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Fantasy Football Player Notes

2020 PPR Draft Rankings
Travis Kelce Note
Travis Kelce photo 1. Travis Kelce KC (vs . LAC)
It's now been four straight seasons where Kelce has finished with 1,000-plus yards. He's as safe as they come and should still be in the prime of his career at 30 years old. Patrick Mahomes took a step back in terms of touchdown percentage in 2019, but could very well bounce back to elite levels in 2020, giving Kelce consideration as a second-round pick in fantasy drafts. If you have "your guys" in the middle rounds, Kelce makes sense as an early-round pick. He's now posted TE1-type numbers in 28-of-32 games over the last two years. It also helps when you see 41.4 percent of your team's targets inside the 10-yard line, like Kelce did in 2019.
13 weeks ago
George Kittle Note
George Kittle photo 2. George Kittle SF (vs . SEA)
He's just 26 years old and coming off 2,430 yards and 10 touchdowns over the previous two seasons despite missing two full games. Keep in mind that he was playing through injuries much of last season. The defense is surely going to take a slight step back in 2020, which will lead to more pass attempts, which will lead to more targets. The 49ers added Brandon Aiyuk who'll help stretch the field, which should in turn just open things a bit more for Kittle. His arrow continues to point up. The touchdowns may not match those of Travis Kelce, but we know not to rely on consistency in that department.
13 weeks ago
Mark Andrews Note
Mark Andrews photo 3. Mark Andrews BAL (at CIN)
The trio of tight ends in Baltimore accounted for a massive 40.2 percent target share last year, which easily led the league. Just one other team (Eagles) had their tight ends see over a 30.0 percent target share. Hayden Hurst is gone, which shifts those targets to the duo of Andrews and Boyle. While I anticipate some of them moving to the wide receivers, it's not a bad thing for Andrews supporters. I think many have forgotten just how hard it is for young tight ends to produce elite numbers, yet Andrews posted 852 yards and 10 touchdowns in his sophomore season on a team that threw the ball just 440 times. He's very good. With a slight bump in pass attempts for the team overall combined with the exit of Hurst, and we could see Andrews reach 120 targets this season. My issue with Andrews is that he's been a bit more inconsistent than the likes of Travis Kelce and George Kittle, so it takes a bit of projecting to see him reach that tier. Andrews played just 46 snaps per game in 2019, while those two averaged 60 snaps. For me, Andrews is in the tier directly behind them alongside Zach Ertz. If you can get him in the late-fourth or early-fifth round, I'm good with that. If you take him earlier, you're have to project 120 targets.
13 weeks ago
Zach Ertz Note
Zach Ertz photo 4. Zach Ertz PHI (vs . WAS)
After posting TE1-type numbers in 78.6 percent of his games in 2017, Ertz has slowly started to regress. In 2018, that mark went down to 68.8 percent, and then just 53.3 percent in 2019. The emergence of Dallas Goedert has surely lowered his consistency, as well as his ceiling. Not only that, but the Eagles added tons of wide receiver talent in this year's draft, which will only make targets harder to come by. Ertz should still be considered a top-five tight end by everyone, but he's not someone to consider in the top four rounds.
13 weeks ago
Darren Waller Note
Darren Waller photo 5. Darren Waller LV (at DEN)
There was just one tight end in all of football who finished all 16 games with at least 7.0 PPR points. It was Waller. Not only that, but he also offered a ceiling, hitting 16-plus points on five separate occasions. The issue with relying on that again is the new competition for targets. As much as we don't want to consider Jason Witten a threat, he's going to steal some targets. Not just him, but Henry Ruggs, Lynn Bowden, and Bryan Edwards are all guys who'll demand some sort of target share. I still view Waller as a top-five tight end, though he's teetering there.
13 weeks ago
Evan Engram Note
Evan Engram photo 6. Evan Engram NYG (vs . DAL)
Since coming into the league, Engram has been one of the most consistent tight ends in the league. Don't believe me? I've tracked all tight ends since the start of the 2000 season and Engram has posted TE1-type numbers in 58.8 percent of his games. The only players with higher percentages over that time are Travis Kelce, Rob Gronkowski, and George Kittle. Engram hasn't had the upside of someone like Jimmy Graham or Tony Gonzalez, but he's been reliable. Now in an offense with more weapons than ever, will that continue? Even with most of them on the field last year, there was just one game where he saw less than seven targets (he still saw five). Do you know how many tight ends averaged more than even 6.5 targets last year? Six. Engram averaged 8.5 targets, so even if we knocked off a full 1.5 targets per game, he'd still be in elite territory. Injuries have added up, though, and he's missed 13 games over the last two years, which is why he doesn't belong in the elite conversation. You need a discount to take players like him. Fortunately, you're getting that, as he's the eighth tight end to come off draft boards in the seventh round.
13 weeks ago
Tyler Higbee Note
Tyler Higbee photo 7. Tyler Higbee LAR (vs . ARI)
While it's easy to fall in love with the way Higbee ended the season, we mustn't forget that it's a very small sample size. He finished with 522 yards and two touchdowns over the final five games while seeing a massive 56 targets. He and Gerald Everett COMBINED for 85 targets the entire 2018 season. Injuries certainly helped Higbee get more targets as the year went on, but are we certain it'll continue in 2020? If you don't have to spend a pick in the top five or six rounds to get him, it's worth finding out.
13 weeks ago
Hunter Henry Note
Hunter Henry photo 8. Hunter Henry LAC (at KC)
There are a lot of questions surrounding the Chargers offense as we head into 2020, and the quarterback position is atop the list. No matter who is under center, they're not going to be throwing the ball a lot. Tyrod Taylor has never attempted more than 436 attempts in a season, and Justin Herbert is a rookie who'll go through growing pains. We already saw Henry being somewhat scaled back in this offense last year, as he failed to top 45 yards in each of the last five games. For a guy who's never topped 652 yards in a season and getting a downgrade at quarterback, he has a high draft price, and is likely not going to live up to expectations.
13 weeks ago
Hayden Hurst Note
Hayden Hurst photo 9. Hayden Hurst ATL (at TB)
When projecting Matt Ryan for somewhere in the neighborhood of 620-plus pass attempts, you need to disburse them somewhere. The Falcons didn't even make an offer to Austin Hooper but decided to spend a second-round pick to acquire Hurst from the Ravens. It's clear they view him as someone who can step right into Hooper's role. It may take some time for Hurst to get acclimated to the new offense with a shortened offseason, but Hooper's role was massive last year. He totaled 97 targets in just 13 games, which was a pace of 119 targets on a full 16-game season. Did you know that of the 116 tight ends who've seen more than 85 targets the last 10 years, that 97 of them finished as top-12 tight ends? That's an 83.6 percent success rate and it seems highly likely that Hurst is going to hit that. Move that number up to 90 targets and it's a 92.4 percent success rate. One of my bold predictions this year is that Hurst finishes as a top-five fantasy tight end. Don't think he was bad because he was playing behind Mark Andrews, one of the best tight ends in the league.
13 weeks ago
Jared Cook Note
Jared Cook photo 10. Jared Cook NO (at CAR)
It's very uncommon for tight ends to finish in the top-10 with less than 100 targets, but Cook finished as the No. 7 tight end in 2019 with just 65 targets. He did that because he scored a touchdown every 7.2 targets, a number that is sure to regress. It's tough to find him more targets in the offense in 2020 with the arrival of Emmanuel Sanders, too. He's likley going to be a touchdown-or-bust option, which puts him in the low-end TE1/high-end TE2 territory.
13 weeks ago
Mike Gesicki Note
Mike Gesicki photo 11. Mike Gesicki MIA (at BUF)
The good news? Gesicki totaled 89 targets last year, which ranked seventh among tight ends. The bad news? He finished as the No. 11 tight end and now has Chan Gailey as his offensive coordinator. In the eight years Gailey has called an offense, his tight ends have finished 28th or worse in seven of them, with Tony Gonzalez being the only one who succeeded. Gesicki has averaged a measly 6.4 yards per target in the NFL to this point, which is bottom of the barrel, so you can't say that he's the difference maker that Gailey needs to feature. Drafting him as a TE1 is too risky.
13 weeks ago
Austin Hooper Note
Austin Hooper photo 12. Austin Hooper CLE (vs . PIT)
Yes, the Browns just paid Hooper a lot of money. Yes, the Browns also picked up the fifth-year option on Njoku's contract, and then drafted a tight end in the fourth round. What a mess. This is a lot like the Vikings duo of Kyle Rudolph and Irv Smith last year. Don't forget that the Vikings paid Rudolph a lot of money (4 years, $36 million) just one year ago, after they had already drafted Smith. Do you know how that situation played out? Rudolph got 48 targets while Smith got 47 of them. The Vikings tight ends combined for 105 targets last year when you add in Tyler Conklin. Even if you want to weight them more towards Hooper, what are you looking at? A 55/40/10 between these three tight ends? The magic number for a tight end to be considered a TE1 is right around 80 projected targets. We cannot get there with Hooper. Njoku and his agent know that this is a bad situation and want out, but the Browns have said they're holding onto him because Stefanski loves to use two tight ends. The best-case scenario with Hooper is that he gets close to the 70-target mark and scores at least six touchdowns, though I don't see it happening. I'm staying away from this tight end unit unless some injuries arise. If Hooper or Njoku were to get hurt, the other would turn into an attractive option.
13 weeks ago
Rob Gronkowski Note
Rob Gronkowski photo 13. Rob Gronkowski TB (vs . ATL)
The fact that Tom Brady won't have a full offseason with his new receivers, you have to wonder if he'll gravitate towards his old friend Gronkowski. During Gronkowski's career, he posted top-five-type numbers in 40.9 percent of his games, which is easily the best of all-time. In fact, the closest tight end, Travis Kelce, has posted those numbers in 31.6 percent of his games. While Gronkowski isn't the young stud he once was, but he should be a consistent presence while on the field with Brady.
13 weeks ago
T.J. Hockenson Note
T.J. Hockenson photo 14. T.J. Hockenson DET (vs . MIN)
There's an article I wrote this offseason that was titled, "Which Fantasy Players Should Have Scored the Most Fantasy Points." In that article, I highlighted that every target/carry/pass attempt has an expected outcome in fantasy points. A target on your own 10-yard line isn't worth as much as a target on the opponent's 20-yard line, etc. Each of the tight ends who finished top-12 in opportunity finished top-13 at year's end, so it's clearly something to look for. Based on Hockenson's pace over 16 games, he would've been the No. 12 tight end in opportunity. Now going into his second season, we should see his role grow. Hockenson was one of the least efficient players in all of football last year, and even going over the last 10 years, his 54.2 percent catch-rate ranked 331st among 357 tight ends who've seen at least 30 targets. There's only room for improvement, so if you're looking for a potential late-round tight end, he has more opportunity than most realize.
13 weeks ago
Noah Fant Note
Noah Fant photo 15. Noah Fant DEN (vs . LV)
It was a successful rookie year for Fant. So many fantasy players have seemingly forgotten it typically takes a few years for tight ends to become someone you can rely on. He saw 66 targets his rookie year and ranked 15th in expected fantasy points among tight ends. The discerning part is that he didn't tally more than four targets in any game with Drew Lock. In fact, he averaged just 2.8 targets per game with him, while averaging 4.7 targets per game with the other quarterbacks. We've now watched the Broncos add three talented pass-catching options in Jerry Jeudy, KJ Hamler, and Melvin Gordon this offseason, which won't help his target share go up. On top of that, they selected Okwuegbunam in the fourth round, who happens to be Lock's old college tight end who he loved targeting in the red zone. Fant is still the top tight end on this team, but I cannot say he's a lock to see 70-plus targets in 2020. That puts him outside the starting tight end territory, and knowing his ceiling might be around 80-85 targets, I would probably look elsewhere in the TE10-15 range for someone with true breakout potential.
13 weeks ago
Dallas Goedert Note
Dallas Goedert photo 16. Dallas Goedert PHI (vs . WAS)
We saw an upward trajectory in Goedert's career in 2019, though much of it was due to injuries to all of the wide receivers. Still, he saw at least five targets in 10 of the last 11 games, highlighting how much he's trusted. He's one of the rare cases of a tight end handcuff who has league-winning upside should anything happen to Zach Ertz. He does present some value on his own, but not enough to make it into the top-12 conversation.
13 weeks ago
Jonnu Smith Note
Jonnu Smith photo 17. Jonnu Smith TEN (at HOU)
Many compared Smith to someone like Delanie Walker back when he was drafted in 2017. We saw shades of that and even heard Bill Belichick give him props as one of the top tight ends in the league prior to their playoff matchup. Still, he's going to need more than 3-5 targets per game to get into the TE1 conversation. Despite Walker going down for the year, Smith saw more than five targets just twice all season and finished with 44 on the year. With the offense still projected for less than 500 pass attempts, it'll be difficult for Smith to truly break out. He should be considered a strong streamer in good matchups.
13 weeks ago
Chris Herndon IV Note
Chris Herndon IV photo 18. Chris Herndon IV NYJ (at NE)
There were many who were willing to draft Herndon last year despite his suspension, but he's going undrafted after a wasted 2019 season. The Jets are apparently looking to feature him in the passing game, and knowing Jamison Crowder saw 122 targets over the middle of the field last year, it'd make sense. While Adam Gase has held players back throughout his time as a head coach, Herndon should have a few streaming performances in him this year.
13 weeks ago
Blake Jarwin Note
Blake Jarwin photo 19. Blake Jarwin DAL (at NYG)
Did you know that Jarwin and Jason Witten combined for 124 targets last year? With Witten gone, a lot of targets are up for the taking in Kellen Moore's obviously tight end friendly offense. Over the last two seasons, Jarwin has seen a total of 77 targets, turning them into 58 receptions for 672 yards and six touchdowns. That's 132.2 half PPR points, which would've ranked eight among tight ends. While he may not be as efficient, it's extremely likely that he sees at least 77 targets this season. Think about it... sure, CeeDee Lamb might see more than the 83 targets than Randall Cobb did last year, but not that many more. Even if Jarwin sees just the 83 targets that Witten left behind, he'll be a top-12 tight end in 2020. With where he's going in drafts, it's a no brainer to take him as a late-round upside pick. With all the mouths they have at wide receiver, it's tough to see a top-three ceiling, but hey, we aren't looking for that.
13 weeks ago
Jack Doyle Note
Jack Doyle photo 20. Jack Doyle IND (vs . JAC)
We've watched the Colts tight end duo score plenty of fantasy points over the last two years under Frank Reich, right? They've combined for 186 receptions, 2,096 yards and 25 touchdowns in that time. Now, we get Philip Rivers, the guy who's supported a top-11 tight end in all but one season in his long career, yet none of the Colts tight ends are being drafted in the top 18 at the position? The logical one is Doyle, who has now seen 105 targets in 22 games under Frank Reich. Burton is similar in the way that he's more of a move tight end while Doyle is the traditional one who'll be on the field most of the time. In a year where the Colts threw the ball just 513 times, it's good to see Doyle with at least four targets in 12-of-15 games. If you want to wait at tight end and search for a potential every-week starter, Doyle makes some sense.
13 weeks ago
Eric Ebron Note
Eric Ebron photo 21. Eric Ebron PIT (at CLE)
Not many realize that there will be another 100-plus targets available in the Steelers offense with Ben Roethlisberger returning, though we don't know how Ebron factors in to that. They still have Vance McDonald under contract and have three wide receivers who are more than capable, which could leave Ebron off the field more than on the field, as he's not someone you want blocking for you. He's best-suited as a streaming option and not someone you rely on every week.
13 weeks ago
Irv Smith Jr. Note
Irv Smith Jr. photo 22. Irv Smith Jr. MIN (at DET)
I'm not certain how many people know Smith saw just one fewer target than his teammate Kyle Rudolph in 2019, but that was the case. The difference was their touchdowns, as Rudolph scored six times compared to Smith's two touchdowns. Will that change in 2020? Well, it wasn't due to lack of opportunity, as Smith saw 10 targets in the red zone compared to Rudolph's 11 targets. Touchdowns are a very fickle thing and they can flip-flop this year. Smith is the one ascending up, while Rudolph is moving towards the end of his tenure.
13 weeks ago
Ian Thomas Note
Ian Thomas photo 23. Ian Thomas CAR (vs . NO)
With Greg Olsen out of town, Thomas walks into the starting role. What does that mean under new offensive coordinator Joe Brady? That's tough to say, but there's suddenly a lot of mouths to feed in this offense. Christian McCaffrey is Thomas' biggest issue, as there's been just one team over the last four years who've had their top running back and top tight end combine for more than 198 targets. Keep in mind that's the max. It's rare for teams to have that duo combine for more than 180 targets. So, when you see that McCaffrey saw 141 targets last year, that's a big issue for someone like Thomas. You aren't going to take targets away from McCaffrey to feed him. During Teddy Bridgewater's stint as the starter for the Saints last year, Jared Cook finished with 7, 21, 41, and 37 yards, though he did score twice. Those yardage totals are not what we look for out of streamers, and keep in mind there's more competition for targets in Carolina than there was in New Orleans. Thomas is someone you may want to stream from time to time, but I don't see a breakout season with McCaffrey on the field.
13 weeks ago
Greg Olsen Note
Greg Olsen photo 24. Greg Olsen SEA (at SF)
Based on where Olsen's targets took place last year, he scored 20.5 fewer fantasy points than the average tight end would've, which was the worst mark in football, just ahead of Trey Burton. He's now 35 years old and wants to go to the booth soon enough. He was the Seahawks insurance to Will Dissly. Once they know Dissly is healthy, it's back to fantasy irrelevance for Olsen. If Dissly isn't ready for the start of the year, Olsen could have some streaming appeal.
13 weeks ago
O.J. Howard Note
O.J. Howard photo 25. O.J. Howard TB (vs . ATL)
One of the more talented tight ends in the league, but also someone who is going to play second fiddle to Rob Gronkowski. The Bucs have said they'll be running a lot more 2TE sets, but it remains to be seen. With the other receiving options they have ahead of Howard, it's tough to see a path to consistent production. If Gronkowski were to miss time, Howard would jump into the TE1 conversation.
13 weeks ago
Dawson Knox Note
Dawson Knox photo 26. Dawson Knox BUF (vs . MIA)
There were some plays that Knox made last year that suggested he could be a fantasy asset in the future, but the Stefon Diggs trade threw a wrench into any increase in projected targets we could give him. There were eight games where Knox had four-plus targets in his rookie season, which is actually quite good, but we can't pretend the Bills are going to become a team that throws the ball 600 times overnight. Knox is someone you might want to stream when the Bills receivers have tough matchups, but even then, it's going to be hard to project more than five targets for the second-year tight end.
13 weeks ago
Kyle Rudolph Note
Kyle Rudolph photo 27. Kyle Rudolph MIN (at DET)
Rudolph scored six touchdowns last season, but overall, it was a disappointing effort from the veteran. He essentially split targets with Irv Smith Jr. (seeing just 48, his lowest since 2014), and had just 39 catches for 367 yards, both well below his usual numbers. Even without Kevin Stefanski, the Vikings are surely going to be a run-first offense once again, which will leave Rudolph searching for targets for the second straight season, well outside of TE1 consideration.
24 weeks ago
Gerald Everett Note
Gerald Everett photo 28. Gerald Everett LAR (vs . ARI)
Everett wasn't a startable tight end for most of the season anyway, but he dealt with injuries over the last several weeks of the year and was completely irrelevant. Unfortunately for Everett, Tyler Higbee emerged as a force down the stretch, furthering deepening the divide between Everett and fantasy-relevancy. He's beyond even TE2 consideration at this point.
23 weeks ago
Jimmy Graham Note
Jimmy Graham photo 29. Jimmy Graham CHI (vs . GB)
There wasn't a single Bears tight end who recorded 100 yards last year. No, I'm not talking about a game. I'm talking about the entire season. Signing Graham isn't something they should've done to solve that issue. He'll be 34 years old in November and has averaged just 6.5 yards per target the last three years, and that's despite playing with Russell Wilson and Aaron Rodgers. At 6-foot-6 and 260 pounds, he can still come down with a jump ball from time-to-time, but he's not someone you should hinge your fantasy season on. He's a streamer, at best.
13 weeks ago
Tyler Eifert Note
Tyler Eifert photo 30. Tyler Eifert JAC (at IND)
We've seen tight ends have success in Jay Gruden's offense and Eifert does have one year of experience in his offense, dating all the way back to 2013. He's on his third straight one-year deal, as no team wants to commit to him. The Jaguars will be racking up the pass attempts, and they did just lose Josh Oliver for the season. It's possible Eifert has streamable weeks, but he's not in the every-week consideration.
13 weeks ago
Will Dissly Note
Will Dissly photo 31. Will Dissly SEA (at SF)
Injuries have sadly derailed the production for Dissly, but when on the field, he's been ridiculously good. He's only played 10 games, but in those games, he's posted TE1-type numbers in 60 percent of them. That's the same percentage as George Kittle in his career. Again, it's a small sample size, but as the 31st tight end off the board? He's well worth the risk. And no, don't worry about Greg Olsen.
13 weeks ago
Jace Sternberger Note
Jace Sternberger photo 32. Jace Sternberger GB (at CHI)
He was a popular late-round pick earlier this offseason, but after he was placed on the COVID list and forced to miss out on training camp, he's falling further down draft boards, and most of the time not being drafted at all. Packers tight ends have failed to eclipse 103 targets combined in six of the last seven years. It typically takes 80-plus targets for a tight end to finish in TE1 territory without tons of touchdowns, and though Rodgers has thrown plenty of those, his tight ends haven't combined for more than nine touchdowns in each of those seven seasons. This would be Sternberger's first trip into the starting lineup, so it's tough to expect much from a young tight end, even though I did like him as a prospect last year. He's someone that you'll be able to use as a streamer from time-to-time, but he won't be your every-week solution at tight end.
13 weeks ago
David Njoku Note
David Njoku photo 33. David Njoku CLE (vs . PIT)
Not only did the Browns add Austin Hooper in free agency, but they decided to throw down a fourth-round pick on Harrison Bryant, another tight end to add to the mix. The Browns further hurt Njoku's value when they picked up the fifth-year option on his contract. He's in a bad place right now. All dynasty owners can hope is that he's traded.
13 weeks ago
Vance McDonald Note
Vance McDonald photo 34. Vance McDonald PIT (at CLE)
McDonald has always felt like he could be a breakout candidate one year, but those feelings are gone by this point. Although he'll return with the Steelers, Eric Ebron should see the primary snaps from the tight end position, making McDonald an afterthought in fantasy. Either way, the oft-injured McDonald has cleared 391 receiving yards and 38 catches just once in his career, and is no longer a fantasy option, even in deeper leagues.
12 weeks ago
Cameron Brate Note
Cameron Brate photo 35. Cameron Brate TB (vs . ATL)
Brate has plenty of talent, but has now become known more as second fiddle to O.J. Howard. Now, with Rob Gronkowski added, Brate is unlikely to be relevant even in tight end-premium leagues, particularly in Bruce Arians' system. Absent a trade, forget about Brate on draft day.
23 weeks ago
Darren Fells Note
Darren Fells photo 36. Darren Fells HOU (vs . TEN)
C.J. Uzomah Note
C.J. Uzomah photo 37. C.J. Uzomah CIN (vs . BAL)
The combination of Uzomah and Tyler Eifert totaled 103 targets last year, which isn't bad on the surface, but the tight ends amounted for just a 17.4 percent target share despite A.J. Green missing the entire season. It did seem like Uzomah took over as the starter as the year went on, catching 16-of-20 targets for 125 yards and two touchdowns over the final five games of the season. It surely helped that Sample was inactive from Week 11 forward. Knowing that Sample was a second-round pick under this coaching staff, they're likely going to look for reasons to get him on the field. Sample did grade out as a better blocker than Uzomah in both run and pass blocking, too. They're both going to get playing time, but they'll cancel each other out when it comes to upside. Unless one misses time, it'll be a situation to avoid.
13 weeks ago
Dan Arnold Note
Dan Arnold photo 38. Dan Arnold ARI (at LAR)
Jordan Akins Note
Jordan Akins photo 39. Jordan Akins HOU (vs . TEN)
Not many realize the Texans tight ends saw a very respectable 19.1 percent target share in 2019, and that was with DeAndre Hopkins on the roster. Knowing the defense is likely taking another step back, we could see increased pass attempts, and a higher target total available. The issue is that Fells and Akins shared the role, though not many realize it was Akins who led them with 55 targets, 36 receptions, and 418 yards. The only thing Fells beat him in was touchdowns, as his seven trumped Akins' two. Based on what we saw out of Akins last year, we should expect the third-year player to take a step forward in 2020, and with a little touchdown luck, he might be an underrated fantasy option. You don't need to draft him in standard 1TE leagues, but you can consider him a streamer in good matchups if my projections hold true.
13 weeks ago
Logan Thomas Note
Logan Thomas photo 40. Logan Thomas WAS (at PHI)
Devin Asiasi Note
Devin Asiasi photo 41. Devin Asiasi NE (vs . NYJ)
Trey Burton Note
Trey Burton photo 42. Trey Burton IND (vs . JAC)
Nick Boyle Note
Nick Boyle photo 43. Nick Boyle BAL (at CIN)
Jason Witten Note
Jason Witten photo 44. Jason Witten LV (at DEN)
Cole Kmet Note
Cole Kmet photo 45. Cole Kmet CHI (vs . GB)
Jacob Hollister Note
Jacob Hollister photo 46. Jacob Hollister SEA (at SF)
Hollister made the most of his opportunity to get into the starting lineup last year, putting up a 41-349-3 line in 11 games. Unfortunately for Hollister, the Seahawks brought in Greg Olsen this offseason, and Will Dissly looks like he should be ready to contribute early in the season. That puts plenty of roadblocks between Hollister and fantasy-relevance, so he can be firmly ignored on draft day.
12 weeks ago
Ryan Griffin Note
Ryan Griffin photo 47. Ryan Griffin NYJ (at NE)
Adam Trautman Note
Adam Trautman photo 48. Adam Trautman NO (at CAR)
Jeremy Sprinkle Note
Jeremy Sprinkle photo 49. Jeremy Sprinkle WAS (at PHI)
Jordan Reed Note
Jordan Reed photo 50. Jordan Reed SF (vs . SEA)
Robert Tonyan Note
Robert Tonyan photo 51. Robert Tonyan GB (at CHI)
Drew Sample Note
Drew Sample photo 52. Drew Sample CIN (vs . BAL)
Dalton Keene Note
Dalton Keene photo 53. Dalton Keene NE (vs . NYJ)
Kaden Smith Note
Kaden Smith photo 54. Kaden Smith NYG (vs . DAL)
Mo Alie-Cox Note
Mo Alie-Cox photo 55. Mo Alie-Cox IND (vs . JAC)
Foster Moreau Note
Foster Moreau photo 56. Foster Moreau LV (at DEN)
Anthony Firkser Note
Anthony Firkser photo 57. Anthony Firkser TEN (at HOU)
Maxx Williams Note
Maxx Williams photo 58. Maxx Williams ARI (at LAR)
Do you know how many times a Cardinals tight end saw more than three targets last year? Once. It was in Week 17. How many times did they score more than 7.1 half PPR points? Three times. There's no upside or targets in Kliff Kingsbury's offense for a tight end, especially knowing they added DeAndre Hopkins to the offense.
13 weeks ago
Kahale Warring Note
Kahale Warring photo 59. Kahale Warring HOU (vs . TEN)
Albert Okwuegbunam Note
Albert Okwuegbunam photo 60. Albert Okwuegbunam DEN (vs . LV)
Ricky Seals-Jones Note
Ricky Seals-Jones photo 61. Ricky Seals-Jones KC (vs . LAC)
Jaeden Graham Note
Jaeden Graham photo 62. Jaeden Graham ATL (at TB)
Jesse James Note
Jesse James photo 63. Jesse James DET (vs . MIN)
James O'Shaughnessy Note
James O'Shaughnessy photo 64. James O'Shaughnessy JAC (at IND)
Tyler Kroft Note
Tyler Kroft photo 65. Tyler Kroft BUF (vs . MIA)
Josh Hill Note
Josh Hill photo 66. Josh Hill NO (at CAR)
Harrison Bryant Note
Harrison Bryant photo 67. Harrison Bryant CLE (vs . PIT)
Dalton Schultz Note
Dalton Schultz photo 68. Dalton Schultz DAL (at NYG)
Delanie Walker Note
Delanie Walker photo 69. Delanie Walker FA (BYE)
Adam Shaheen Note
Adam Shaheen photo 70. Adam Shaheen MIA (at BUF)
Marcedes Lewis Note
Marcedes Lewis photo 71. Marcedes Lewis GB (at CHI)
Brycen Hopkins Note
Brycen Hopkins photo 72. Brycen Hopkins LAR (vs . ARI)
Ross Dwelley Note
Ross Dwelley photo 73. Ross Dwelley SF (vs . SEA)
Nick Vannett Note
Nick Vannett photo 74. Nick Vannett DEN (vs . LV)
Josiah Deguara Note
Josiah Deguara photo 75. Josiah Deguara GB (at CHI)
Virgil Green Note
Virgil Green photo 76. Virgil Green LAC (at KC)
Hunter Bryant Note
Hunter Bryant photo 77. Hunter Bryant DET (vs . MIN)
Demetrius Harris Note
Demetrius Harris photo 78. Demetrius Harris CHI (vs . GB)
Durham Smythe Note
Durham Smythe photo 79. Durham Smythe MIA (at BUF)
Chris Manhertz Note
Chris Manhertz photo 80. Chris Manhertz CAR (vs . NO)
MyCole Pruitt Note
MyCole Pruitt photo 81. MyCole Pruitt TEN (at HOU)
Jordan Thomas Note
Jordan Thomas photo 82. Jordan Thomas NE (vs . NYJ)
Ryan Izzo Note
Ryan Izzo photo 83. Ryan Izzo NE (vs . NYJ)
Blake Bell Note
Blake Bell photo 84. Blake Bell DAL (at NYG)
Levine Toilolo Note
Levine Toilolo photo 85. Levine Toilolo NYG (vs . DAL)
Thaddeus Moss Note
Thaddeus Moss photo 86. Thaddeus Moss WAS (at PHI)
Tyler Conklin Note
Tyler Conklin photo 87. Tyler Conklin MIN (at DET)
Deon Yelder Note
Deon Yelder photo 88. Deon Yelder KC (vs . LAC)
Darrell Daniels Note
Darrell Daniels photo 89. Darrell Daniels ARI (at LAR)
Cethan Carter Note
Cethan Carter photo 90. Cethan Carter CIN (vs . BAL)
Richard Rodgers Note
Richard Rodgers photo 91. Richard Rodgers PHI (vs . WAS)
Jake Butt Note
Jake Butt photo 92. Jake Butt DEN (vs . LV)
Trevon Wesco Note
Trevon Wesco photo 93. Trevon Wesco NYJ (at NE)
Lee Smith Note
Lee Smith photo 94. Lee Smith BUF (vs . MIA)
Jacob Breeland Note
Jacob Breeland photo 95. Jacob Breeland BAL (at CIN)
Colby Parkinson Note
Colby Parkinson photo 96. Colby Parkinson SEA (at SF)
Tyler Davis Note
Tyler Davis photo 97. Tyler Davis JAC (at IND)
Stephen Anderson Note
Stephen Anderson photo 98. Stephen Anderson LAC (at KC)
Andrew Beck Note
Andrew Beck photo 99. Andrew Beck DEN (vs . LV)
Luke Willson Note
Luke Willson photo 100. Luke Willson BAL (at CIN)
Donald Parham Jr. Note
Donald Parham Jr. photo 101. Donald Parham Jr. LAC (at KC)
Derek Carrier Note
Derek Carrier photo 102. Derek Carrier LV (at DEN)
Luke Stocker Note
Luke Stocker photo 103. Luke Stocker ATL (at TB)
Marcus Baugh Note
Marcus Baugh photo 104. Marcus Baugh WAS (at PHI)
Nick Keizer Note
Nick Keizer photo 105. Nick Keizer KC (vs . LAC)
Charles Clay Note
Charles Clay photo 106. Charles Clay FA (BYE)
Zach Gentry Note
Zach Gentry photo 107. Zach Gentry PIT (at CLE)
Geoff Swaim Note
Geoff Swaim photo 108. Geoff Swaim TEN (at HOU)
Joshua Perkins Note
Joshua Perkins photo 109. Joshua Perkins PHI (vs . WAS)
Johnny Mundt Note
Johnny Mundt photo 110. Johnny Mundt LAR (vs . ARI)
Jeff Heuerman Note
Jeff Heuerman photo 111. Jeff Heuerman FA (BYE)
Tommy Sweeney Note
Tommy Sweeney photo 112. Tommy Sweeney BUF (vs . MIA)
Isaac Nauta Note
Isaac Nauta photo 113. Isaac Nauta DET (vs . MIN)
Noah Togiai Note
Noah Togiai photo 114. Noah Togiai IND (vs . JAC)
J.P. Holtz Note
J.P. Holtz photo 115. J.P. Holtz CHI (vs . GB)
Stephen Carlson Note
Stephen Carlson photo 116. Stephen Carlson CLE (vs . PIT)
Charlie Woerner Note
Charlie Woerner photo 117. Charlie Woerner SF (vs . SEA)
Garrett Griffin Note
Garrett Griffin photo 118. Garrett Griffin NO (at CAR)
Khari Lee Note
Khari Lee photo 119. Khari Lee DET (vs . MIN)
Hale Hentges Note
Hale Hentges photo 120. Hale Hentges IND (vs . JAC)
Eric Tomlinson Note
Eric Tomlinson photo 121. Eric Tomlinson BAL (at CIN)
Colin Thompson Note
Colin Thompson photo 122. Colin Thompson CAR (vs . NO)
Jesper Horsted Note
Jesper Horsted photo 123. Jesper Horsted CHI (vs . GB)
Antony Auclair Note
Antony Auclair photo 124. Antony Auclair TB (vs . ATL)
Sean McKeon Note
Sean McKeon photo 125. Sean McKeon DAL (at NYG)
Pharaoh Brown Note
Pharaoh Brown photo 126. Pharaoh Brown HOU (vs . TEN)
Eric Saubert Note
Eric Saubert photo 127. Eric Saubert JAC (at IND)
Charles Scarff Note
Charles Scarff photo 128. Charles Scarff FA (BYE)
Jerell Adams Note
Jerell Adams photo 129. Jerell Adams BAL (at CIN)
Jared Pinkney Note
Jared Pinkney photo 130. Jared Pinkney ATL (at TB)
Tanner Hudson Note
Tanner Hudson photo 131. Tanner Hudson TB (vs . ATL)
Ben Ellefson Note
Ben Ellefson photo 132. Ben Ellefson JAC (at IND)
Mason Schreck Note
Mason Schreck photo 133. Mason Schreck CIN (vs . BAL)
Daniel Brown Note
Daniel Brown photo 134. Daniel Brown NYJ (at NE)
Austin Fort Note
Austin Fort photo 135. Austin Fort DEN (vs . LV)