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2022 Fantasy Baseball Rankings (NL)

Expert Consensus Ranking (46 of 47 Experts) -

Rank Player (Team, Position) Notes
1 Trea Turner (LAD - 2B,SS) 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) 2.0
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 Bryce Harper (PHI - DH,RF) 3.0
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.
4 Corbin Burnes (MIL - SP) 4.0
Why are you even reading this? If you're a fantasy manager who likes to draft starting pitchers in the first round and Burnes is there, you grab him. If he falls to the second round, you grab him. If he falls to the third, you're probably playing fantasy football, and he's probably a better QB than Carson Wentz, so grab him. Burnes won the Cy Young last year and there's nothing in any of his stat projections that show any reason for concern. He's got overall SP1 capabilities. Don't overthink it.
5 Mookie Betts (LAD - 2B,CF,RF) 5.0
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.
6 Freddie Freeman (LAD - 1B) 6.0
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.
7 Max Scherzer (NYM - SP) 9.0 +2.0
Eventually, his arm is just going to fall off, right? He's going to throw his 9 millionth inning, strike a guy out, remove his limb like something out of "Total Recall," put it on the mound and walk away into the sunset. Seems plausible, because there's no way that arm isn't bionic. The 37-year-old signed a three-year deal to return to the NL East and lead the Mets' rotation. He should be a lock for 200 IP and 250+ Ks. And his new home, Citi Field, is one of the most pitching-friendly parks in baseball. Scherzer probably isn't going to keep an ERA below 2.50, but somewhere around 2.70-2.80 will still make managers smile.
8 Ronald Acuna Jr. (ATL - DH,RF) 7.0 -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.
9 Ozzie Albies (ATL - 2B) IL10 11.0 +2.0
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.
10 Walker Buehler (LAD - SP) IL60 8.0 -2.0
The West Coast bias rears its ugly head again. If the Dodgers' ace pitched in Boston, New York or Chicago, headlines would call him Cy Buehler. If you play in a QS league, Walker is as sure a thing as a traffic jam on the 405. He went six or more innings in all but one of his first 27 starts last year. He'll give you a strikeout an inning, a sub-1.00 WHIP and have you feeling calm, cool and collected as a manager every fifth night. Pitching for a great Dodgers team, Buehler could top 20 wins.
11 Brandon Woodruff (MIL - SP) 10.0 -1.0
It's going to be awfully hard to score on the Brewers this summer. Woodruff is a Cy Young candidate. His rotation mate Corbin Burnes won the award last year and could again this year. Don't be scared off by Woodruff's miniscule win totals from last season. He only won nine games due to the worst run support in the National League. Had he received the top-15 run support that Burnes had, Woodruff could have easily eclipsed 15 victories. He's projected for a fourth straight season of outstanding K, ERA and WHIP stats. If you can somehow pair Burnes with Woodruff early, you may not need to grab another starting pitcher before the 10th round.
12 Manny Machado (SD - 3B,DH) 12.0
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.
13 Starling Marte (NYM - CF,RF) IL10 15.0 +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.
14 Matt Olson (ATL - 1B) 13.0 -1.0
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.
15 Julio Urias (LAD - SP) 14.0 -1.0
You won't be able to sneak Urias past the rest of your league again after his 20-win campaign in 2021. He's primed to join the ranks of the true aces. The Dodgers will win 100 games, with a top-10 defense. Urias is ready to pitch 200 innings and have a top-10 K/BB ratio. The Dodgers always seem to score in bunches when he's on the hill, so Urias might get 20 wins again. After bringing Urias along slowly, the Dodgers will finally unleash the young star. If he throws 210 innings, Urias will far outperform his fourth-round draft projection.
16 Zack Wheeler (PHI - SP) 16.0
It's not often a player in a major media market puts up a career season, finishes second in the Cy Young voting and ... nobody seems to notice. Well, friends, Mr. Wheeler would like some more of your attention in 2022, albeit with some caution. His 2.78 ERA last season was a career low. It's likely some regression is coming and his ERA will be in the low 3s. He usually strikes out about a batter an inning, but Wheeler punched out 247 in 213 IP last year. Will he be able to equal that pace? The Phillies are counting on him to do just that at the top of their rotation, but you'd be wise to treat him more like a solid All-Star than a Cy Young favorite. If he's your SP2, life is good. If he's your ace, make sure to load up on solid starting pitching in the mid rounds to bolster your staff behind him.
17 Aaron Nola (PHI - SP) 19.0 +2.0
Don't overpay for what you hope Nola will be - the 2018 version of the pitcher who looked like he was on a path to superstardom. Nola's name still resonates, but his stats can be easily replicated four or five rounds after his fourth-round ADP. His 2022 ZiPS projection has him finishing 12-7 with a 3.46 ERA. Other systems are projecting his ERA to be closer to 3.75, which basically makes him Frankie Montas. You'd feel foolish drafting Montas 39th, right? Well, if that was your draft slot plan for Nola, think again.
18 Paul Goldschmidt (STL - 1B,DH) 22.0 +4.0
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.
19 Nick Castellanos (PHI - DH,RF) 23.0 +4.0
"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.
20 Francisco Lindor (NYM - SS) 26.0 +6.0
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.
21 Pete Alonso (NYM - 1B,DH) 21.0
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.
22 Josh Hader (SD - RP) 17.0 -5.0
Every year, there are arguments about the value of closers. Fantasy managers who consistently win leagues say having one or two elite closers is a season maker. Fantasy managers who say closers are always available on the wire and to never draft one before the 12th round usually spend August and September complaining that they lost the league by a half-dozen points because of a lack of saves and a bloated WHIP. Hader isn't just a closer. His numbers are so spectacular in just one or two innings of work at a time that rostering him is like getting half a season of an ace starter while also getting 35 saves. His Ks can cover for your lower-tier starters who can't reach that baseline K/IP number you want, and his paper-thin WHIP can move the needle. If you're on the wrong end of the snake draft and he's there at the fifth-round/sixth-round turn, grab him and start the closer run.
23 Sandy Alcantara (MIA - SP) 18.0 -5.0
For three straight years, this talented youngster has cut down on his walk rate and increased his strikeout rate. Those are the kinds of year-over-year rate improvements fantasy managers want to see from their SP2 or SP3. There's no reason to believe Alcantra can't be even better this year, building on his 3.19 ERA, 1.07 WHIP and 201 Ks in 205 IP from last season. At 26, he's coming into his prime. If Alcantrara continues to improve, he could easily finish as a top-10 starter.
24 Austin Riley (ATL - 1B,3B) 20.0 -4.0
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.
25 Freddy Peralta (MIL - SP) 25.0
He's not going to surprise anyone anymore. The young Brewers starter shocked everyone last season, posting 195 Ks in just 144.1 innings with a sub-3.00 ERA and a shocking sub-1.00 WHIP. Amazingly, despite those gaudy stats, he'll be the third Brewers starter drafted. Unreal. If he can get any run support, 15 wins isn't out of the question. Expect Peralta's ERA and WHIP to rise some, but the strikeouts are for real. If he's your SP3, you have a VERY good pitching staff. Now go find some bats.
26 Tyler O'Neill (STL - CF,LF) IL10 29.0 +3.0
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.
27 Kris Bryant (COL - 1B,3B,CF,DH,LF,RF) MiLB 31.0 +4.0
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.
28 Max Fried (ATL - SP) 30.0 +2.0
There's a scene in the movie "Draft Day" where the Cleveland Browns GM played by Kevin Costner writes down a name on a sticky note before the draft. It's the name of the one guy he can't leave the draft without. I'll be writing Max Fried's name on my sticky note. Pencil him in for 17 wins on a great Braves team, a top-40 overall ranking, about one strikeout per inning, a beautiful WHIP and an ERA right around the 3.00 mark. Not bad for a guy with an ADP around 70.
29 Nolan Arenado (STL - 3B,DH) 27.0 -2.0
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.
30 Ketel Marte (ARI - 2B,CF,DH) 38.0 +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.
31 Joe Musgrove (SD - SP) 37.0 +6.0
If you're the type of manager who loads up on bats early, knowing that there are always pitchers who'll turn in solid numbers available later on - guys who'll give you 25-30 starts and won't have more than a few clunkers - Musgrove is your guy. In San Diego's pitcher's park with a good defense behind him, Musgrove should produce solid strikeout totals, with a mid-3.00s ERA and a low 1.10s WHIP. Draft him. Play him. Sure, you'll forget he's on your team half the time, but enjoy the pretty stats.
32 Logan Webb (SF - SP) 32.0
Webb is going too high in drafts for my liking. He altered his pitching style after a horrid start last year, but will that be enough to continue to stymie hitters once they've had time to adjust to him? His hot finish to the 2021 season on a scorching Giants team propelled him higher on draft boards than his stats warrant. Fantasy managers can find a bunch of starting pitchers who'll finish the season within a couple ticks of Webb in ERA, WHIP and Ks and will be available 20-30 spots after Webb's seventh-round ADP.
33 Charlie Morton (ATL - SP) 35.0 +2.0
Morton is 38 years old. He's coming back from a broken fibula. And yet, he's a perfect SP3 target. Morton is the Honda Civic in your driveway that just refuses to die. It delivers reliable performance, week in and week out. Excluding the off-kilter 2020 pandemic short season, Morton has given managers a sub-3.40 ERA and sub-1.20 WHIP with good strikeout totals and double-digit wins in four straight seasons. The Braves have faith he's got a fifth straight season in him.
34 Bryan Reynolds (PIT - CF,DH,LF) 40.0 +6.0
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.
35 Raisel Iglesias (ATL - RP) 36.0 +1.0
The Angels' closer keeps getting better and better. His K rate has risen in each of the last three seasons. His walk rate has shrunk in each of the last four seasons. Iglesias struck out 103 batters in 70 innings last year and walked only 12. He's notched at least 28 saves in each of his last four full seasons going back to 2017, and he's cemented his reputation as one of the best, most reliable closers in the game. If you don't have the stomach for saves speculation and are willing to pay for quality, Iglesias is well worth the price.
36 Jonathan India (CIN - 2B,DH) 44.0 +8.0
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.
37 J.T. Realmuto (PHI - C,1B) 28.0 -9.0
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.
38 Christian Yelich (MIL - DH,LF) 46.0 +8.0
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.
39 Carlos Rodon (SF - SP) DTD 39.0
After years of battling injuries and ineffectiveness, Rodon blossomed last year with a 2.37 ERA and 0.96 WHIP. Everything worked for the lefty, as his fastball (.199 BAA) and slider (.107 BAA) were borderline unhittable, and he ranked in the top four percent of the league in strikeout rate. He dealt with shoulder soreness and fatigue during the second half of the season, but that didn't stop the Giants from giving him a huge two-year deal. Oracle Park isn't quite the pitcher haven it once was, but it's a huge upgrade for Rodon after pitching in Guaranteed Rate Field last year. The injury risk will always be present for Rodon, but he's worth an investment if you make sure to bank on 150 innings or fewer.
40 Edwin Diaz (NYM - RP) 43.0 +3.0
If you like your closers to deliver saves with a side of anxiety, Diaz is your guy. He gets the job done, but it won't always be pretty. The Mets have tried to overhaul their team this offseason, so Diaz should be in position to save more games in 2022 than in 2021. The flamethrower is an elite strikeout option at the position. When the closer run starts, Diaz is a relatively safe top-10 choice at the position.
41 Yu Darvish (SD - SP) 41.0
Missed out on some of the big strikeout pitchers early? Nobody on your roster is projected to pass the 250 K mark? Heading into the eighth round and worried? Darvish is your answer. He's going to get swings and misses. He still has an outstanding, varied pitch repertoire. Sure, his ERA won't win you any leagues, but it won't hurt you much, and he'll pair it with a low WHIP. Darvish's issue has always been his propensity to give up the long ball. Playing half his games in San Diego's generous dimensions should limit the damage.
42 Trevor Rogers (MIA - SP) IL15 47.0 +5.0
The 24-year-old is flying up dynasty draft boards, as his numbers project continued growth from a starter who paid off big as a 2021 sleeper selection. But if you're not in a dynasty league, don't overpay. Rogers is unlikely to match his 2.65 ERA from last season, and it's safe to expect some WHIP regression. His impressive strikeout rate is for real and there's a huge runway in front of him. If you think he's bound for a sustained breakout and have faith he can replicate or beat last season, jump on him about 75 to 80 picks in. If he's still there as you close in on pick 100, snatch him up.
43 Franmil Reyes (CHC - RF,DH) 53.0 +10.0
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.
44 Jazz Chisholm Jr. (MIA - 2B,SS) IL60 42.0 -2.0
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.
45 Will Smith (LAD - C,DH) 33.0 -12.0
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.
46 Kyle Schwarber (PHI - 1B,DH,LF) 48.0 +2.0
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.
47 Max Muncy (LAD - 1B,2B,3B,DH) 78.0 +31.0
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.
48 Fernando Tatis Jr. (SD - SS,CF,RF) SUS 24.0 -24.0
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.
49 Nelson Cruz (WSH - DH) DTD 79.0 +30.0
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.
50 Rhys Hoskins (PHI - 1B) 61.0 +11.0
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.
51 C.J. Cron (COL - 1B,DH) 60.0 +9.0
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.
52 Clayton Kershaw (LAD - SP) 50.0 -2.0
Kershaw isn't the same pitcher he was at his peak, but he's still really, really good. His curveball doesn't have quite the same bite and his fastball has fallen off a bit, but his slider is one of the best in baseball. Kershaw really leaned into that pitch last year (he used it 47.6% of the time), so it's no surprise that he dealt with forearm issues at the end of the season. And injuries are now unfortunately a common thing for the veteran, as he's dealt with back, shoulder, and now elbow injuries over the past several years. He's back with the Dodgers on a one-year deal and is reportedly healthy. There's still a ton of room for profit with him, but you shouldn't count on much more than 120 innings.
53 Joey Votto (CIN - 1B,DH) IL60 59.0 +6.0
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.
54 Dansby Swanson (ATL - SS) 58.0 +4.0
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.
55 Josh Bell (SD - 1B,DH,LF) 64.0 +9.0
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.
56 Cody Bellinger (LAD - CF) 49.0 -7.0
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.
57 Kenley Jansen (ATL - RP) 45.0 -12.0
Jansen signed a one-year deal with the Braves and will slide right into the cloer's role. There is a lot of mileage on his arm, but he had a strong rebound season last year, dropping his ERA to a 2.22 and his WHIP to 1.04, all while tallying 38 saves for the Dodgers. After losing velocity for several seasons, Jansen got it back last year, averaging 92.5 MPH with his cutter, which resulted in just a .176 batting average against, his best since 2016. Assuming he can sustain his gains, he should again be a top reliever, and his hefty contract should at least give him a decent leash in the ninth inning. He's plenty capable of being your anchor reliever.
58 Chris Bassitt (NYM - SP) 56.0 -2.0
Bassitt's success feels uncomfortable - he doesn't have a ton of velocity or much of a secondary pitch beyond his sinker. But year in and year out, he offers an ERA and WHIP that help fantasy managers. His 25% strikeout rate last year was a career-best, and his deep arsenal helps to keep hitters off balance. He'll lose out on some park value with the move from Oakland to New York, but chances are he will improve on his meager win totals from the last few years. There's no ceiling ith Bassitt, but there's an extremely high floor, so sticking him in the back-end of your rotation is a winning move.
59 Tommy Edman (STL - 2B,RF,SS) 55.0 -4.0
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.
60 Jake Cronenworth (SD - 1B,2B,SS) 57.0 -3.0
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.
61 Willy Adames (MIL - SS) 73.0 +12.0
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.
62 Pablo Lopez (MIA - SP) 63.0 +1.0
Lopez was limited to 102.2 innings last year as he (again) dealt with a shoulder injury. But when he did pitch, he was excellent. A 3.07 ERA, a 1.12 WHIP and a 27.5% strikeout rate all added plus value to fantasy rosters. Lopez primarily relies on a fastball/changeup combination, and he'll probably need to take the next step with either his curveball or cutter to take the next step. But his current production is plenty good enough, and he's an ideal third starter for your fantasy team.
63 Sean Manaea (SD - SP) 62.0 -1.0
Manaea was traded to the Padres on the eve of the season, and it's a bit of a mixed bag for his value. His win potential certainly improves given the quality of the offense behind him now, but he'll see a downgrade in home park. Putting aside, the trade, Manaea was really inconsistent last year, and had just one month where his ERA was within two runs of the previous month. There were some overall gains, including a fastball that randomly found almost two miles of velocity. But in the end, Manaea just sort of is what he is. He doesn't have the secondary stuff to be a big strikeout pitcher, and his best-case scenario, absent a massively lucky season, is a mid-3.00 ERA with a WHIP that doesn't hurt you. Draft him for the back end of your rotation but do not expect a great leap.
64 Blake Snell (SD - SP) 54.0 -10.0
Snell is an every-other-year pitcher. Over his six year career, his ERA has been good in even years (averaging 2.89) and pedestrian in odd years (4.17). Is that scientific? No, of course not, but you're playing a game based on other people playing a game. Let's have some leeway here. Well, friends, it's an even year. So go ahead and make Snell your SP3.
65 Justin Turner (LAD - 3B,DH) 66.0 +1.0
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.
66 Trent Grisham (SD - CF) 76.0 +10.0
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.
67 Craig Kimbrel (LAD - RP) 69.0 +2.0
Kimbrel bounced back in a huge way last season, cutting his walk rate to 9.8%, his lowest since 2017. He was vintage Kimbrel, piling up the strikeouts and saves until a mid-season trade to the White Sox where he became the setup man to Liam Hendriks. He was slated to be a late-round pick with Chicago, but with the trade to the Dodgers, he immediately becomes a top-5 closer. Expect 35-plus saves and elite ratios.
68 Joey Gallo (LAD - DH,LF,RF) 80.0 +12.0
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.
69 Giovanny Gallegos (STL - RP) 52.0 -17.0
Gallegos hasn't been named the closer and both the coaching staff and front office have gone out of their way to avoid annointing him the ninth-inning man. But considering his success the past two years and Alex Reyes's injury, there seems to be little doubt. Gallegos has everything you want in a closer - strong strikeout numbers, good command, and two elite pitches with his fastball and slider. You'll need to drop him below some of the more established closers because of the current uncertainty, but if you bet on him to be the primary closing option for St. Louis, you'll almost certainly be correct.
70 Avisail Garcia (MIA - DH,RF) IL10 94.0 +24.0
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.
71 Hunter Renfroe (MIL - CF,RF) 77.0 +6.0
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.
72 Chris Taylor (LAD - 2B,3B,SS,LF,CF,RF) 67.0 -5.0
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.
73 Jacob deGrom (NYM - SP) 34.0 -39.0
The Mets' ace is a legit superstar ... when he plays. But now deGrom, who was already coming off injuries to his shoulder and UCL, is being shut down until at least the end of April with a scapular injury. If he returns to something close to full health at some point, he'll deliver a sub 2.50 ERA with piles of strikeouts and a miniscule WHIP. But it's probably wishful thinking to project deGrom for more than 100 innings in 2022.
74 Ian Anderson (ATL - SP) MiLB 70.0 -4.0
Anderson wasn't as dominant last year as he was in his six-start stretch in 2020, but you shouldn't have expected him to be. What he gave fantasy managers was still plenty useful, with a mid-3.00 ERA and 1.23 WHIP. He's going to need to continue to develop his curveball more to be able to take the next step in terms of fantasy pitchers, and he might have trouble taking a step forward regardless given how much the NL East offenses have improved. But there's little risk that he'll regress significantly at this stage, so your worst case scenario should be a solid mid-tier starter.
75 Dylan Carlson (STL - LF,CF,RF) 84.0 +9.0
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.
76 Seiya Suzuki (CHC - LF,RF) 68.0 -8.0
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.
77 Willson Contreras (CHC - C,DH) 65.0 -12.0
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.
78 Marcell Ozuna (ATL - DH,LF) 83.0 +5.0
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.
79 Jorge Soler (MIA - DH,LF,RF) IL60 91.0 +12.0
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.
80 Ke'Bryan Hayes (PIT - 3B) 96.0 +16.0
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.
81 Daulton Varsho (ARI - C,CF,DH,LF,RF) 51.0 -30.0
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.
82 Zac Gallen (ARI - SP) 74.0 -8.0
Gallen took a major step back last year, but it's tough not to blame the injuries. He missed time with forearm, elbow, and hamstring injuries and the quality of nearly every one of his pitches declined. He looked like a prime bounce-back candidate, but he's already behind schedule because of bursitis in his shoulder. If you believe that Gallen's decline last year was due to his injuries and that he won't miss much time this year, then he should be drafted as a low-end No. 2 starter. When he's right, his fastball, changeup, and curveball are all outstanding, and he can pile on the strikeouts with ease. But you'd be foolish not to acknowledge the injury risks, and if you do draft Gallen, make sure you have a deep staff behind him.
83 Ryan McMahon (COL - 2B,3B) 85.0 +2.0
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.
84 Eddie Rosario (ATL - LF,RF) 88.0 +4.0
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.
85 Mike Clevinger (SD - SP) 89.0 +4.0
Clevinger is on track to be ready for Opening Day after missing all of 2021 after undergoing Tommy John surgery. That was Clevinger's second such surgery so there's certainly reason for long-term concern, but for just this year, he's someone to buy. He was a top flight fantasy starter for the last several years before his injury, and has a wipeout slider to go along with his fastball. His control has never been elite and there will probably be a fairly hard innings cap on him coming off of surgery, but on an inning-by-inning basis, he should provide elite production if healthy.
86 Robbie Grossman (ATL - LF,RF) 100.0 +14.0
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.
87 Marcus Stroman (CHC - SP) 87.0
Stroman had some of the best surface numbers of his career with a 3.02 ERA and 1.15 WHIP, as a stronger Mets infield defense helped to normalize his BABIP against just a bit. But even though he had the highest strikeout rate of his career, the new splitter he introduced didn't generate enough whiffs to make a difference. He remained an overall negative in the category (7.94/9), and he'll now pitch for a mediocre Cubs team in 2022. Stroman won't hurt you, and drafting a pitcher with little downside can be a plus if you have a deep rotation. But at this point in his career, there's equally little upside, so whether you take the shot on him depends entirely on how the rest of your staff looks.
88 Taylor Rogers (MIL - RP) 90.0 +2.0
Rogers should regain the closer's role this year and likely have it all to himself for Minnesota. Other than being a lefty, he's got a pretty typical closer makeup. His strikeout rate sits above 30% most years, his walk rate remains below 5%, and his sinker sits at about 95 MPH. After signing Carlos Correa, the Twins may be more competitive than you think, so don't discount Rogers as a second tier closer who could top 25 or even 30 saves if everything breaks right.
89 Mark Melancon (ARI - RP) 75.0 -14.0
If you saw 39 saves coming from Melancon last year, you're a fibber. He emerged from a crowded San Diego bullpen to become one of the most reliable closing options in the game. Yes, he's old for a closer and no, his strikeout numbers won't help you. But he'll be the undisputed closer for the Diamondbacks this year, and job security is more than half the battle. You have to knock a ton of saves off his projections given that he'll be pitching for a poor Arizona team, but 25-30 should be in the cards, and the guy did have a 2.23 ERA last season. His contract should keep him in Arizona for the full year, so grit your teeth and draft him as a fairly reliable option in the bullpen.
90 Luke Voit (WSH - 1B,DH) 112.0 +22.0
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.
91 Ian Happ (CHC - CF,DH,LF,RF) 118.0 +27.0
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.
92 Brandon Belt (SF - 1B,DH) IL60 119.0 +27.0
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.
93 Adam Duvall (ATL - LF,CF,RF) IL60 110.0 +17.0
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.
94 Jack Flaherty (STL - SP) 72.0 -22.0
Here's a guy you just can't go wrong with. He has immaculate control, ace-level stuff, a really high floor and an exceptional Cy Young-level ceiling. Flaherty only pitched 78 innings last season due to shoulder and oblique injuries, but he didn't suffer any structural damage in his shoulder - it was just a strain - so that shouldn't have any lingering impact this season. He's otherwise been pretty durable. One thing to consider is that after being limited last year, Flaherty may have a cap of about 140-150 innings.
95 Corey Knebel (PHI - SP,RP) IL60 82.0 -13.0
Knebel was labeled as the tentative closer by Joe Girardi early in the spring, and he's done nothing to lose the job since. He rebounded from a terrible 2020 season to put up a 2.45 ERA and 0.97 WHIP with the Dodgers last year, and his fastball velocity sat at a robust 96.3 mile per hour. He's already throwing harder than that this spring, and combined with his outstanding curveball, his fastball can perform at an elite level. Knebel has closing experience from his days with Milwaukee, so as long as he can avoid injury, there's every reason to expect him to hold the role all year long. He could easily end up as a top-5 closer if everything breaks right.
96 Brendan Rodgers (COL - 2B,SS) IL10 93.0 -3.0
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.
97 Jean Segura (PHI - 2B) 106.0 +9.0
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.
98 Brandon Crawford (SF - SS) 105.0 +7.0
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.
99 Ranger Suarez (PHI - SP,RP) 81.0 -18.0
Suarez was fantastic as both a reliever and a starter last year, compiling a 1.36 ERA and 1.00 WHIP. He was almost equally dominant as a starter and a reliever, though it's worth noting that he had a very soft run of opponents during his 12 starts. More troubling for projecting Suarez is that he had a comically low home run rate (just 0.34/9 innings). Yes, his sinker moves a ton and avoids hard contact, but that's simply not a sustsainable number. He's dealt with visa issues this spring, though looks to be on track for the season, so don't let that concern you much. Instead, just understand that he's due for some major regression, and is likely to pitch closer to a 4.00 ERA this year.
100 Anthony DeSclafani (SF - SP) IL60 99.0 -1.0
DeSclafani is back with the Giants after an impressive 2021 season during which he pitched to a 3.17 ERA and 1.09 WHIP. It's not going out on a limb to say that DeSclafani is not going to repeat those numbers this year, however. He's really mostly just a two-pitch pitcher at this point, with an excellent slider and decent fastball, and he doesn't have the strikeout rate to sustain the ratio stats we saw last year. But San Francisco is a good place to pitch, the Giants should boast a strong team again, and DeSclafani's control is good enough so that he should have a decent floor. Just take a point off his 2021 ERA when you consider where to draft him.
101 Charlie Blackmon (COL - DH,RF) IL10 109.0 +8.0
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.
102 Adam Wainwright (STL - SP) 71.0 -31.0
Wainwright found the fountain of youth last year, pitching to a 3.05 ERA and a 1.06 WHIP and totaling 17 wins, his most since 2014. He benefitted greatly from the weak NL Central and an outstanding defense, but the bottom line is that Wainwright was just . . . good. His curveball remained effective, his sinker worked well, and he topped 200 innings pitched. Expecting this again as he enters his age-41 season would be overly optimistic, but if you have a strong staff and just need a filler for the back end of your rotation, then Wainwright is your guy.
103 Kolten Wong (MIL - 2B) 103.0
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.
104 Jordan Montgomery (STL - SP) 102.0 -2.0
Montgomery was fine last year (3.83 ERA, 1.28 WHIP), but he didn't take the step forward that many had envisioned. His curveball is an elite pitch, and his changeup isn't far behind, but his sinker (.412 wOBA against) just gets crushed. If he leans further into his changeup and curve, you could see a giant step forward, especially since his whiff rate is already solid and his walk rate is above average. But if not, it's probably going to be yet another mediocre season for him, particularly with the tough lineups he'll face routinely.
105 Alex Wood (SF - SP) IL15 107.0 +2.0
Wood rebounded from two down years n a row, climbing back to a 3.83 ERA and 1.18 WHIP. His velocity saw a notable jump from his previous full seasons, as his sinker sat nearly two miles per hour more than he had back in 2019. Despite his strong strikeout rate, the fact that we're talking about Wood as having this excellent bounceback season with over a 3.80 ERA tells you all you need to know. Even if you buy that he can stay mostly healthy again, which is very much in question, his ceiling simply isn't high enough for you to draft him as anything but a late-round pick.
106 Randal Grichuk (COL - CF,DH,RF) DTD 113.0 +7.0
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.
107 Eduardo Escobar (NYM - 1B,2B,3B) 101.0 -6.0
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.
108 Keibert Ruiz (WSH - C) IL10 92.0 -16.0
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.
109 Mark Canha (NYM - LF,CF,RF) 124.0 +15.0
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.
110 Tyler Stephenson (CIN - C,1B) IL60 95.0 -15.0
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.
111 Noah Syndergaard (PHI - SP) 97.0 -14.0
Syndergaard has pitched two innings since 2019 after undergoing Tommy John surgery and then having setbacks last season, and he'll get a fresh start with the Angels. Fantasy managers know what he brings to the table when he's at his best. A high-90s fastball, and excellent curveball, changeup, and slider, and the ability to dominate any lineup he faces when he's on. There are obvious injury concerns, but considering his low ADP, he has more upside than any pitcher going around him. Take comfort in the fact that he took a one-year deal in an effort to rebuild his value, and accept the discount on someone who could easily be an SP2 or SP3 if he stays healthy.
112 Camilo Doval (SF - RP) 98.0 -14.0
Doval was outstanding in his limited innings last year, striking out more than a third of the batters he faced while pitching to a 3.00 ERA and 1.04 WHIP. He's a two-pitch pitcher, but that's fine for a reliever so long as at least one of those pitches is elite, which his slider is (.167 BAA, .202 wOBA). He's got the stuff to close full-time, and many fantasy pundits believe he will this year. But Jake McGee remains, as does Tyler Rogers, and it takes a lot for Gabe Kapler to hand the closer reins over to a single pitcher. He'll get some saves at the very least and likely help your ratios, but don't plan on him locking down the role all year without a fight.
113 Luis Urias (MIL - 2B,3B,SS) 111.0 -2.0
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.
114 German Marquez (COL - SP) 114.0
It would be great if Marquez could get out of Colorado, because he's just not going to reach his potential with the Rockies. His strikeout rate has been below one per inning for the last two seasons, his walk rate is trending in the wrong direction, and his win totals will almost certainly not rise beyond mediocrity. The best thing about Marquez is that he will give you innings, as he's basically pitched full seasons for five years straight. If you have a strong rotation otherwise and just need that extra arm, then you can draft Marquez late for the back end of your staff.
115 David Bednar (PIT - RP) 108.0 -7.0
Bednar tallied the first three saves of his career last season and had stellar numbers overall with a 2.23 ERA and 0.97 WHIP with good strikeout numbers. There was reason to think he'd be the closer heading into 2022, but all signs point to a committee with Chris Stratton. The Pirates should again be one of the weakest teams in baseball, so save chances aren't going to be abundant anyway. Given his team and the current lack of clarity with his situation, don't draft him any higher than as a third reliever.
116 Blake Treinen (LAD - RP) MiLB 86.0 -30.0
 
117 Alex Cobb (SF - SP) 117.0
Cobb joins the Giants after a successful one-year stint with the Angels where he put up his best numbers in years. He avoided hard contact well, upped his strikeout rate to a career high, and cut his home run rate to a miniscule level. It's unclear if his 2021 season was just a blip or if his gains are sustainable, but a move to San Francisco can't be a bad thing. If he just repeats last year and avoids injury, he'll be a steal at his ADP.
118 Oneil Cruz (PIT - DH,SS) 115.0 -3.0
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.
119 Mike Yastrzemski (SF - CF,RF) 134.0 +15.0
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.
120 Jesus Sanchez (MIA - CF,LF,RF) MiLB 155.0 +35.0
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.
121 Wil Myers (SD - 1B,LF,RF) 147.0 +26.0
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.
122 Huascar Ynoa (ATL - SP) IL60 123.0 +1.0
Ynoa pitched only 101 1/13 innings last season between the majors and the minors, and ended the season with a sore shoulder. There was some doubt about whether he would begin the year in the rotation but he has pitched well and been healthy this spring, so those concerns can likely be put to bed. Ynoa has an elite slider and an outstanding fastball that both miss bats, and both pitches are so good that fantasy managers should feel confident that he can succeed as a starter despite really having just those two pitches. With that said, the Braves will likely be careful with his innings this season, so there's no reason to draft him too early since he probably has a 140-inning cap.
123 Kyle Hendricks (CHC - SP) IL60 120.0 -3.0
Hendricks won the "most underrated starter" award for five years in a row or so because fantasy managers liked to ignore his excellent numbers due to his low velocity and strikeout rate. But the bill came due last eason, and he had, by far, the worst season of his career. His ERA pushed 5.00, his WHIP was two tenths of a point higher than his career mark, and his already low strikeout rate dipped further. There's hope for a rebound, of course. Hendricks is just 32, his home run rate seemed unsustainably high, and through it all, he still got to 14 wins. But this already feels like fantasy manager missed the opportunity to jump off the Hendricks ship a year too early rather than a year too late. Hendricks needs to have pristine ratios to justify the strikeout rate, and pitching in front of a mediocre defense, it seems highly unlikely he'll get there. There are better places to spend your late-round investment.
124 Steven Matz (STL - SP) 116.0 -8.0
Matz had a surprisingly effective year despite moving to the AL East and Toronto, pitching 150 2/3 innings with a 3.82 ERA. We know what he is by now in his career - a strikeout rate that won't hurt you, a decent walk rate that isn't enough to keep his WHIP in check, and a ceiling of about 160 innings. Moving to St. Louis is a great thing for him, however, as he'll benefit from the Cardinals' excellent infield defense (Matz has a 47.1% ground ball rate). But he's essentially a replacement level fantasy starter at this point, and entering his age-31 season, we're probably not going to see much growth.
125 Carlos Carrasco (NYM - SP) 126.0 +1.0
Carrasco was limited to just 53 2/3 innings last season as he was delayed due to a hamstring injury. He then dealt with elbow troubles, which ultimately led him to have surgery in the offseason to remove bone spurs in his elbow. Both his splitter and his slider have looked good thus far in the spring, and he claims to be fully healthy, so he's certainly worth an investment given his late ADP. Despite his advancing age, Carrasco still has the potential to be a No. 3 fantasy starter given his career strikeout rate and past success, so he's the exact type of late-round starter fantasy managers should be targeting.
126 Alec Bohm (PHI - 1B,3B) 164.0 +38.0
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.
127 Trevor Bauer (LAD - SP) RST 104.0 -23.0
 
128 Andrew McCutchen (MIL - DH,LF,RF) 143.0 +15.0
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.
129 Devin Williams (MIL - RP) 127.0 -2.0
 
130 Aaron Ashby (MIL - SP,RP) 144.0 +14.0
 
131 CJ Abrams (WSH - 2B,SS) 159.0 +28.0
 
132 Brandon Nimmo (NYM - LF,CF) 150.0 +18.0
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.
133 Rowdy Tellez (MIL - 1B,DH) 198.0 +65.0
 
134 Elias Diaz (COL - C) 131.0 -3.0
 
135 Tony Gonsolin (LAD - SP) IL15 132.0 -3.0
 
136 Nick Senzel (CIN - 2B,CF,DH) IL60 195.0 +59.0
 
137 Lucas Sims (CIN - RP) IL60 142.0 +5.0
Sims is going to begin the year on the IL after battling some elbow soreness, but he'll factor in for saves once he's healthy. He has major strikeout stuff with his fastball and slider combination, but his control wanes at times, enough to keep him from becoming a lockdown, guaranteed option in the ninth inning. He is worth drafting late, but do so expecting 15 saves or fewer.
138 Tylor Megill (NYM - SP) 172.0 +34.0
 
139 Jesus Luzardo (MIA - SP,RP) 125.0 -14.0
 
140 Gavin Lux (LAD - 2B,SS,LF,CF) 128.0 -12.0
 
141 Jeff McNeil (NYM - 2B,LF,RF) 141.0
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.
142 Travis d'Arnaud (ATL - C,DH) 122.0 -20.0
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.
143 Josh Rojas (ARI - 2B,3B,SS,LF,RF) 135.0 -8.0
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.
144 Tyler Naquin (NYM - CF,DH,LF,RF) 202.0 +58.0
 
145 Josiah Gray (WSH - SP) 152.0 +7.0
 
146 Stephen Strasburg (WSH - SP) IL60 136.0 -10.0
Strasburg is coming back from surgery to address thoracic outlet syndrome, and we've seen that surgery derail promising careers before. He's thrown just 26.2 innings over the last two seasons, and although he's reportedly healthy and feeling good, he probably won't make his debut until May at this point. Despite his elite career numbers, fantasy managers cannot go into 2022 expecting to get anything from Strasburg as a starter. Drafting him for your bench and hoping you get 10 good starts out of him at some point is the safe way to go, but at this point, you should be rooting for Strasburg more from the standpoint of a baseball fan, not a fantasy manager.
147 Dylan Floro (MIA - RP) 133.0 -14.0
Floro is slated to be the Marlins' closer but he is battling an arm injury right now that could threaten his availability for Opening Day. When healthy, he's an above-average reliever, though not one with a classic closer's outlook. He doesn't throw that hard or have elite command, but he limits hard contact at an elite rate, and that's really the key to his success. Assuming he's ready for the beginning of the season or shortly thereafter, he should be good for at least 15 saves. Anything more is gravy.
148 Mike Moustakas (CIN - 1B,3B,DH) IL60 175.0 +27.0
 
149 Taijuan Walker (NYM - SP) 171.0 +22.0
 
150 Kyle Finnegan (WSH - RP) 185.0 +35.0
 
151 Robert Suarez (SD - RP) 121.0 -30.0
 
152 Cesar Hernandez (WSH - 2B,3B,LF) 187.0 +35.0
 
153 Dominic Smith (NYM - 1B,DH,LF) MiLB 161.0 +8.0
 
154 Rowan Wick (CHC - RP) 156.0 +2.0
 
155 Art Warren (CIN - RP) IL60 193.0 +38.0
 
156 Nick Madrigal (CHC - 2B) IL10 138.0 -18.0
 
157 Christian Walker (ARI - 1B,DH) 254.0 +97.0
 
158 Connor Joe (COL - 1B,DH,LF,RF) 166.0 +8.0
 
159 Lane Thomas (WSH - LF,CF,RF) 158.0 -1.0
 
160 Garrett Hampson (COL - 2B,3B,CF,DH,SS) 157.0 -3.0
 
161 Zach Eflin (PHI - RP,SP) 200.0 +39.0
 
162 Patrick Wisdom (CHC - 1B,3B,LF,RF) 145.0 -17.0
 
163 Anthony Bender (MIA - RP) IL60 162.0 -1.0
 
164 Carson Kelly (ARI - C) 146.0 -18.0
 
165 Joc Pederson (SF - CF,DH,LF,RF) 173.0 +8.0
 
166 Dinelson Lamet (COL - SP,RP) 174.0 +8.0
 
167 Eric Lauer (MIL - SP) 149.0 -18.0
 
168 Evan Longoria (SF - 3B,DH) 179.0 +11.0
 
169 Alex Colome (COL - RP) 140.0 -29.0
 
170 Brandon Marsh (PHI - CF,LF) 191.0 +21.0
 
171 MacKenzie Gore (WSH - SP) IL15 224.0 +53.0
 
172 Paul DeJong (STL - SS) 201.0 +29.0
 
173 Elieser Hernandez (MIA - RP,SP) MiLB 160.0 -13.0
 
174 Garrett Cooper (MIA - 1B,DH,RF) 266.0 +92.0
 
175 Cole Sulser (MIA - RP) MiLB 163.0 -12.0
 
176 Rafael Ortega (CHC - CF,DH,LF,RF) IL60 170.0 -6.0
 
177 Andrew Heaney (LAD - SP,RP) 148.0 -29.0
 
178 Hunter Greene (CIN - SP) 139.0 -39.0
 
179 Joey Bart (SF - C) 137.0 -42.0
 
180 Pierce Johnson (SD - RP) 238.0 +58.0
 
181 Omar Narvaez (MIL - C) 129.0 -52.0
 
182 James McCann (NYM - C,1B) 169.0 -13.0
 
183 Sean Doolittle (WSH - RP) IL60 242.0 +59.0
 
184 Keston Hiura (MIL - 1B,2B,DH) 189.0 +5.0
 
185 Nick Lodolo (CIN - SP) 221.0 +36.0
 
186 Miguel Rojas (MIA - SS) 229.0 +43.0
 
187 Yadier Molina (STL - C) 130.0 -57.0
 
188 Mychal Givens (NYM - RP) IL15 324.0 +136.0
 
189 Brusdar Graterol (LAD - RP) 209.0 +20.0
 
190 Joey Wendle (MIA - 2B,3B,SS) IL10 192.0 +2.0
 
191 A.J. Minter (ATL - RP) 230.0 +39.0
 
192 J.D. Davis (SF - 1B,3B,DH) 276.0 +84.0
 
193 Seth Beer (ARI - 1B,DH) MiLB 244.0 +51.0
 
194 Bryson Stott (PHI - 2B,SS) 196.0 +2.0
 
195 Patrick Corbin (WSH - SP) DTD 154.0 -41.0
 
196 Darin Ruf (NYM - 1B,DH,LF,RF) 216.0 +20.0
 
197 Willie Calhoun (SF - LF,DH) MiLB 243.0 +46.0
 
198 Brian Anderson (MIA - 3B,DH,LF,RF) 228.0 +30.0
 
199 Jordan Hicks (STL - RP,SP) IL15 212.0 +13.0
 
200 Mitch Keller (PIT - SP) 217.0 +17.0
 
201 Jorge Alfaro (SD - C,DH,LF) 223.0 +22.0
 
202 Tanner Rainey (WSH - RP) IL60 222.0 +20.0
 
203 Ha-Seong Kim (SD - 2B,3B,SS) 214.0 +11.0
 
204 Dakota Hudson (STL - SP) 182.0 -22.0
 
205 Kyle Gibson (PHI - SP) 153.0 -52.0
 
206 Trevor May (NYM - RP) 282.0 +76.0
 
207 Dustin May (LAD - SP) IL15 204.0 -3.0
 
208 Jose Iglesias (COL - 2B,SS) 310.0 +102.0
 
209 Chris Stratton (STL - RP) 226.0 +17.0
 
210 LaMonte Wade Jr. (SF - 1B,DH,LF,RF) 186.0 -24.0
 
211 Pavin Smith (ARI - 1B,CF,DH,LF,RF) 199.0 -12.0
 
212 Kyle Muller (ATL - SP) MiLB 321.0 +109.0
 
213 Mike Soroka (ATL - SP) MiLB 183.0 -30.0
 
214 Adam Ottavino (NYM - RP) 253.0 +39.0
 
215 Tyler Rogers (SF - RP) 165.0 -50.0
 
216 Brad Hand (PHI - RP) IL15 181.0 -35.0
 
217 Daniel Bard (COL - RP) 237.0 +20.0
 
218 Jose Alvarado (PHI - RP) 341.0 +123.0
 
219 Nick Martinez (SD - RP,SP) 255.0 +36.0
 
220 Madison Bumgarner (ARI - SP) 184.0 -36.0
 
221 Jackson Frazier (CHC - LF,RF) MiLB 250.0 +29.0
 
222 Yadiel Hernandez (WSH - DH,LF,RF) IL60 333.0 +111.0
 
223 Mike Minor (CIN - SP) IL15 249.0 +26.0
 
224 Daniel Hudson (LAD - RP) IL60 213.0 -11.0
 
225 Victor Robles (WSH - CF) 236.0 +11.0
 
226 Zach Thompson (PIT - SP,RP) 288.0 +62.0
 
227 Genesis Cabrera (STL - RP) MiLB 220.0 -7.0
 
228 Reiver Sanmartin (CIN - RP,SP) 269.0 +41.0
 
229 Ben Gamel (PIT - CF,DH,LF,RF) 328.0 +99.0
 
230 Sam Hilliard (COL - LF,CF,RF) MiLB 252.0 +22.0
 
231 Miles Mikolas (STL - SP) 219.0 -12.0
 
232 Collin McHugh (ATL - SP,RP) 180.0 -52.0
 
233 Edward Cabrera (MIA - SP) DTD 246.0 +13.0
 
234 Ian Kennedy (ARI - RP) 168.0 -66.0
 
235 Wade Miley (CHC - SP) 210.0 -25.0
 
236 Roansy Contreras (PIT - SP) 233.0 -3.0
 
237 Yan Gomes (CHC - C) 203.0 -34.0
 
238 Adbert Alzolay (CHC - SP,RP) 178.0 -60.0
 
239 Jake Fraley (CIN - CF,DH,LF,RF) 261.0 +22.0
 
240 David Robertson (PHI - RP) 215.0 -25.0
 
241 Alex Reyes (STL - RP) IL60 151.0 -90.0
 
242 Tyler Matzek (ATL - RP) 167.0 -75.0
 
243 Austin Nola (SD - C) 176.0 -67.0
 
244 Albert Pujols (STL - 1B,DH) 206.0 -38.0
 
245 Seth Lugo (NYM - RP) 247.0 +2.0
 
246 Wilmer Flores (SF - 1B,2B,3B,DH) 197.0 -49.0
 
247 Kyle Farmer (CIN - 3B,SS) 177.0 -70.0
 
248 Brad Boxberger (MIL - RP) 327.0 +79.0
 
249 Hansel Robles (LAD - RP) MiLB 313.0 +64.0
 
250 Merrill Kelly (ARI - SP) 239.0 -11.0
 
251 Adrian Houser (MIL - SP) IL15 218.0 -33.0
 
252 Danny Duffy (LAD - SP) IL60 301.0 +49.0
 
253 Tanner Scott (MIA - RP)    
 
254 Caleb Ferguson (LAD - RP)    
 
255 Jose Urena (COL - SP,RP)    
 
256 Jake Odorizzi (ATL - SP) 248.0 -8.0
 
257 Joely Rodriguez (NYM - RP)    
 
258 David Price (LAD - SP,RP) 225.0 -33.0
 
259 JT Brubaker (PIT - SP) IL15 259.0
 
260 Max Meyer (MIA - SP) IL60 275.0 +15.0
 
261 Sam Coonrod (PHI - RP) MiLB    
 
262 Nick Ahmed (ARI - SS) IL60 308.0 +46.0
 
263 Austin Gomber (COL - RP,SP) 270.0 +7.0
 
264 Diego Castillo (PIT - 2B,3B,RF,SS)    
 
265 Nico Hoerner (CHC - 2B,SS) 208.0 -57.0
 
266 Matt Vierling (PHI - 1B,3B,CF,LF,RF) 265.0 -1.0
 
267 Kyle Wright (ATL - SP) 258.0 -9.0
 
268 Spencer Strider (ATL - RP,SP) IL15 365.0 +97.0
 
269 Connor Brogdon (PHI - RP)    
 
270 Pedro Severino (MIL - C) MiLB 188.0 -82.0
 
271 Humberto Castellanos (ARI - SP,RP) IL60    
 
272 Jurickson Profar (SD - 1B,2B,CF,DH,LF,RF) 291.0 +19.0
 
273 Alex Vesia (LAD - RP) 245.0 -28.0
 
274 Michael Chavis (PIT - 1B,2B,3B) DFA 322.0 +48.0
 
275 Robert Stephenson (PIT - RP) 350.0 +75.0
 
276 Seranthony Dominguez (PHI - RP) 267.0 -9.0
 
277 Bryan De La Cruz (MIA - CF,DH,LF,RF) 283.0 +6.0
 
278 Luis Cessa (CIN - RP,SP) 337.0 +59.0
 
279 Jake Cousins (MIL - RP) MiLB 380.0 +101.0
 
280 Richard Bleier (MIA - RP)    
 
281 Luis Garcia (WSH - 2B,SS) 295.0 +14.0
 
282 Jacob Stallings (MIA - C) 194.0 -88.0
 
283 Sixto Sanchez (MIA - SP) MiLB 205.0 -78.0
 
284 Tyrone Taylor (MIL - LF,CF,RF) 274.0 -10.0
 
285 Carter Kieboom (WSH - 3B) IL60 307.0 +22.0
 
286 Carlos Estevez (COL - RP) IL15 190.0 -96.0
 
287 Edmundo Sosa (PHI - 2B,3B,SS) IL10 262.0 -25.0
 
288 Corbin Martin (ARI - RP,SP) MiLB    
 
289 Manny Pina (ATL - C) IL60 319.0 +30.0
 
290 Drew Pomeranz (SD - RP) IL60 344.0 +54.0
 
291 Craig Stammen (SD - SP,RP) 385.0 +94.0
 
292 Paul Fry (ARI - RP) MiLB 401.0 +109.0
 
293 Phil Bickford (LAD - RP) IL15    
 
294 Tyler Anderson (LAD - SP) 297.0 +3.0
 
295 Trevor Rosenthal (MIL - RP) IL15 207.0 -88.0
 
296 Luke Jackson (ATL - RP) IL60 367.0 +71.0
 
297 Steven Okert (MIA - RP)    
 
298 Cole Tucker (ARI - 2B,SS,RF) MiLB 329.0 +31.0
 
299 Sean Newcomb (CHC - RP) MiLB 303.0 +4.0
 
300 Brent Suter (MIL - RP) 339.0 +39.0
 
301 Bailey Falter (PHI - RP,SP) 376.0 +75.0
 
302 Tommy La Stella (SF - 2B,3B,DH) IL10 309.0 +7.0
 
303 Tommy Kahnle (LAD - RP)    
 
304 Roberto Perez (PIT - C) IL60 300.0 -4.0
 
305 Aristides Aquino (CIN - LF,CF,RF) 342.0 +37.0
 
306 Jarlin Garcia (SF - RP) PL    
 
307 Austin Slater (SF - LF,CF,RF) 211.0 -96.0
 
308 Tony Santillan (CIN - SP,RP) IL60 361.0 +53.0
 
309 David Peterson (NYM - RP,SP) 335.0 +26.0
 
310 Chris Martin (LAD - RP)    
 
311 Jesse Chavez (ATL - SP,RP) 272.0 -39.0
 
312 Zack Littell (SF - RP) MiLB    
 
313 Jose Quintana (STL - SP,RP) 323.0 +10.0
 
314 J.B. Wendelken (ARI - RP) MiLB 394.0 +80.0
 
315 Patrick Murphy (WSH - RP) MiLB    
 
316 Tim Hill (SD - RP)    
 
317 Logan Allen (COL - RP,SP) MiLB    
 
318 Kevin Pillar (LAD - LF,CF,RF) IL60 360.0 +42.0
 
319 Juan Yepez (STL - 1B,3B,DH,LF,RF) 305.0 -14.0
 
320 Trevor Williams (NYM - SP,RP)    
 
321 Drew Smith (NYM - RP)    
 
322 Ryan Helsley (STL - RP)    
 
323 Sean Reid-Foley (NYM - RP) IL60    
 
324 Jason Heyward (CHC - CF,RF) IL60 232.0 -92.0
 
325 Stephen Piscotty (CIN - DH,LF,RF) MiLB 355.0 +30.0
 
326 Duane Underwood Jr. (PIT - RP)    
 
327 Corey Dickerson (STL - CF,DH,LF,RF) 330.0 +3.0
 
328 Jay Jackson (ATL - RP) MiLB    
 
329 Evan Phillips (LAD - RP)    
 
330 Lewin Diaz (MIA - 1B) 331.0 +1.0
 
331 Caleb Smith (ARI - SP,RP) 338.0 +7.0
 
332 Ryan Weathers (SD - SP,RP) MiLB 370.0 +38.0
 
333 Matt Bush (MIL - RP,SP)    
 
334 Nick Nelson (PHI - RP)    
 
335 J.B. Bukauskas (ARI - RP) MiLB    
 
336 Kirby Yates (ATL - RP) IL15 356.0 +20.0
 
337 Drew VerHagen (STL - RP,SP) IL60    
 
338 Michael Rucker (CHC - RP)    
 
339 Jose Barrero (CIN - SS,CF) 273.0 -66.0
 
340 Geraldo Perdomo (ARI - 3B,SS) 348.0 +8.0
 
341 Kervin Castro (CHC - RP) MiLB    
 
342 Jeff Hoffman (CIN - SP,RP) IL60    
 
343 Dom Nunez (COL - C) MiLB 336.0 -7.0
 
344 Kodi Whitley (STL - RP) MiLB    
 
345 Steve Cishek (WSH - RP) 302.0 -43.0
 
346 Austin Adams (SD - RP) IL60    
 
347 Austin Barnes (LAD - C,DH) 346.0 -1.0
 
348 Edwin Rios (LAD - 1B,3B,DH) MiLB 281.0 -67.0
 
349 Drew Smyly (CHC - SP,RP) DTD 312.0 -37.0
 
350 Will Harris (WSH - RP) IL60    
 
351 Justin Wilson (CIN - RP) IL60    
 
352 John Brebbia (SF - RP,SP)    
 
353 Victor Caratini (MIL - C) 314.0 -39.0
 
354 Kevin Newman (PIT - 2B,SS) 345.0 -9.0
 
355 Yonathan Daza (COL - LF,CF,RF) 393.0 +38.0
 
356 Alek Thomas (ARI - CF) MiLB 306.0 -50.0
 
357 Lars Nootbaar (STL - CF,RF) 227.0 -130.0
 
358 Jace Peterson (MIL - 1B,2B,3B,LF,RF) 231.0 -127.0
 
359 Jordan Luplow (ARI - 1B,CF,DH,LF,RF)    
 
360 Zack Collins (PIT - 1B,C,DH) 381.0 +21.0
 
361 Andrew Knizner (STL - C) 378.0 +17.0
 
362 Corey Ray (MIL - RF) MiLB    
 
363 TJ Friedl (CIN - CF,LF,RF)    
 
364 Orlando Arcia (ATL - 2B,DH,LF)    
 
365 Brennen Davis (CHC - CF) MiLB 268.0 -97.0
 
366 Ryan Vilade (COL - LF) MiLB    
 
367 Sam Long (SF - SP,RP) IL60 332.0 -35.0
 
368 Kyle Freeland (COL - SP) 279.0 -89.0
 
369 Nolan Gorman (STL - 2B,3B,DH) MiLB 241.0 -128.0
 
370 Yermin Mercedes (SF - DH,LF) MiLB 315.0 -55.0
 
371 Justin Dunn (CIN - SP) IL15 334.0 -37.0
 
372 Matthew Liberatore (STL - SP) MiLB 340.0 -32.0
 
373 Tommy Hunter (NYM - RP) IL15    
 
374 Riley Adams (WSH - C) 347.0 -27.0
 
375 William Contreras (ATL - C,DH) 235.0 -140.0
 
376 Andrew Stevenson (WSH - LF,CF,RF) MiLB    
 
377 Jose Alvarez (SF - RP) IL60    
 
378 Alex Dickerson (ATL - DH,LF) MiLB 260.0 -118.0
 
379 Jakob Junis (SF - SP,RP)    
 
380 Josh VanMeter (PIT - 1B,2B,3B) MiLB 363.0 -17.0
 
381 Miguel Andujar (PIT - DH,LF) 286.0 -95.0
 
382 Colton Welker (SF - 3B) IL60 371.0 -11.0
 
383 Dauri Moreta (CIN - RP) MiLB    
 
384 T.J. McFarland (STL - RP) MiLB    
 
385 Nabil Crismatt (SD - RP) MiLB    
 
386 Joe Ross (WSH - SP) IL60 383.0 -3.0
 
387 Juan Minaya (WSH - RP) MiLB    
 
388 Jandel Gustave (MIL - RP) IL15    
 
389 Hunter Strickland (CIN - RP) 287.0 -102.0
 
390 Jharel Cotton (SF - RP)    
 
391 Ryan Sherriff (PHI - RP) MiLB    
 
392 Justin Steele (CHC - SP,RP) IL15 349.0 -43.0
 
393 Luis Campusano (SD - C) 320.0 -73.0
 
394 Trevor Gott (MIL - RP)    
 
395 Manuel Rodriguez (CHC - RP)    
 
396 Austin Allen (STL - C) MiLB    
 
397 Tomas Nido (NYM - C) 293.0 -104.0
 
398 Ryan Hendrix (CIN - RP) MiLB    
 
399 Brandon Kintzler (SD - RP) MiLB    
 
400 Joe Mantiply (ARI - RP)    
 
401 Greg Allen (PIT - CF,LF,RF) DFA 358.0 -43.0
 
402 Thairo Estrada (SF - 2B,LF,SS) 271.0 -131.0
 
403 Ethan Small (MIL - SP) MiLB 364.0 -39.0
 
404 Jake McCarthy (ARI - CF,DH,LF,RF)    
 
405 Nick Mears (PIT - RP) MiLB    
 
406 Cooper Hummel (ARI - C,DH,LF)    
 
407 Grant Holmes (ATL - RP,SP) MiLB    
 
408 Jon Berti (MIA - 2B,3B,LF,SS) 326.0 -82.0
 
409 Taylor Widener (ARI - SP,RP) 405.0 -4.0
 
410 Max Kranick (PIT - SP) IL60    
 
411 Antonio Senzatela (COL - SP) IL15 289.0 -122.0
 
412 Michael Perez (NYM - C) MiLB    
 
413 Andrew Knapp (SF - C) MiLB 296.0 -117.0
 
414 Packy Naughton (STL - RP,SP) MiLB    
 
415 Cade Cavalli (WSH - SP) IL15 298.0 -117.0
 
416 Keegan Thompson (CHC - SP,RP)    
 
417 Tyler Beede (PIT - RP,SP) MiLB 317.0 -100.0
 
418 Yency Almonte (LAD - RP)    
 
419 Dillon Peters (PIT - RP,SP) MiLB    
 
420 Mike Brosseau (MIL - 1B,2B,3B) 353.0 -67.0
 
421 Andres Machado (WSH - RP) 294.0 -127.0
 
422 Nick Fortes (MIA - C,DH)    
 
423 Johan Oviedo (PIT - RP,SP)    
 
424 Hans Crouse (PHI - SP) IL60 407.0 -17.0
 
425 Eric Hanhold (PIT - RP) MiLB    
 
426 Alex Jackson (MIL - C) IL60    
 
427 Rafael Marchan (PHI - C) MiLB    
 
428 Daniel Vogelbach (NYM - 1B,DH) 352.0 -76.0
 
429 Jake Woodford (STL - SP,RP) 402.0 -27.0
 
430 Garrett Stubbs (PHI - C)    
 
431 Donovan Solano (CIN - 1B,2B,3B,DH) 368.0 -63.0
 
432 Tyler Kinley (COL - RP) IL60    
 
433 Tyler Gilbert (ARI - SP) IL60 369.0 -64.0
 
434 Ryan Rolison (COL - SP) IL60    
 
435 Steven Brault (CHC - RP,SP) IL15    
 
436 Austin Romine (CIN - C)    
 
437 Tres Barrera (WSH - C)    
 
438 Lucas Gilbreath (COL - RP) IL15    
 
439 Justin Lawrence (COL - RP)    
 
440 Aramis Garcia (CIN - C) IL60    
 
441 Grayson Greiner (ARI - C) MiLB    
 
442 Patrick Mazeika (SF - C) MiLB    
 
443 Paolo Espino (WSH - SP,RP) 366.0 -77.0
 
444 Jose Herrera (ARI - C) MiLB    
 
445 David Bote (CHC - 2B,3B) 382.0 -63.0
 
446 Jose Godoy (PIT - C)    
 
447 Mark Kolozsvary (CIN - C) MiLB    
 
448 Webster Rivas (SD - C) MiLB    
 
449 Ryan Feltner (COL - SP)    
 
450 Alec Mills (CHC - SP,RP) IL60 343.0 -107.0
 
451 Erick Fedde (WSH - SP) 325.0 -126.0
 
452 Taylor Davis (PIT - C) MiLB    
 
453 Jordan Sheffield (COL - RP) MiLB    
 
454 Chadwick Tromp (ATL - C) IL10    
 
455 Brian Serven (COL - C)    
 
456 Austin Wynns (SF - C,DH)    
 
457 Payton Henry (MIA - C) MiLB    
 
458 Tony Wolters (LAD - C) MiLB    
 
459 Jamie Ritchie (PIT - C) MiLB    
 
460 P.J. Higgins (CHC - 1B,C)    
 
461 Chad Kuhl (COL - SP,RP)    
 
462 Tyler Payne (CHC - C) MiLB    
 
463 Josh Rogers (MIA - RP,SP) MiLB    
 
464 Wil Crowe (PIT - RP,SP) 377.0 -87.0
 
465 Anibal Sanchez (WSH - SP)    
 
466 Bryse Wilson (PIT - SP) 375.0 -91.0
 
467 Guillermo Heredia (ATL - CF,DH,LF,RF)    
 
468 Ehire Adrianza (ATL - 2B,3B,LF,RF)    
 
469 Johan Camargo (PHI - 1B,2B,3B,SS) MiLB 240.0 -229.0
 
470 Jake Marisnick (ATL - LF,CF) MiLB 412.0 -58.0
 
471 Travis Swaggerty (PIT - CF) MiLB 373.0 -98.0
 
472 Heliot Ramos (SF - CF,RF) MiLB 392.0 -80.0
 
473 Lewis Brinson (SF - LF,CF) MiLB 399.0 -74.0
 
474 Vladimir Gutierrez (CIN - SP) IL60 311.0 -163.0
 
475 Peter Lambert (COL - SP) MiLB    
 
476 Zach Davies (ARI - SP) 299.0 -177.0
 
477 Hanser Alberto (LAD - 2B,3B,DH,RP,SS) 251.0 -226.0
 
478 Travis Jankowski (NYM - CF,LF,RF) MiLB 304.0 -174.0
 
479 Alan Trejo (COL - 2B,SS) 292.0 -187.0
 
480 Rylan Bannon (ATL - 3B) MiLB    
 
481 Zach McKinstry (CHC - 2B,3B,LF,RF,SS) 278.0 -203.0
 
482 Yonny Hernandez (ARI - 2B,3B) IL60 379.0 -103.0
 
483 Luke Williams (MIA - 2B,3B,CF,LF)    
 
484 Sergio Alcantara (ARI - 2B,3B,DH,SS) 256.0 -228.0
 
485 Mason Martin (PIT - 1B,LF) MiLB    
 
486 Jared Oliva (PIT - RF) MiLB 277.0 -209.0
 
487 Michael Hermosillo (CHC - CF,RF) DFA    
 
488 Scott Kingery (PHI - RF) MiLB    
 
489 Khalil Lee (NYM - RF) MiLB    
 
490 Isan Diaz (SF - 2B,3B) MiLB    
 
491 Luis Guillorme (NYM - 2B,3B,SS) 264.0 -227.0
 
492 Jahmai Jones (LAD - 2B) MiLB    
 
493 Daniel Johnson (WSH - LF,RF) MiLB    
 
494 Taylor Jones (SF - 1B,LF) MiLB    
 
495 Pat Valaika (ATL - 2B,SS) MiLB 280.0 -215.0
 
496 Delino DeShields (ATL - CF) MiLB 284.0 -212.0
 
497 John Nogowski (WSH - 1B) MiLB 290.0 -207.0
 
498 Yairo Munoz (PHI - 2B)    
 
499 Emmanuel Rivera (ARI - 3B)    
 
500 Nelson Velazquez (CHC - CF,LF,RF)    
 
501 DJ Peters (WSH - LF,CF,RF) MiLB 398.0 -103.0
 
502 Josh Palacios (WSH - LF,RF)    
 
503 Tucupita Marcano (PIT - 2B,LF) MiLB 406.0 -97.0
 
504 Donovan Casey (WSH - CF) MiLB    
 
505 Pablo Reyes (MIL - 3B) MiLB    
 
506 Elehuris Montero (COL - 1B,3B,DH) 389.0 -117.0
 
507 Trayce Thompson (LAD - CF,LF,RF)    
 
508 Austin Dean (SF - LF) MiLB    
 
509 Alejo Lopez (CIN - 2B,3B,DH,LF)    
 
510 Jonathan Davis (MIL - CF) IL10    
 
511 Travis Demeritte (ATL - 2B,LF,RF,SS) MiLB    
 
512 Hunter Owen (PIT - RF) MiLB    
 
513 Rodolfo Castro (PIT - 2B,3B,SS)    
 
514 Mario Feliciano (MIL - C) MiLB    
 
515 Nick Maton (PHI - 2B,LF,RF,SS)    
 
516 Stuart Fairchild (CIN - CF,LF)    
 
517 JJ Bleday (MIA - CF,LF,RF) 390.0 -127.0
 
518 Andy Burns (LAD - 2B) MiLB    
 
519 Peyton Burdick (MIA - LF,CF)    
 
520 Simon Muzziotti (PHI - CF) IL60    
 
521 Jordan Groshans (MIA - 3B,SS) 386.0 -135.0
 
522 Jorge Ona (SD - LF,RF) MiLB    
 
523 Nick Plummer (NYM - CF,DH,LF,RF) MiLB    
 
524 Taylor Motter (ATL - 3B) MiLB    
 
525 Eguy Rosario (SD - SS) MiLB    
 
526 Ildemaro Vargas (WSH - 2B,3B,SS)    
 
527 Donovan Walton (SF - 2B,SS) IL60    
 
528 Jason Vosler (SF - 3B)    
 
529 Ronnie Dawson (CIN - DH) MiLB    
 
530 Scott Hurst (STL - CF) MiLB    
 
531 Yolmer Sanchez (NYM - 2B,3B) MiLB    
 
532 Willians Astudillo (MIA - 1B,2B,3B,C) MiLB 257.0 -275.0
 
533 Mark Vientos (NYM - 3B,DH,SS)    
 
534 Kevin Padlo (PIT - 1B,3B) MiLB    
 
535 Jake Noll (WSH - 1B,2B,3B) MiLB    
 
536 Omar Estevez (LAD - 2B,SS) MiLB    
 
537 Erik Gonzalez (MIA - 1B,3B,SS) MiLB    
 
538 Adrian Sanchez (WSH - 2B) MiLB    
 
539 Lucius Fox (WSH - 2B,SS) MiLB    
 
540 Domingo Leyba (SD - 2B,3B) MiLB    
 
541 JT Riddle (NYM - SS) MiLB    
 
542 Andrew Young (WSH - 2B) MiLB    
 
543 Trent Giambrone (CHC - 2B) MiLB    
 
544 Jake Hager (ARI - 2B,3B) MiLB    
 
545 Brendan Donovan (STL - 1B,2B,3B,DH,LF,RF,SS)    
 
546 Hernan Perez (ATL - 2B) MiLB    
 
547 Travis Blankenhorn (NYM - 2B) MiLB    
 
548 Tim Lopes (COL - 2B) MiLB