2019 Fantasy Baseball Rankings (NL)

Expert Consensus Ranking (63 of 66 Experts) -
Rank Player (Team, Position) Overall Notes
1 Edwin Diaz (NYM - RP) 30 27.0 -3.0
The Mets acquired Diaz to serve as their new closer, and he should be one of the first two closers off the board in all fantasy leagues following his dominant 2018 in Seattle.
2 Kenley Jansen (LAD - RP) 40 40.0
Jansen has been so good for so long that you might automatically assume him to be the top closer once again in 2019, but last year, he was nowhere close to it. Rather, his ERA plummeted to 3.01 with "just" 82 Ks. You can still grab him among the top tier, but you shouldn't even be considering taking him in the first five or six rounds.
3 Felipe Vazquez (PIT - RP) RST 52 44.0 -8.0
Vazquez's surface numbers weren't quite as dominant last year as they were in 2017, but his FIP and xFIP were nearly identical, and his overall numbers as the Pirates' closer were still quite good. He should have plenty of job security after signing a four-year contract extension last year and is easily a top-10 fantasy closer this season.
4 Sean Doolittle (WSH - RP) 60 55.0 -5.0
Doolittle is firmly established as the Nationals' closer heading into 2019, and he's proven to be an elite one when healthy. Unfortunately, injuries have been a frequent concern for Doolittle, which helps explain why the Nationals acquired two other relievers with closing experience in Trever Rosenthal and Kyle Barraclough.
5 Craig Kimbrel (CHC - RP) 61 49.0 -12.0
Although still unsigned, it's safe to assume Kimbrel won't settle for a setup role. After all, no reliever in MLB history holsters a lower career FIP than his 1.96. Despite a concerning walk uptick (4.48 BB/9), he posted a 2.74 ERA with 96 strikeouts and 42 saves in 2018. Somewhat surprisingly, his ADP hasn't suffered from a disastrous postseason and drawn-out free agency. That should change now that he remains a free agent in mid-March. Drafters must now consider the higher the likelihood of a delayed or rusty start to the season. Or worse, maybe he actually follows through on his threat to sit out 2019.
6 Kirby Yates (SD - RP) 65 59.0 -6.0
Yates took over as the Padres' closer following the Brad Hand trade last July, and the team didn't skip a beat. Yates finished with an impressive 2.14 ERA, 0.92 WHIP, and 12.86 K/9, so he should return as the unquestioned 2019 closer barring a surprise acquisition. Yates' fantasy value also gets a bit of a boost from the Padres signing Manny Machado, as it decreases the likelihood of Yates getting dealt to a contender at the trade deadline.
7 Josh Hader (MIL - RP) 68 57.0 -11.0
Hader registered three fewer strikeouts (143) than Miles Mikolas last season and eight more than Kenley Jansen and Ken Giles combined. Although not Milwaukee's full-time closer, he notched 12 saves and six wins with a 2.43 ERA and 0.81 WHIP. He led all relievers in strikeout % (46.7) and swinging-strike rate (19.0%). As a result, he's an anomaly who should get drafted above middling closers even in standard five-by-five leagues. Despite his clear dominance, it's awfully tough paying such a steep price for a middle reliever who's no guarantee to vulture as many saves and wins. With a consensus ADP above Sean Doolittle, Kirby Yates, and Jose Leclerc, drafters should instead try to find the next Hader in the final rounds or on the waiver wire. This could all change, however, if injuries to Jeremy Jeffress and Corey Knebel clear a path to saves. (The Brewers have also been linked to Craig Kimbrel.) Hader is a top-five stud in saves-plus-holds format who'd garner that same elite status in all leagues if given the closer's role.
8 Raisel Iglesias (CIN - RP) 73 69.0 -4.0
New Reds manager David Bell has indicated that Iglesias is "going to pitch in the most important spots in the game," whether it is the ninth inning or earlier. Bell added that "[a] lot of times it's going to be in that closing role." In actuality, that may not be much of a change from past seasons for Iglesias, who has entered in the eighth inning in 43 of his 129 appearances (33 percent) over the last two seasons. He didn't amass more than 30 saves either year, but still finished as a top-12 reliever in standard 5
9 Wade Davis (COL - RP) 75 66.0 -9.0
You may feel comfortable with the fact that Wade Davis is incredible, but beware of Coors. The saves will come, but chances are high that his ratios will lag behind what you are looking for in a closer. At his current ADP, you will almost certainly be able to wait and snag a better option.
10 David Robertson (PHI - RP) IL60 81 81.0
Phillies manager Gabe Kapler refused to commit to a single closer in 2018, and that will reportedly happen again in 2019, even after Philadelphia spent $23 million this offseason to bring in Robertson on a two-year contract. Robertson and Seranthony Dominguez are the two logical candidates to share the closer's role, but further late-inning shenanigans simply can't be ruled out from Kapler.
11 Will Smith (SF - RP) 98 127.0 +29.0
Smith doesn't have much competition for saves at this point, but he hasn't exactly been the most durable reliever. More importantly, he will be a valuable trade chip mid-season as a lefty setup man, so take the saves while you can with Smith, but know they might not stick around all year.
12 Jordan Hicks (STL - RP) IL60 106 102.0 -4.0
Spring stats often get overblown, but how do you ignore someone throwing 103 mph and collecting eight strikeouts in his first 16 batters faced? Armed with what pitching coach Mike Maddux called "the best fastball I've ever seen," Hicks brandishes elite upside despite posting a middling 3.59 ERA and 7.4 K-BB% in his rookie season. Remember, the Cardinals bumped him up straight from Single-A, so the 22-year-old is still developing. He just may ascend into a top-shelf reliever as soon as this season, and it's possible that dominance would land him save opportunities. If opening 2019 as the Cardinals' closer, Hicks wields league-winning upside.
13 Arodys Vizcaino (ATL - RP) IL60 117 100.0 -17.0
Reports were suggesting that Vizcaino was in a closer battle with A.J. Minter, but now that Minter is banged up, it seems as though Vizcaino will open the season as the closer for a playoff contending team. That should make him worthwhile to draft, but that doesn't exactly mean he will hang onto the job for long if he slips up.
14 Andrew Miller (STL - RP) 116 123.0 +7.0
Some are under the impression that Miller was signed to close in St. Louis, but the Cardinals have made it clear that Miller will be a multi-inning middle of the game type of beast like we saw in his Cleveland days. Rather, Jordan Hicks or potentially even Carlos Martinez will close. Regardless, Miller should be able to pile up the Ks and keep his ratios down enough to warrant a late-round pick.
15 Archie Bradley (ARI - RP) 131 118.0 -13.0
Bradley looked like the overwhelming favorite to close in the desert, but the situation became considerably cloudier when the Diamondbacks signed Greg Holland in January. Manager Torey Lovullo now expects to have "a nice little competition" for the job. Bradley's ERA ballooned to 3.64 last season, but his xFIP and SIERA suggest he was pretty much the same pitcher as he was in 2017. He just stranded fewer baserunners and surrendered more home runs. Although unlikely to be nearly as dominant as he was in 2017, he should certainly be better than Holland.
16 Pedro Strop (CHC - RP) 127 128.0 +1.0
Brandon Morrow is technically the Cubs' closer, but it seems as though he will miss at least a month to open the season. That makes Strop the likely replacement and for one of the best teams in baseball. Don't be surprised if Morrow misses longer or even losses the job to Strop while he is on the IL.
17 Ross Stripling (LAD - SP,RP) 103 107.0 +4.0
Let's not forget how awesome Stripling was to start the season. He posted a 2.39 ERA with an MLB-high 11.38 BB/K ratio before the All-Star break. Despite finishing with a 3.02 ERA, he underperformed a .266 xwOBA that finished ninth among all starters. A potential top-25 starter if provided a secure job, he's instead a dicey top-50 choice with the Dodgers likely to give Kenta Maeda the fifth spot after Clayton Kershaw, Walker Buehler, Rich Hill, and Hyun-Jin Ryu. He'll earn some starts eventually, potentially to start the season if Kershaw (shoulder inflammation) and/or Buehler (arm) aren't ready, but Stripling may not significantly exceed last year's 122 innings. The skills make him worth a plunge at the right spot, especially with injuries already beginning to pile up for the NL champs.
18 Seranthony Dominguez (PHI - SP,RP) IL60 135 140.0 +5.0
The majority of Dominguez' appeal was ruined when the Phillies signed David Robertson, who will almost certainly be their closer. With that said, Dominguez should be a three-category monster and well worth owning even without the saves.
19 Shane Greene (ATL - RP) 150 136.0 -14.0
Although Greene had a rough 2018 season, he comes into this year as the expected closer for Detroit. Joe Jimenez might take over before long, but as long as Greene continues to offer saves and strikeouts, he deserves a roster spot.
20 A.J. Minter (ATL - RP) IL60 146 152.0 +6.0
Minter was supposed to be in the heat of the competition for saves in Atlanta, and while that may happen down the road, an injury setback for him has handed the job over to Vizcaino. Unless you play in a deeper league, this should make Minter undraftable, but worth keeping an eye on in free agency.
21 Hunter Strickland (WSH - RP) MiLB 139 125.0 -14.0
Strickland recorded two saves before any other MLB team could win a game. Guess he's the 2019 fantasy MVP, right? Not quite, but this is a case that demands swift attention, as the Tokyo games confirmed his status as Seattle's closer. He also started 2018 strong in the same role for San Francisco before winding up with a 3.97 ERA and 1.41 WHIP, so don't get too carried away.
22 Drew Steckenrider (MIA - RP) IL60 168 171.0 +3.0
The Marlins likely won't win 70 games, but even so, there will be saves to be found on the roster and Steckenrider is the early favorite to get the job done. How long the role stays his is anyone's guess, but saves are saves so add him late if you are desperate.
23 Brandon Morrow (CHC - RP) IL60 147 155.0 +8.0
Morrow is working his way back from an elbow injury that should cost him the first month of the season. He was very good last season and will earn $9 million this year, so it's certainly possible he regains the closer job even if Pedro Strop is handling it well in his absence. He's a smart DL stash.
24 Corey Knebel (MIL - RP) IL60 130 108.0 -22.0
An intriguing bounce-back selection, Knebel is dealing with a UCL injury that has Brewers manager Craig Counsell concerned. Although one of the game's elite strikeout artists over the last two seasons, late drafters should avoid him in case the worst scenario is confirmed. Josh Hader could see more save opportunities, but the Brewers could still sign Craig Kimbrel or put someone else into the ninth-inning role so their best reliever can keep working in high-leverage spots.
25 Blake Parker (PHI - RP) 171 199.0 +28.0
After Parker signed with the Twins, many assumed he will be the closer, but it seems as though Trevor May is the favorite. In fact, Parker is likely the third-best reliever in this bullpen behind May and Rogers so beware on draft day.
26 Matt Strahm (SD - SP,RP) 133 144.0 +11.0
Strahm is the ultimate sleeper, as he is a great bet to post killer numbers if he beats out the odds and makes the Padres rotation. He has been a stud in the bullpen when healthy but may end up there once again.
27 Greg Holland (WSH - RP) MiLB 160 161.0 +1.0
Despite posting a 4.66 ERA last season and struggling to reach 90 mph in spring, Holland will open 2019 as Arizona's closer. Best-case scenario: He keeps the job and records 30 saves with an ugly ERA like Brad Boxberger last season. He could just as easily lose the job to Archie Bradley or Yoshihisa Hirano in April, so he's best deployed in deeper leagues.
28 Jeremy Jeffress (MIL - RP) FA 181 159.0 -22.0
Jeffress could again see save opportunities in Milwaukee this season, but Corey Knebel is the favorite to lead the closer committee. Regardless, Jeffress can help enough in other areas (Ks, ERA, WHIP) to be worth rostering in many formats even if he isn't closing. If you're skeptical, consider this: Josh Hader and Jeffress finished as the third and fourth most-valuable relievers in standard 5
29 Jeurys Familia (NYM - RP) 212 193.0 -19.0
The Mets added the best closer in baseball this off-season so Familia takes a step back, but if anything happens to Diaz, Familia is the clear closer-in-waiting and would be top 20 at the position right away.
30 Brandon Woodruff (MIL - SP,RP) 163 153.0 -10.0
 
31 Mark Melancon (ATL - RP) 210 225.0 +15.0
Will Smith is the closer for now in San Francisco but he hasn't been all that durable, plus he may be on the trade market before long as a coveted lefty setup man. Don't sleep on Melancon getting saves again within a few months.
32 Corbin Burnes (MIL - RP) MiLB 174 166.0 -8.0
 
33 Keone Kela (PIT - RP) 211 218.0 +7.0
Vasquez is the closer in Pittsburgh for now, but Kela has immense upside if he slips up or is injured so be sure to keep him on waiver wire speed dial.
34 Zach Eflin (PHI - SP,RP) 190 170.0 -20.0
 
35 Anthony Swarzak (ATL - RP) MiLB 228 241.0 +13.0
 
36 Seth Lugo (NYM - SP,RP) 225 226.0 +1.0
Lugo is one of those rare assets who qualifies as both a starting pitcher and reliever. Most likely, he will be used exclusively in the bullpen where he may pile up another 100 innings of stellar ratios.
37 Hector Neris (PHI - RP) 275 298.0 +23.0
 
38 Yoshihisa Hirano (ARI - RP) 245 207.0 -38.0
 
39 Pablo Lopez (MIA - SP,RP) 197 271.0 +74.0
 
40 Carl Edwards Jr. (SD - RP) IL10 259 210.0 -49.0
It seems as though Pedro Strop will be the closer to open the season and eventually Brandon Morrow will get the job back. There is a chance Edwards slips in as the closer, however, but he has plenty of upside regardless of saves.
41 Craig Stammen (SD - RP) 243 333.0 +90.0
 
42 Steve Cishek (CHC - RP) 240 216.0 -24.0
With Brandon Morrow out, the Cubs' closer job will likely end up in Strop or Edwards' hands, but keep an eye on Cishek just in case he takes the coveted role for a month or two to start the season.
43 Brad Brach (NYM - RP) 279 320.0 +41.0
 
44 Adam Conley (MIA - RP) 258 308.0 +50.0
 
45 Joe Kelly (LAD - RP) 238 238.0
 
46 Fernando Rodney (WSH - RP) 308 221.0 -87.0
 
47 Dakota Hudson (STL - RP) 265 204.0 -61.0
Hudson has quality stuff and produced for the Redbirds last season, but he is going to have a difficult time beating out both Alex Wainwright and Alex Reyes for the final spot in St. Louis' rotation. If it happens, he will be worth owning, but don't bank on it until we get more info.
48 Tony Watson (SF - RP) IL60 253 250.0 -3.0
 
49 Robbie Erlin (SD - SP,RP) 266 290.0 +24.0
Erlin may not be a household name and you'll never feel sexy about drafting him, but if you want quality ratios, especially WHIP, he will answer the call late into drafts as your 6th starting pitcher.
50 Jared Hughes (PHI - RP) 298 345.0 +47.0
 
51 Chad Bettis (COL - SP,RP) IL60 316 468.0 +152.0
 
52 Kyle Barraclough (SF - RP) 352 362.0 +10.0
 
53 Ryne Stanek (MIA - SP,RP) 260 360.0 +100.0
 
54 Caleb Ferguson (LAD - SP,RP) MiLB 250 374.0 +124.0
 
55 Max Fried (ATL - SP,RP) 293 293.0
 
56 Robert Stock (SD - SP,RP) IL60 423    
 
57 Amir Garrett (CIN - RP) 361 377.0 +16.0
 
58 Seunghwan Oh (COL - RP) FA 269 229.0 -40.0
 
59 Luke Gregerson (STL - RP) FA 296 401.0 +105.0
 
60 John Brebbia (STL - RP) 290 361.0 +71.0
 
61 Pedro Baez (LAD - RP) 303 277.0 -26.0
 
62 Alex Claudio (MIL - RP) 309    
 
63 Cody Reed (CIN - RP) 353 391.0 +38.0
 
64 Junior Guerra (MIL - SP,RP) 331 234.0 -97.0
 
65 Kyle Crick (PIT - RP) IL60 344 408.0 +64.0
 
66 Pat Neshek (PHI - RP) IL60 339 228.0 -111.0
 
67 Daniel Ponce de Leon (STL - SP,RP) 401 347.0 -54.0
 
68 Darren O'Day (ATL - RP) 270 463.0 +193.0
 
69 Tayron Guerrero (MIA - RP) 393 419.0 +26.0
 
70 Antonio Senzatela (COL - SP,RP) 300 299.0 -1.0
 
71 Matt Albers (MIL - RP) MiLB 427    
 
72 Reyes Moronta (SF - RP) IL60 267 375.0 +108.0
 
73 Michael Lorenzen (CIN - RP) 306 270.0 -36.0
 
74 John Gant (STL - SP,RP) MiLB 348 342.0 -6.0
 
75 Dominic Leone (STL - RP) MiLB 415 313.0 -102.0
 
76 Jose Castillo (SD - RP) IL60 319 310.0 -9.0
Castillo is out for the first two months, but if the Padres fall behind early and dangle Kirby Yates in trades like they've done with closers in the past, don't be surprised if Castillo takes over as a dominant second-half closer.
77 Jordan Lyles (MIL - SP,RP) 390 372.0 -18.0
 
78 Trey Wingenter (SD - RP) 370 455.0 +85.0
 
79 Matt Andriese (ARI - SP,RP) 315 323.0 +8.0
 
80 Scott Alexander (LAD - RP) IL60 350    
 
81 Justin Wilson (NYM - RP) 336    
 
82 Robert Gsellman (NYM - RP) 389 309.0 -80.0
 
83 Chris Martin (ATL - RP) MiLB 431 331.0 -100.0
 
84 Tommy Hunter (PHI - RP) IL60 349 480.0 +131.0
 
85 Adam Warren (SD - RP) IL60 338    
 
86 Jake McGee (COL - RP)      
 
87 Ray Black (MIL - RP) MiLB 345 402.0 +57.0
 
88 Andrew Chafin (ARI - RP) 380    
 
89 Jose Alvarez (PHI - RP) 381 367.0 -14.0
 
90 Juan Nicasio (PHI - RP) 384 404.0 +20.0
 
91 Alex Wilson (CHC - RP) MiLB 394    
 
92 Yoan Lopez (ARI - RP) 447 418.0 -29.0
 
93 Dylan Floro (LAD - SP,RP) MiLB 365    
 
94 Jimmie Sherfy (ARI - RP) 399 471.0 +72.0
 
95 Koda Glover (WSH - RP) IL60 465 305.0 -160.0
 
96 Victor Arano (PHI - RP) IL60 407 478.0 +71.0
 
97 Dennis Santana (LAD - SP,RP) MiLB 409 371.0 -38.0
 
98 Roenis Elias (WSH - RP) MiLB 366 307.0 -59.0
 
99 Edubray Ramos (PHI - RP) 419    
 
100 Scott Oberg (COL - RP) IL60 379 365.0 -14.0
 
101 Jeff Hoffman (COL - SP,RP) 460 472.0 +12.0
 
102 Steven Brault (PIT - SP,RP) 463    
 
103 Giovanny Gallegos (STL - RP) 425    
 
104 Walker Lockett (NYM - SP,RP) 391    
 
105 Williams Perez (STL - SP,RP) MiLB 382    
 
106 Michael Feliz (PIT - RP) 471 425.0 -46.0
 
107 Austin Gomber (STL - SP,RP) MiLB 446 379.0 -67.0
 
108 Jesus Reyes (CIN - SP,RP) MiLB 249    
 
109 Bryan Shaw (COL - RP) 526 400.0 -126.0
 
110 Adam Kolarek (LAD - RP) 451    
 
111 Brad Wieck (CHC - SP,RP) 449    
 
112 Nick Vincent (PHI - RP) 430    
 
113 A.J. Schugel (PIT - RP) MiLB 490    
 
114 Jonny Venters (WSH - SP,RP) IL60 455    
 
115 Tony Cingrani (STL - RP) IL60 413 295.0 -118.0
 
116 Corey Oswalt (NYM - SP,RP) 414 410.0 -4.0
 
117 Sam Coonrod (SF - SP,RP) 417    
 
118 Alex McRae (PIT - SP,RP) 403    
 
119 David Phelps (CHC - SP,RP) 404    
 
120 Ranger Suarez (PHI - SP,RP) 420 484.0 +64.0
 
121 Corbin Martin (ARI - SP,RP) 405 475.0 +70.0
 
122 Jarlin Garcia (MIA - SP,RP) 406    
 
123 Luis Avilan (NYM - RP) 412    
 
124 Taylor Williams (MIL - RP) MiLB 456    
 
125 Sal Romano (CIN - SP,RP) 428 334.0 -94.0
 
126 Carlos Estevez (COL - RP) 478    
 
127 Zach Lee (SD - RP) DFA 432    
 
128 R.J. Alaniz (CIN - RP) 421    
 
129 Brandon Kintzler (CHC - RP) 459    
 
130 P.J. Conlon (NYM - SP,RP) FA 445    
 
131 Tony Barnette (CHC - RP) RST 448    
 
132 James Pazos (COL - RP) 441    
 
133 Grant Dayton (ATL - RP) MiLB 434    
 
134 Adam Morgan (PHI - RP) IL60 457    
 
135 J.T. Chargois (LAD - RP) MiLB 438    
 
136 T.J. McFarland (ARI - RP) 440    
 
137 Yefry Ramirez (PIT - SP,RP) 452    
 
138 Ryan Meisinger (STL - RP) MiLB 467    
 
139 Brett Graves (MIA - SP,RP) MiLB 453    
 
140 Jacob Rhame (NYM - RP) IL60 469    
 
141 Adrian Houser (MIL - RP) MiLB 454    
 
142 Kyle McGrath (SD - RP) MiLB 458    
 
143 Jaime Schultz (LAD - RP) MiLB 461    
 
144 Tony Sipp (WSH - RP) FA 462 357.0 -105.0
 
145 Elieser Hernandez (MIA - SP,RP) 464    
 
146 Austin Davis (PHI - RP) 479    
 
147 Aaron Loup (SD - RP) IL60 483    
 
148 Matt Koch (ARI - SP,RP) MiLB 487 474.0 -13.0
 
149 Paul Sewald (NYM - RP) 466    
 
150 Daniel Hudson (WSH - RP) 470    
 
151 Tyler Webb (STL - RP) 493 385.0 -108.0
 
152 Jerry Blevins (ATL - RP) MiLB 473    
 
153 Austin Brice (MIA - RP) 486    
 
154 Williams Jerez (PIT - RP) 501    
 
155 Wander Suero (WSH - SP,RP) 482    
 
156 Luke Jackson (ATL - RP) 503    
 
157 Tyler Bashlor (NYM - RP) 484    
 
158 Xavier Cedeno (CHC - RP) IL60 504    
 
159 Justin Grimm (CIN - RP) MiLB 485    
 
160 Donnie Hart (NYM - RP) 506    
 
161 Sam Howard (COL - SP,RP) 489    
 
162 Chih-Wei Hu (CHC - RP) MiLB 492 409.0 -83.0
 
163 Tyler Kinley (MIA - RP) 495    
 
164 Chase Whitley (ATL - RP) MiLB 498    
 
165 Steven Okert (SF - RP) MiLB 513    
 
166 Yimi Garcia (LAD - RP) MiLB 514    
 
167 Nick Rumbelow (NYM - RP) MiLB 508    
 
168 Merandy Gonzalez (STL - SP,RP) MiLB 499    
 
169 John Curtiss (PHI - RP) FA 505    
 
170 Clay Holmes (PIT - SP,RP) 502    
 
171 Matt Bowman (CIN - RP) 518    
 
172 Nick Burdi (PIT - RP) IL60 520 479.0 -41.0
 
173 Brett Cecil (STL - RP) IL60 507 492.0 -15.0
 
174 Miguel Diaz (SD - RP) IL60 521    
 
175 Joey Krehbiel (ARI - RP) MiLB 522    
 
176 Alec Mills (CHC - SP,RP) 512 473.0 -39.0
 
177 Aaron Wilkerson (MIL - SP,RP) MiLB 515    
 
178 Edward Paredes (PHI - RP) FA 516    
 
179 Eric Stout (CIN - RP) MiLB 517    
 
180 Robby Scott (ARI - RP) 524    
 
181 Kyle McGowin (WSH - SP,RP) MiLB 519    
 
182 Jerry Vasto (CHC - RP) MiLB      
 
183 Javy Guerra (WSH - RP) 528    
 
184 James Norwood (CHC - RP) 529    
 
185 Pierce Johnson (SF - RP) 530    
 
186 Trevor Gott (SF - RP) IL60 531    
 
187 Kyle Ryan (CHC - SP,RP) 533    
 
188 D.J. Snelten (SF - RP) MiLB 523    
 
189 Mike Morin (PHI - RP) 532    
 
190 Keury Mella (CIN - RP) 525    
 
191 Braden Shipley (ARI - RP) MiLB 527    
 
192 Josh Lucas (WSH - RP) MiLB 537    
 
193 Brian Duensing (CHC - RP) MiLB 535    
 
194 Harrison Musgrave (COL - SP,RP) MiLB 536    
 
195 Jackson Stephens (CIN - RP) 538    
 
196 Chris Flexen (NYM - SP,RP) 539    
 
197 Alec Asher (COL - SP,RP) MiLB 540    
 
198 Wandy Peralta (SF - RP) 541