0
 
234 Jorge Mateo (BAL - 2B,SS,CF) 398 131 311 223.0 45.7 443.0 +45.0
 
235 Jose Iglesias (COL - 2B,SS) 397 165 329 225.3 38.6 568.0 +171.0
 
236 Danny Jansen (TOR - C) 400 166 298 225.5 40.0 433.0 +33.0
 
237 Eric Haase (DET - C,DH,LF) 399 185 295 227.2 28.9 303.0 -96.0
 
238 Jarren Duran (BOS - CF) 395 158 327 236.2 38.4 357.0 -38.0
 
239 Austin Nola (SD - C) 401 190 308 228.7 30.8 380.0 -21.0
 
240 Riley Greene (DET - CF) 423 175 295 234.9 32.1 286.0 -137.0
 
241 Yoshi Tsutsugo (1B,DH,LF,RF) FA 410 160 326 238.4 34.0 495.0 +85.0
 
242 Kole Calhoun (TEX - DH,LF,RF) IL10 404 184 267 231.2 19.2 451.0 +47.0
 
243 Vidal Brujan (TB - 2B,RF) MiLB 408 161 331 240.9 42.0 392.0 -16.0
 
244 Michael A. Taylor (KC - CF) 411 179 252 225.9 23.4 533.0 +122.0
 
245 Gavin Sheets (CWS - 1B,RF,DH) 412 167 274 229.8 28.1 448.0 +36.0
 
246 Jorge Alfaro (SD - C,DH,LF) DTD 409 158 306 243.1 35.7 456.0 +47.0
 
247 Tucker Barnhart (DET - C) 435 205 297 252.6 26.5 388.0 -47.0
 
248 Tony Kemp (OAK - 2B,LF) 422 162 351 237.5 43.5 457.0 +35.0
 
249 Darin Ruf (NYM - 1B,DH,LF) 440 171 298 239.4 34.1 414.0 -26.0
 
250 Jacob Stallings (MIA - C) 434 218 314 249.9 24.8 435.0 +1.0
 
251 Jake Fraley (CIN - LF,CF,RF) 413 175 255 232.2 19.7 483.0 +70.0
 
252 Kyle Farmer (CIN - 3B,SS) 431 185 282 243.2 25.5 365.0 -66.0
 
253 Aaron Hicks (NYY - CF,LF) 426 186 291 243.9 18.0 465.0 +39.0
 
254 Seth Brown (OAK - 1B,LF,RF) 441 193 284 235.5 27.1 512.0 +71.0
 
255 Steven Kwan (CLE - CF,LF,RF) 419 155 368 240.2 64.8 468.0 +49.0
 
256 Yan Gomes (CHC - C) 448 183 318 253.1 36.5 409.0 -39.0
 
257 Brad Miller (TEX - 1B,2B,3B,DH,LF,RF) 430 187 279 244.6 20.2 571.0 +141.0
 
258 Kyle Isbel (KC - CF,LF,RF) 453 173 343 254.5 43.6 552.0 +99.0
 
259 Sam Hilliard (COL - LF,CF,RF) 459 177 285 245.9 22.5 514.0 +55.0
 
260 Robinson Cano (2B) FA 449 154 336 256.4 41.6 372.0 -77.0
 
261 Bradley Zimmer (TOR - CF,RF) 425 174 326 256.4 35.1 538.0 +113.0
 
262 Jackson Frazier (CHC - LF,RF) MiLB 468 173 318 261.3 32.1 469.0 +1.0
 
263 Miguel Cabrera (DET - 1B,DH) 458 204 287 253.4 20.2 408.0 -50.0
 
264 Ben Gamel (PIT - LF,CF,RF) 447 182 311 256.6 26.0 678.0 +231.0
 
265 Harold Ramirez (TB - 1B,CF,DH,LF,RF) IL10 465 176 378 254.7 57.0    
 
266 Luis Torrens (SEA - C,1B,DH) 484 217 342 271.5 39.3 438.0 -46.0
 
267 Jose Miranda (MIN - 1B,3B) 479 206 335 272.5 32.9 460.0 -19.0
 
268 Ryan Jeffers (MIN - C) IL10 460 184 354 265.4 39.6 484.0 +24.0
 
269 Chas McCormick (HOU - LF,CF,RF) 562 160 350 273.9 38.0 527.0 -35.0
 
270 Nico Hoerner (CHC - 2B,SS) 482 204 310 256.8 25.4 415.0 -67.0
 
271 Kyle Higashioka (NYY - C) 439 197 350 260.0 41.7 320.0 -119.0
 
272 Francisco Mejia (TB - C) 496 228 336 271.6 31.4 486.0 -10.0
 
273 Jurickson Profar (SD - 1B,2B,LF,CF,RF) 487 203 304 263.2 31.9 549.0 +62.0
 
274 Tyrone Taylor (MIL - LF,CF,RF) 500 220 295 264.3 26.2 536.0 +36.0
 
275 Seth Beer (ARI - 1B,DH) 488 143 335 265.0 29.9 472.0 -16.0
 
276 Edmundo Sosa (PHI - 2B,3B,SS) 639 206 316 282.4 24.5 476.0 -163.0
 
277 Riley Green (HS - OF) UDP 454 135 227 179.0 33.9    
 
278 Ramon Urias (BAL - 2B,3B,SS) 520 183 340 276.3 30.8 482.0 -38.0
 
279 Tommy La Stella (SF - 2B,3B,DH) 539 215 298 268.5 21.5 500.0 -39.0
 
280 Yadiel Hernandez (WSH - DH,LF,RF) 534 166 339 278.7 34.5 666.0 +132.0
 
281 Rougned Odor (BAL - 2B,3B) 509 174 306 272.0 26.9 463.0 -46.0
 
282 Nick Ahmed (ARI - SS) IL60 526 202 348 276.8 32.9 511.0 -15.0
 
283 J.D. Davis (SF - 3B,DH) 551 144 324 286.0 22.9 485.0 -66.0
 
284 Chad Pinder (OAK - 2B,3B,DH,LF,RF) 552 225 312 278.1 24.5 597.0 +45.0
 
285 Dylan Moore (SEA - 2B,3B,CF,LF,RF,SS) 507 222 394 294.3 50.5 421.0 -86.0
 
286 Odubel Herrera (CF,LF,RF) FA 553 205 295 263.2 25.2 658.0 +105.0
 
287 Anthony Alford (LF,CF) FA 546 182 307 276.7 26.4 590.0 +44.0
 
288 Jose Barrero (CIN - SS,CF) 688 229 332 293.6 25.6 528.0 -160.0
 
289 Andy Ibanez (TEX - 1B,2B,3B,DH) MiLB 555 163 317 278.1 34.8 570.0 +15.0
 
290 Martin Maldonado (HOU - C) 578 224 339 287.4 31.4 515.0 -63.0
 
291 Austin Slater (SF - LF,CF,RF) 565 245 290 267.5 11.9 488.0 -77.0
 
292 Kevin Kiermaier (TB - CF) IL60 582 226 313 282.1 26.3 626.0 +44.0
 
293 Justin Upton (DH,LF) FA 561 248 359 292.3 27.6 501.0 -60.0
 
294 Leury Garcia (CWS - 2B,3B,SS,LF,CF,RF) 606 205 333 283.0 30.9 470.0 -136.0
 
295 Roberto Perez (PIT - C) IL60 541 227 352 291.8 32.3 649.0 +108.0
 
296 Colin Moran (CIN - 1B,3B) MiLB 605 254 303 273.8 20.8 492.0 -113.0
 
297 Diego Castillo (PIT - 2B,3B,RF,SS) MiLB 478 204 277 235.5 30.7    
 
298 Tom Murphy (SEA - C) IL60 518 231 346 287.7 33.7 504.0 -14.0
 
299 Elvis Andrus (OAK - SS) 574 225 344 289.4 32.8 506.0 -68.0
 
300 Ji-Man Choi (TB - 1B) 550 230 308 281.5 20.5 598.0 +48.0
 
301 Josh Naylor (CLE - 1B,DH,RF) 660 229 332 291.7 27.2 610.0 -50.0
 
302 Tyler Wade (NYY - 2B,3B,SS,CF) MiLB 595 224 365 307.6 30.6 428.0 -167.0
 
303 Manny Pina (ATL - C) IL60 575 220 351 293.6 32.4 699.0 +124.0
 
304 Kevin Smith (OAK - 3B,SS) MiLB 524 205 364 296.0 36.3 627.0 +103.0
 
305 Aristides Aquino (CIN - LF,CF,RF) 584 239 306 286.5 16.3 689.0 +105.0
 
306 Jake Meyers (HOU - CF) 638 255 325 288.3 24.1 616.0 -22.0
 
307 Cristian Pache (OAK - CF) MiLB 599 252 352 307.3 27.9 611.0 +12.0
 
308 Austin Hedges (CLE - C) 547 234 347 296.7 34.6 719.0 +172.0
 
309 Oscar Mercado (CLE - LF,CF,RF) MiLB 615 247 351 310.5 31.0 684.0 +69.0
 
310 Corey Dickerson (STL - CF,DH,LF,RF) 649 249 315 296.7 19.4 676.0 +27.0
 
311 Luis Garcia (WSH - 2B,SS) DTD 634 214 295 286.0 9.9 550.0 -84.0
 
312 Michael Chavis (PIT - 1B,2B,3B) 651 208 338 298.2 31.1 593.0 -58.0
 
313 Victor Reyes (DET - CF,LF,RF) 648 264 355 312.9 33.1 578.0 -70.0
 
314 Josh Jung (TEX - 3B) MiLB 556 193 563 365.2 133.9 475.0 -81.0
 
315 Stephen Piscotty (OAK - DH,RF) 684 272 339 306.9 19.8 750.0 +66.0
 
316 Jed Lowrie (OAK - 2B,DH) FA 666 269 346 301.3 28.5 704.0 +38.0
 
317 Victor Caratini (MIL - C) 645 264 344 303.3 29.7 584.0 -61.0
 
318 Jonah Heim (TEX - C,DH) 692 252 328 303.8 19.7 563.0 -129.0
 
319 Kevin Pillar (LAD - LF,CF,RF) IL60 620 251 341 297.0 37.5 756.0 +136.0
 
320 Jordan Luplow (ARI - 1B,CF,DH,LF,RF) 689 259 349 307.2 20.4    
 
321 MJ Melendez (KC - C,DH,LF,RF) 722 229 307 299.4 7.1 449.0 -273.0
 
322 Kevin Newman (PIT - 2B,SS) 662 261 358 309.5 29.2 732.0 +70.0
 
323 Triston Casas (BOS - 1B,3B) MiLB 517 188 442 331.5 68.3 487.0 -30.0
 
324 Pedro Severino (MIL - C) MiLB 537 211 359 311.0 36.1 466.0 -71.0
 
325 Alcides Escobar (2B,SS) FA 707 271 361 317.3 24.8 675.0 -32.0
 
326 DJ Stewart (BAL - DH,LF,RF) MiLB 652 247 724 370.9 147.0    
 
327 Bryan De La Cruz (MIA - LF,CF,RF) 542 196 361 308.0 36.6 539.0 -3.0
 
328 Matt Vierling (PHI - 1B,3B,CF,LF,RF) 633 202 357 307.4 54.8 510.0 -123.0
 
329 Jason Heyward (CHC - CF,RF) IL10 759 260 352 321.4 15.9 572.0 -187.0
 
330 Adam Engel (CWS - CF,RF) 723 284 372 324.6 26.0 761.0 +38.0
 
331 Jackie Bradley Jr. (TOR - LF,CF,RF) 680 288 374 326.3 28.8 494.0 -186.0
 
332 Michael Taylor (LF,RF) FA   206 297 251.5 45.5    
 
333 Maikel Franco (WSH - 3B) 678 254 513 346.3 81.4 735.0 +57.0
 
334 Cal Raleigh (SEA - C) 775 258 334 312.8 27.7 596.0 -179.0
 
335 Kevin Plawecki (BOS - C) 774 256 341 305.3 30.8 721.0 -53.0
 
336 Austin Barnes (LAD - C) 758 250 347 316.2 34.1 736.0 -22.0
 
337 Ben Rortvedt (NYY - C) MiLB 700 260 349 309.0 35.9 795.0 +95.0
 
338 Trevor Larnach (MIN - LF,RF) IL10 716 252 378 324.6 43.8 555.0 -161.0
 
339 Alek Thomas (ARI - CF) 772 276 343 318.6 25.7 562.0 -210.0
 
340 Dom Nunez (COL - C) MiLB 690 248 341 319.6 19.1 715.0 +25.0
 
341 Steven Duggar (LAA - CF,LF) 770 308 366 332.3 17.5 765.0 -5.0
 
342 Santiago Espinal (TOR - 2B,3B,SS) 733 261 377 332.5 32.7 574.0 -159.0
 
343 Andrelton Simmons (2B,SS) FA 727 275 437 343.5 48.6 740.0 +13.0
 
344 Curt Casali (SEA - C) MiLB 785 270 344 318.8 29.0 733.0 -52.0
 
345 Edward Olivares (KC - LF,RF) IL60 626 243 447 356.3 55.2 588.0 -38.0
 
346 Kurt Suzuki (LAA - C) 850 301 348 326.2 18.4 663.0 -187.0
 
347 Nick Gordon (MIN - 2B,SS,LF,CF) 667 276 386 336.8 25.4 602.0 -65.0
 
348 Cole Tucker (ARI - 2B,SS,RF) MiLB 611 252 440 349.2 51.5 621.0 +10.0
 
349 Lewin Diaz (MIA - 1B) 728 262 391 335.8 43.1 629.0 -99.0
 
350 Niko Goodrum (HOU - 2B,SS,LF) MiLB 704 286 348 327.6 13.5 660.0 -44.0
 
351 Yonathan Daza (COL - LF,CF,RF) 768 294 398 344.2 38.3 812.0 +44.0
 
352 Riley Adams (WSH - C) MiLB 813 275 349 312.7 30.2 737.0 -76.0
 
353 Drew Waters (KC - LF,CF) MiLB 675 239 603 434.5 145.8 825.0 +150.0
 
354 Matt Beaty (SD - 1B,LF,RF) IL60 641 207 399 344.5 31.8 679.0 +38.0
 
355 Andrew Knizner (STL - C) 782 299 357 327.3 26.9 780.0 -2.0
 
356 Leody Taveras (TEX - CF) 672 313 392 345.3 29.4 582.0 -90.0
 
357 Gregory Polanco (RF) FA 1159 295 658 466.8 167.2 604.0 -555.0
 
358 Corey Ray (MIL - RF) MiLB 783 294 645 464.0 162.7    
 
359 Donovan Solano (CIN - 2B,3B,DH) 945 307 372 338.2 27.0 770.0 -175.0
 
360 Alex Dickerson (ATL - DH,LF) MiLB 826 281 358 336.5 13.6 603.0 -223.0
 
361 Jose Marmolejos (1B,LF) FA 709 255 692 473.5 218.5    
 
362 Jake McCarthy (ARI - CF,DH,LF,RF) 886 312 376 338.0 23.4    
 
363 Aledmys Diaz (HOU - 1B,2B,3B,DH,LF,SS) 888 312 351 333.2 14.2 505.0 -383.0
 
364 Zack Collins (TOR - C,DH) MiLB 781 309 381 341.6 26.2 785.0 +4.0
 
365 Kelvin Gutierrez (BAL - 3B) MiLB 779 294 410 353.8 41.6 787.0 +8.0
 
366 Juan Yepez (STL - 1B,3B,DH,LF,RF) IL10 711 264 471 379.6 71.7 566.0 -145.0
 
367 Geraldo Perdomo (ARI - 3B,SS) 745 269 520 403.5 94.4 716.0 -29.0
 
368 Willi Castro (DET - 2B,CF,LF,RF,SS) 767 279 485 396.0 88.4 458.0 -309.0
 
369 Carter Kieboom (WSH - 3B) IL60 609 217 380 344.4 33.0 559.0 -50.0
 
370 Jace Peterson (MIL - 1B,2B,3B,LF,RF) IL10 776 285 452 363.0 54.4 496.0 -280.0
 
371 Lars Nootbaar (STL - CF,RF) 740 297 356 336.8 17.1 491.0 -249.0
 
372 Taylor Walls (TB - 2B,3B,SS) 799 322 377 341.2 19.9 700.0 -99.0
 
373 Jason Castro (HOU - C) IL60 819 288 355 333.5 27.1 760.0 -59.0
 
374 Edwin Rios (LAD - 1B,3B,DH) IL60 762 278 505 381.6 74.1 503.0 -259.0
 
375 Robinson Chirinos (BAL - C) 864 306 374 334.0 29.0    
 
376 Eric Thames (1B,RF) FA 729 277 385 354.4 39.8 744.0 +15.0
 
377 Brent Rooker (KC - LF,RF) 653 217 417 360.0 40.4 808.0 +155.0
 
378 Sheldon Neuse (OAK - 1B,2B,3B) MiLB 737 280 535 398.8 91.2 837.0 +100.0
 
379 Wilson Ramos (C) FA 833 282 380 345.7 45.1 861.0 +28.0
 
380 Reese McGuire (BOS - C) 771 283 381 352.8 40.5    
 
381 Orlando Arcia (ATL - 2B,DH,LF) IL10 787 287 446 388.8 63.6    
 
382 Thairo Estrada (SF - 2B,SS) 884 315 404 353.5 28.2 606.0 -278.0
 
383 Brian O'Grady (CF,RF) FA 792 289 716 502.5 213.5    
 
384 Jacob Nottingham (BAL - DH) MiLB 778 292 522 390.0 83.6    
 
385 Sergio Alcantara (ARI - 2B,3B,SS) 1071 293 506 410.0 79.6 645.0 -426.0
 
386 Adam Haseley (CWS - CF,RF) MiLB 794 310 564 399.4 88.8    
 
387 Nolan Gorman (STL - 2B,3B,DH) 796 317 416 357.4 34.4 467.0 -329.0
 
388 Brendan McKay (TB - SP,DH) IL60   297 357 327.0 30.0    
 
389 William Contreras (ATL - C,DH) 814 316 400 354.0 29.1 558.0 -256.0
 
390 Christian Arroyo (BOS - 2B,3B,RF,SS) 914 318 416 365.2 39.6 553.0 -361.0
 
391 Jack Lopez (DET - 2B) MiLB 1207 298 661 540.0 171.1    
 
392 Aramis Garcia (CIN - C) IL10 964 299 390 364.3 37.9    
 
393 Starlin Castro (3B) FA 999 323 422 382.8 46.0    
 
394 Rio Ruiz (1B,2B,3B) FA 1190 302 643 484.3 141.7 641.0 -549.0
 
395 Nolan Jones (CLE - 3B,RF) 777 302 480 404.8 73.7 725.0 -52.0
 
396 TJ Friedl (CIN - CF,RF) MiLB 786 304 532 418.3 82.5    
 
397 Jose Trevino (NYY - C) 869 322 364 346.8 16.0 726.0 -143.0
 
398 Luke Williams (MIA - 2B,3B,CF,LF) 1069 305 528 432.8 88.8    
 
399 Brennen Davis (CHC - CF) MiLB 788 305 458 386.8 54.5 440.0 -348.0
 
400 Ryan Vilade (COL - LF) MiLB 790 306 534 424.8 83.8    
 
401 Brett Gardner (LF,CF) FA 915 317 393 358.8 31.1    
 
402 Daniel Johnson (WSH - LF,RF) MiLB 1097 307 566 453.0 105.6    
 
403 Josh VanMeter (PIT - 1B,2B,3B) 836 322 500 381.6 64.0 762.0 -74.0
 
404 Luis Campusano (SD - C) MiLB 866 308 401 358.0 38.3 619.0 -247.0
 
405 Mitch Moreland (1B,DH) FA 942 309 403 368.8 37.0    
 
406 Andrew Stevenson (WSH - LF,CF,RF) MiLB 818 326 508 391.0 64.9    
 
407 Darick Hall (PHI - 1B,DH)   311 732 521.5 210.5    
 
408 Mickey Moniak (LAA - CF) IL10 791 313 490 422.0 67.7 541.0 -250.0
 
409 Austin Allen (STL - C) MiLB 873 314 407 361.0 38.0    
 
410 Nick Pratto (KC - 1B) 817 331 406 364.8 32.5 551.0 -266.0
 
411 Tomas Nido (NYM - C) 874 315 408 362.3 38.0 688.0 -186.0
 
412 Daniel Vogelbach (NYM - 1B,DH) 937 316 372 350.0 24.4 746.0 -191.0
 
413 Jake Bauers (NYY - 1B,LF,RF) MiLB 797 320 581 462.0 103.3 659.0 -138.0
 
414 Taylor Ward (LAA - LF,CF,RF) 960 320 460 397.3 58.1 800.0 -160.0
 
415 Daz Cameron (DET - CF,RF) MiLB 821 333 509 407.8 66.7 797.0 -24.0
 
416 Gabriel Moreno (TOR - C) MiLB 798 322 464 393.0 71.0 481.0 -317.0
 
417 Yermin Mercedes (SF - DH,LF) MiLB 800 325 595 450.4 106.2 673.0 -127.0
 
418 Matt Duffy (1B,3B) FA   334 344 339.0 5.0    
 
419 Dexter Fowler (RF) FA 974 327 510 413.0 65.1    
 
420 Greg Allen (PIT - CF,LF,RF) 882 336 434 381.8 42.9 754.0 -128.0
 
421 Cooper Hummel (ARI - C,DH,LF) 893 329 418 372.0 36.4    
 
422 Nomar Mazara (SD - RF) 952 329 417 384.3 35.8    
 
423 Mauricio Dubon (HOU - 2B,3B,CF,LF,SS) 1061 330 494 411.0 58.3 727.0 -334.0
 
424 Albert Pujols (STL - 1B,DH) 812 332 479 411.5 52.4 524.0 -288.0
 
425 Michael Perez (NYM - C) MiLB 900 332 422 373.7 37.0    
 
426 Andrew Knapp (SF - C) MiLB 902 333 423 388.7 39.7 692.0 -210.0
 
427 Mike Brosseau (MIL - 1B,2B,3B) 922 340 389 362.3 19.7 747.0 -175.0
 
428 Asdrubal Cabrera (1B,3B) FA 984 342 425 391.5 31.5    
 
429 Stephen Vogt (OAK - C,DH) 923 345 424 372.7 36.3    
 
430 Jose Siri (TB - CF,RF) 719 254 427 378.4 31.2 573.0 -146.0
 
431 David Bote (CHC - 2B,3B) MiLB 970 344 448 394.5 36.8 783.0 -187.0
 
432 Evan White (SEA - 1B) IL60 825 345 561 459.3 81.1 788.0 -37.0
 
433 Sandy Leon (MIN - C) 921 345 382 369.7 17.4    
 
434 Danny Santana (BOS - 1B,CF) MiLB 1004 348 536 434.8 66.9    
 
435 Marwin Gonzalez (NYY - 1B,2B,3B,LF,RF,SS) 1037 349 501 437.8 56.9 519.0 -518.0
 
436 Nick Fortes (MIA - C) 925 350 432 392.3 33.5    
 
437 Jake Burger (CWS - 3B) MiLB 834 352 563 467.3 83.4 739.0 -95.0
 
438 Yu Chang (TB - 1B,2B,3B,SS) 1020 352 445 410.0 41.3 561.0 -459.0
 
439 Jeter Downs (BOS - 2B,3B,SS) MiLB 835 353 618 485.0 131.5 814.0 -21.0
 
440 Brett Phillips (BAL - LF,CF,RF) 1012 353 435 402.5 34.0 569.0 -443.0
 
441 Drew Ellis (SEA - 3B) MiLB 892 355 534 457.0 68.5    
 
442 Lewis Brinson (HOU - LF,CF) MiLB 1045 355 529 449.5 63.7 832.0 -213.0
 
443 Miguel Andujar (NYY - LF) 838 355 487 431.0 54.1 595.0 -243.0
 
444 Alex Jackson (MIL - C) IL10 933 356 438 406.7 36.2    
 
445 Colton Welker (SF - 3B) IL60 839 356 430 391.5 26.4 771.0 -68.0
 
446 Adam Eaton (RF) FA 842 357 435 393.3 32.1    
 
447 Seby Zavala (CWS - C) 934 358 439 401.3 33.3    
 
448 Rafael Marchan (PHI - C) MiLB 935 359 440 405.3 34.1    
 
449 Heliot Ramos (SF - CF) MiLB 1043 360 507 446.3 54.8 811.0 -232.0
 
450 Jon Berti (MIA - 2B,3B,LF,SS) IL10 896 363 451 395.3 33.3 671.0 -225.0
 
451 Cam Gallagher (SD - C) MiLB 938 363 443 398.7 33.2    
 
452 Eric Sogard (2B,3B) FA 1100 370 544 477.7 76.8    
 
453 Garrett Stubbs (PHI - C) 944 371 446 404.7 31.1    
 
454 Jake Rogers (DET - C) IL60 951 375 447 415.0 29.9    
 
455 Shogo Akiyama (CF) FA 1026 378 548 460.3 69.5    
 
456 Zach McKinstry (CHC - 2B,3B,LF,RF) 1063 379 521 465.3 61.9 592.0 -471.0
 
457 Luke Maile (CLE - C) 956 382 450 410.3 28.9    
 
458 Austin Romine (CIN - C) 957 383 452 413.7 28.7    
 
459 Tres Barrera (WSH - C) 958 384 453 416.7 28.3    
 
460 Grayson Greiner (ARI - C) MiLB 965 389 456 427.7 28.3    
 
461 Patrick Mazeika (NYM - C) MiLB 966 390 457 422.0 27.4    
 
462 Jose Herrera (ARI - C) MiLB 968 391 458 420.0 28.1    
 
463 Bryan Lavastida (CLE - C) MiLB 972 392 460 416.3 30.9 694.0 -278.0
 
464 Chance Sisco (MIN - C) MiLB 969 393 461 426.0 27.8    
 
465 Dustin Garneau (DET - C) MiLB 971 396 463 420.7 30.1    
 
466 Jose Godoy (PIT - C) DTD 973 398 465 428.0 27.8    
 
467 Connor Wong (BOS - C) MiLB 975 401 467 430.0 27.5 651.0 -324.0
 
468 Chad Wallach (LAA - C) MiLB 976 404 468 434.0 26.3    
 
469 Anthony Bemboom (BAL - C) MiLB 977 405 469 435.7 26.2    
 
470 Mark Kolozsvary (CIN - C) MiLB 978 406 470 436.7 26.2    
 
471 Ali Sanchez (DET - C) MiLB 979 407 471 436.7 26.3    
 
472 Payton Henry (MIA - C) MiLB 1003 408 474 435.7 28.0    
 
473 Drew Butera (C) FA 982 408 472 444.0 26.7    
 
474 Sam Huff (TEX - C,1B) MiLB 983 409 444 426.5 17.5 698.0 -285.0
 
475 Taylor Trammell (SEA - CF,LF,RF) IL10 1078 411 567 498.0 64.9 835.0 -243.0
 
476 Hanser Alberto (LAD - 2B,3B,DH,SS) 1055 412 488 459.3 33.7 612.0 -443.0
 
477 Sebastian Rivero (KC - C) MiLB 985 412 476 442.7 26.2    
 
478 Korey Lee (HOU - C) MiLB 986 413 480 440.3 28.7    
 
479 Webster Rivas (SD - C) MiLB 987 414 481 443.3 28.0    
 
480 Brett Cumberland (BAL - C) MiLB 991 415 483 443.0 29.0    
 
481 Johan Camargo (PHI - 1B,2B,3B,SS) MiLB 1033 416 464 438.0 19.8 628.0 -405.0
 
482 Jose Lobaton (C) FA 993 418 485 448.0 27.8    
 
483 Taylor Davis (PIT - C) MiLB 994 419 486 447.3 28.3    
 
484 Chadwick Tromp (ATL - C) 997 420 446 433.0 13.0    
 
485 Rene Pinto (TB - C) MiLB 998 421 436 428.5 7.5    
 
486 Brian Serven (COL - C) 1000 423 458 440.5 17.5    
 
487 Austin Wynns (SF - C,DH) 1002 424 450 437.0 13.0    
 
488 Ehire Adrianza (ATL - 2B,3B,LF,RF) 1031 425 490 457.3 26.5    
 
489 Mario Feliciano (MIL - C) 1151 427 598 505.3 70.5    
 
490 Tony Wolters (LAD - C) MiLB 1006 427 451 439.0 12.0    
 
491 Jamie Ritchie (PIT - C) MiLB 1007 428 443 435.5 7.5    
 
492 Brian Goodwin (CF,RF) FA 1024 429 494 458.7 26.8    
 
493 P.J. Higgins (CHC - 1B,C) 1008 429 445 437.0 8.0    
 
494 Rob Brantly (NYY - C) MiLB 1010 430 449 439.5 9.5    
 
495 Tyler Payne (CHC - C) MiLB 1011 431 453 442.0 11.0    
 
496 Collin Theroux (C) FA 1013 436 469 452.5 16.5    
 
497 Khris Davis (DH) FA 1014 439 498 470.3 24.2    
 
498 Matt Thaiss (LAA - 1B) MiLB 1107 441 551 512.3 50.5 753.0 -354.0
 
499 Max Schrock (CIN - 2B,LF) MiLB 1015 441 499 479.0 26.9    
 
500 Travis Shaw (1B,3B) FA 1019 444 487 472.7 20.3 639.0 -380.0
 
501 Matt Duffy (LAA - 1B,2B,3B) IL60   444 463 453.5 9.5 560.0  
 
502 Shed Long Jr. (BAL - 2B,LF) MiLB 1042 445 481 467.0 15.7    
 
503 Travis Swaggerty (PIT - CF) MiLB 1036 447 468 454.7 9.5 773.0 -263.0
 
504 Phil Gosselin (LAA - 1B,2B,3B,LF) 1022 448 544 496.0 39.2 575.0 -447.0
 
505 Isaac Paredes (TB - 1B,2B,3B) 1074 448 510 483.0 25.9 741.0 -333.0
 
506 Jarrod Dyson (LF,CF,RF) FA 1023 450 507 486.7 26.0    
 
507 Hoy Park (PIT - 2B,3B,SS) MiLB   451 755 556.0 140.8 823.0  
 
508 Juan Lagares (LF,CF,RF) FA 1025 454 505 486.0 22.8    
 
509 Luis Rengifo (LAA - 2B,3B,RF,SS) 1040 454 486 471.0 13.1    
 
510 Vimael Machin (OAK - 3B,SS) 1101 455 575 525.0 51.0    
 
511 Harold Castro (DET - 1B,2B,3B,SS) 1051 455 510 483.7 22.5 831.0 -220.0
 
512 Guillermo Heredia (ATL - CF,LF,RF) MiLB 1029 456 512 481.3 23.2    
 
513 Rylan Bannon (LAD - 3B) MiLB 1062 459 557 503.7 40.5    
 
514 Derek Hill (SEA - CF) MiLB 1032 459 498 476.7 16.1 850.0 -182.0
 
515 Luis Guillorme (NYM - 2B,3B,SS) 1092 462 532 501.7 29.3 656.0 -436.0
 
516 Owen Miller (CLE - 1B,2B,DH) 1044 462 518 485.7 23.7 852.0 -192.0
 
517 Brock Holt (3B) FA 1050 464 517 488.3 21.9    
 
518 Romy Gonzalez (CWS - 3B,RF) MiLB 1112 466 557 524.3 41.3    
 
519 Jake Marisnick (LF,CF) FA 1034 466 520 490.0 22.4 873.0 -161.0
 
520 Tim Locastro (NYY - CF,LF,RF) 1035 467 521 487.0 24.2 642.0 -393.0
 
521 Josh Reddick (RF) FA 1038 471 687 579.0 108.0 851.0 -187.0
 
522 Michael Hermosillo (CHC - CF,RF) IL60 1079 472 517 488.7 20.1    
 
523 Charlie Culberson (TEX - 2B,3B,DH,LF) 1039 472 515 487.3 19.6    
 
524 Eli White (TEX - LF,CF,RF) IL60 1041 474 523 494.0 21.0    
 
525 Joe Panik (1B,2B,3B) RET 1049 475 495 484.3 8.2    
 
526 Andrew Velazquez (LAA - SS) 1095 479 538 503.7 25.0    
 
527 Jack Mayfield (LAA - 2B,3B,SS) MiLB 1065 479 498 490.7 8.3    
 
528 Matt Carpenter (NYY - 1B,2B,DH,RF) IL10 1046 480 526 506.3 19.4 636.0 -410.0
 
529 Rob Refsnyder (BOS - CF,DH,LF,RF) IL10 1047 481 543 517.0 26.3    
 
530 Monte Harrison (LAA - CF,LF) MiLB 1048 482 633 557.5 75.5    
 
531 Ryan O'Hearn (KC - 1B,RF,DH) 1066 482 529 503.3 19.4    
 
532 Estevan Florial (NYY - CF) MiLB 1060 482 515 496.7 13.7    
 
533 Mason Martin (PIT - 1B,LF) MiLB 1076 483 531 508.7 19.7    
 
534 Danny Mendick (CWS - 2B,SS,RF) IL60 1085 484 524 508.0 17.3    
 
535 Jose Peraza (BOS - 2B,3B) MiLB 1134 488 580 541.3 39.0    
 
536 Jose Rojas (LAA - 2B,3B,RF) 1081 488 534 513.7 19.2 654.0 -427.0
 
537 Ronald Guzman (NYY - 1B) MiLB 1124 489 583 547.3 41.6    
 
538 Emmanuel Rivera (ARI - 3B) 1111 489 556 515.3 29.2    
 
539 Travis Jankowski (CF,LF,RF) FA 1056 489 535 517.0 20.1 697.0 -359.0
 
540 Alan Trejo (COL - 2B) MiLB 1057 490 526 506.3 14.9 687.0 -370.0
 
541 Luis Barrera (OAK - LF,RF) MiLB 1058 491 540 523.0 22.6    
 
542 Elehuris Montero (COL - 1B,3B) 1136 492 593 555.7 45.2 802.0 -334.0
 
543 Matt Joyce (LF,RF) FA 1059 492 542 524.3 22.9    
 
544 Nick Allen (OAK - 2B,SS)   492 540 516.0 24.0    
 
545 Ronald Torreyes (2B,3B,SS) FA 1070 493 555 517.3 27.0 665.0 -405.0
 
546 Luke Raley (TB - LF,RF) 1109 493 553 526.0 24.9    
 
547 Yonny Hernandez (ARI - 2B,3B) MiLB 1068 496 519 505.3 9.9 781.0 -287.0
 
548 Aaron Altherr (LF,CF,RF) FA 1064 497 679 588.0 91.0    
 
549 Jahmai Jones (LAD - 2B) MiLB 1096 497 549 528.3 22.5    
 
550 Ian Desmond (LF,CF) RET 1067 500 582 541.7 33.5    
 
551 Ryan McKenna (BAL - CF,DH,LF,RF) 1087 500 526 517.0 12.0    
 
552 Zach Reks (LF) FA 1114 502 579 546.7 32.6    
 
553 Wilmer Difo (ARI - 2B,3B,RF) MiLB 1094 504 545 528.3 17.6    
 
554 Renato Nunez (1B,3B) FA 1075 504 512 509.0 3.6 657.0 -418.0
 
555 Gabriel Arias (CLE - SS) MiLB 1099 505 546 531.0 18.5 854.0 -245.0
 
556 Jordan Groshans (MIA - 3B,SS) MiLB 1170 506 622 579.3 52.1 794.0 -376.0
 
557 Jake Lamb (SEA - 3B,DH,LF,RF) 1091 506 536 524.3 13.1 669.0 -422.0
 
558 Franchy Cordero (BOS - 1B,LF,RF) MiLB 1072 508 580 543.0 29.4    
 
559 Kyle Garlick (MIN - LF,RF) IL10 1093 508 538 526.3 13.1 867.0 -226.0
 
560 Oswaldo Cabrera (NYY - 2B,SS) MiLB 1169 509 621 568.0 45.9    
 
561 Jake Cave (MIN - LF,CF,RF) 1073 509 550 532.7 17.3    
 
562 Zack Short (DET - SS) MiLB 1160 511 609 573.7 44.4    
 
563 Donovan Walton (SF - 2B,SS) MiLB 1180 513 633 587.3 53.0    
 
564 Skye Bolt (OAK - CF) 1132 514 578 538.7 28.1    
 
565 Jared Oliva (PIT - RF) MiLB 1077 514 551 532.7 15.1 667.0 -410.0
 
566 Ernie Clement (CLE - 2B,3B,DH,LF) MiLB 1105 514 549 526.3 16.0    
 
567 Jordy Mercer (2B,3B) FA   515 727 621.0 106.0    
 
568 Gilberto Celestino (MIN - CF,LF,RF) 1113 517 577 550.7 25.0    
 
569 Billy McKinney (OAK - 1B,LF,RF) MiLB 1187 518 640 570.7 51.2    
 
570 Cody Thomas (OAK - LF,RF) MiLB 1080 518 555 541.7 16.8    
 
571 Richie Martin (BAL - 2B,SS) MiLB 1133 520 579 552.0 24.3    
 
572 Christin Stewart (BOS - LF,RF) MiLB 1082 521 559 541.3 15.6    
 
573 Roman Quinn (TB - CF,LF,RF) 1083 522 568 549.7 19.9    
 
574 Taylor Jones (HOU - 1B,LF) MiLB 1098 522 541 532.7 7.9    
 
575 Scott Kingery (PHI - RF) MiLB 1084 523 572 551.7 20.9    
 
576 Alfonso Rivas (CHC - 1B,LF,RF) MiLB   523 561 542.0 19.0    
 
577 Jonathan Arauz (BAL - 2B,3B,SS) IL10 1119 524 615 568.0 37.2    
 
578 Michael Stefanic (LAA - 2B) MiLB 1193 525 646 585.3 49.4    
 
579 Billy Hamilton (MIA - LF,CF) 1086 525 562 546.0 15.5 625.0 -461.0
 
580 Khalil Lee (NYM - RF) MiLB 1088 527 588 550.7 26.7    
 
581 Jason Vosler (SF - 3B) MiLB 1182 528 635 577.7 44.0    
 
582 Isan Diaz (SF - 2B,3B) MiLB 1089 529 586 559.3 23.4    
 
583 David Dahl (WSH - LF,RF) MiLB 1090 530 606 566.7 31.1    
 
584 Tucupita Marcano (PIT - 2B,LF) 1123 530 592 563.7 25.6 857.0 -266.0
 
585 Tyler Nevin (BAL - 1B,3B,LF) 1104 530 556 544.7 10.9    
 
586 Chris Owings (NYY - 2B,LF,RF,SS) MiLB 1128 531 574 556.7 18.5 683.0 -445.0
 
587 Willians Astudillo (MIA - 1B,2B,3B,C) MiLB 1194 541 647 585.7 44.9 648.0 -546.0
 
588 Nick Maton (PHI - 2B,SS) 1153 542 600 563.0 26.2    
 
589 Pat Valaika (ATL - 2B,SS) MiLB 1102 546 668 607.0 61.0 668.0 -434.0
 
590 DJ Peters (LF,CF,RF) FA 1121 546 567 555.0 8.8 829.0 -292.0
 
591 Jose Devers (MIA - 2B) MiLB   547 749 632.3 85.4    
 
592 Delino DeShields (ATL - CF) MiLB 1103 547 607 574.7 24.7 674.0 -429.0
 
593 Pablo Reyes (MIL - 3B) MiLB 1131 548 577 564.7 12.2    
 
594 Alejo Lopez (CIN - 2B,3B,LF) 1143 549 590 576.3 19.3    
 
595 John Nogowski (WSH - 1B) MiLB 1106 550 591 570.7 16.7 686.0 -420.0
 
596 Otto Lopez (TOR - 2B,SS) MiLB 1108 552 624 588.0 36.0 644.0 -464.0
 
597 Micker Adolfo (CWS - RF) MiLB 1142 553 598 580.0 19.4    
 
598 Josh Palacios (WSH - RF) 1122 553 568 562.3 6.6    
 
599 Rodolfo Castro (PIT - 2B,SS) 1149 554 596 572.3 17.6    
 
600 Yairo Munoz (PHI - 2B) MiLB 1110 554 587 571.0 13.5    
 
601 Lucius Fox (WSH - 2B,SS) MiLB 1208 558 662 594.0 48.1    
 
602 Magneuris Sierra (LAA - LF,CF) 1120 558 574 566.0 6.5    
 
603 Abraham Almonte (BOS - LF) MiLB 1115 560 653 606.5 46.5    
 
604 Albert Almora Jr. (CIN - CF,LF,RF) 1116 561 640 600.5 39.5    
 
605 Tyler Freeman (CLE - SS) 1117 562 596 577.7 14.0 872.0 -245.0
 
606 Nelson Velazquez (CHC - CF,LF,RF) 1118 564 637 600.5 36.5    
 
607 Jose Rondon (RF) FA 1145 565 592 576.7 11.3    
 
608 Ender Inciarte (CF) FA 1129 568 627 590.0 26.3    
 
609 Greg Bird (1B) FA 1177 571 630 592.7 26.5    
 
610 Donovan Casey (WSH - CF) MiLB 1125 571 584 577.0 5.4    
 
611 Justin Smoak (1B) FA 1126 572 669 620.5 48.5    
 
612 Ryan McBroom (1B,DH,RF) FA 1127 573 608 586.3 15.5    
 
613 Richard Palacios (CLE - 2B) 1130 573 576 574.5 1.5    
 
614 Royce Lewis (MIN - SS) IL60 1137 576 583 580.0 2.9 723.0 -414.0
 
615 Steven Souza Jr. (RF) RET 1140 578 587 581.7 3.9    
 
616 Yusniel Diaz (BAL - CF,RF) MiLB 1157 579 605 593.7 10.9    
 
617 Curtis Terry (DH) FA 1135 581 589 584.0 3.6    
 
618 Trent Giambrone (CHC - 2B) MiLB 1215 583 671 624.3 36.1    
 
619 Trayce Thompson (LAD - CF,LF,RF) 1138 584 651 617.5 33.5    
 
620 Eguy Rosario (SD - SS) MiLB 1176 584 629 602.3 19.3    
 
621 Austin Dean (SF - LF) MiLB 1139 585 623 604.0 19.0    
 
622 Hunter Owen (PIT - RF) MiLB 1148 585 622 600.7 15.6    
 
623 Kody Clemens (DET - 1B,2B,3B,LF) 1224 586 680 621.7 41.6    
 
624 Ildemaro Vargas (WSH - 2B,3B,SS) 1179 587 632 607.0 18.7    
 
625 Pedro Leon (HOU - SS,CF) MiLB 1218 588 674 622.0 37.3 839.0 -379.0
 
626 Jaylin Davis (BOS - LF) 1141 588 636 612.0 24.0    
 
627 Jake Hager (ARI - 2B,3B) MiLB 1216 589 672 623.3 35.4    
 
628 Max Moroff (2B) FA 1188 590 641 614.0 20.9    
 
629 Scott Schebler (CF,RF) FA 1144 591 647 619.0 28.0    
 
630 Alex Blandino (1B) FA   591 612 601.5 10.5    
 
631 Wyatt Mathisen (1B) FA   592 621 606.5 14.5    
 
632 Pete Kozma (SS) FA 1217 593 685 650.3 40.8    
 
633 Jonathan Davis (MIL - CF) 1146 593 656 624.5 31.5    
 
634 Travis Demeritte (ATL - 2B,LF,RF,SS) MiLB 1147 594 614 604.0 10.0    
 
635 Phillip Evans (NYY - 1B,3B,LF,RF) MiLB 1150 597 715 656.0 59.0 685.0 -465.0
 
636 Greg Deichmann (CHC - RF) MiLB 1152 599 662 630.5 31.5    
 
637 Stuart Fairchild (CIN - CF) MiLB 1154 602 654 628.0 26.0    
 
638 Johneshwy Fargas (NYM - CF) MiLB 1155 603 617 610.0 7.0    
 
639 Trey Amburgey (SEA - RF) MiLB 1156 604 707 655.5 51.5    
 
640 Oswald Peraza (NYY - SS) MiLB 1175 605 628 616.5 11.5 824.0 -351.0
 
641 Dillon Thomas (LAA - LF,RF) MiLB 1158 606 648 627.0 21.0    
 
642 JJ Bleday (MIA - CF,RF) 1161 610 652 631.0 21.0 803.0 -358.0
 
643 Andy Burns (LAD - 2B) MiLB 1162 611 644 627.5 16.5    
 
644 Ka'ai Tom (LF) FA 1163 612 676 644.0 32.0    
 
645 Nick Martini (LF,RF) FA 1164 613 641 627.0 14.0    
 
646 Gerardo Parra (LF) RET 1165 614 659 636.5 22.5    
 
647 Dustin Fowler (CF) FA 1166 616 635 625.5 9.5    
 
648 Rusney Castillo (LF,CF,RF) FA   617 728 672.5 55.5    
 
649 Peyton Burdick (MIA - LF,CF) 1167 618 667 642.5 24.5    
 
650 Justin Williams (PHI - LF,RF) MiLB   619 751 685.0 66.0    
 
651 Simon Muzziotti (PHI - CF) MiLB 1168 620 649 634.5 14.5    
 
652 Brendon Davis (DET - 3B,LF) MiLB 1184 620 637 628.5 8.5 855.0 -329.0
 
653 Jorge Ona (SD - LF,RF) MiLB 1171 623 684 653.5 30.5    
 
654 Kyle Stowers (BAL - LF,RF) MiLB 1172 624 642 633.0 9.0    
 
655 Michael Reed (LF,RF) FA   625 759 692.0 67.0    
 
656 Jake Noll (WSH - 1B,2B,3B) MiLB 1198 625 651 638.0 13.0    
 
657 Nick Plummer (NYM - CF,DH,LF,RF) MiLB 1173 626 671 648.5 22.5    
 
658 Andrew Young (WSH - 2B) MiLB 1214 626 670 648.0 22.0    
 
659 Taylor Motter (ATL - 3B) MiLB 1174 627 628 627.5 0.5    
 
660 Jonathan Aranda (TB - 1B,2B) MiLB 1205 629 659 644.0 15.0    
 
661 Jedd Gyorko (1B,3B) FA 1192 630 645 637.5 7.5    
 
662 Derek Fisher (RF) FA 1178 631 674 652.5 21.5    
 
663 Mark Vientos (NYM - 3B,SS) MiLB 1195 631 648 639.5 8.5    
 
664 Yolbert Sanchez (2B,SS) MiLB 1210 632 664 648.0 16.0    
 
665 Mike Tauchman (LF,CF,RF) FA 1181 634 670 652.0 18.0    
 
666 Blake Rutherford (CWS - CF,LF) MiLB 1183 636 672 654.0 18.0    
 
667 Ronnie Dawson (CIN - DH) MiLB 1185 638 678 658.0 20.0    
 
668 Hernan Perez (ATL - 2B) MiLB 1221 638 677 657.5 19.5    
 
669 Scott Hurst (STL - CF) MiLB 1186 639 683 661.0 22.0    
 
670 Brendan Donovan (STL - 1B,2B,3B,DH,LF,RF,SS) 1219 639 675 657.0 18.0    
 
671 JaCoby Jones (CF) FA 1189 642 681 661.5 19.5    
 
672 JT Riddle (NYM - SS) MiLB 1213 643 669 656.0 13.0    
 
673 Yolmer Sanchez (BOS - 2B,3B) 1191 644 699 671.5 27.5    
 
674 Omar Estevez (LAD - 2B,SS) MiLB 1200 646 653 649.5 3.5    
 
675 Kevin Padlo (PIT - 1B,3B) MiLB 1196 649 655 652.0 3.0    
 
676 Kean Wong (LAA - 2B) MiLB 1197 650 677 663.5 13.5    
 
677 Ivan Castillo (KC - 2B,3B) MiLB 1199 652 688 670.0 18.0    
 
678 Todd Frazier (1B,3B) RET   654 729 691.5 37.5    
 
679 Robel Garcia (2B,3B,SS) FA 1201 655 660 657.5 2.5    
 
680 Anderson Tejeda (3B) FA 1202 656 664 660.0 4.0    
 
681 Erik Gonzalez (MIA - 1B,3B,SS) MiLB 1203 657 708 682.5 25.5    
 
682 Clay Dungan (KC - 2B,SS) MiLB 1204 658 673 665.5 7.5    
 
683 Adrian Sanchez (WSH - 2B) MiLB 1206 660 680 670.0 10.0    
 
684 Mike Ford (ATL - 1B,DH) DFA 1209 663 675 669.0 6.0    
 
685 Ryan Kreidler (DET - SS) MiLB 1212 663 668 665.5 2.5    
 
686 Josh Ockimey (PHI - 1B) MiLB   665 750 707.5 42.5    
 
687 Guillermo Quiroz (C) FA 1220 665 676 670.5 5.5    
 
688 Tyler White (MIL - 1B) MiLB   666 730 698.0 32.0 774.0  
 
689 Travis Blankenhorn (NYM - 2B) MiLB 1223 666 679 672.5 6.5    
 
690 Domingo Leyba (SD - 2B,3B) MiLB 1211 667 723 695.0 28.0    
 
691 Logan Warmoth (TOR - 2B,SS) MiLB 1222 678 689 683.5 5.5    
 
692 Tim Lopes (COL - 2B) MiLB 1225 681 690 685.5 4.5    
 
693 Alex De Goti (HOU - 2B) MiLB 1226 682 701 691.5 9.5