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Fantasy Football Player Notes

Week 1 Rankings

George Kittle Note
George Kittle photo 1. George Kittle SF (vs . ARI)
What happens when you take one of the league's best tight ends, remove all the wide receivers around him due to injury, and then put him up against the league's worst defense against tight ends? We're going to find out in Week 1. The Cardinals were historically bad at defending tight ends last year. Seriously, they allowed league-highs in yards per target (9.02), catch-rate (75.4 percent), and targets per touchdown (8.1). That all amounts to 2.39 PPR points per target, while no other team in the league was over 2.04 points per target. They allowed nearly 70 more PPR points to tight ends than any other team. Am I driving my point home yet? There were 13 tight ends who finished top-10 against them. Ok, I'm done. To be fair, the Cardinals did draft one of my favorite defensive players in the draft when they snagged linebacker/safety hybrid Isaiah Simmons at No. 8 overall. He's going to help, that much is true. However, this is his first NFL game, with no preseason action. If you think it's that simple to stop Kittle, don't you think other teams would've gameplanned to do it? We talked to Jeff Fisher on the FantasyPros Football Podcast a few weeks ago and he told us tight ends are the hardest ones to gameplan against. Start him everywhere you can, including DFS.
32 weeks ago
Travis Kelce Note
Travis Kelce photo 2. Travis Kelce KC (vs . HOU)
Mark Andrews Note
Mark Andrews photo 3. Mark Andrews BAL (vs . CLE)
It may not seem like much, but the exit of Hayden Hurst clears room for more Andrews snaps/targets in 2020. Why would that be? Did you know Andrews played just 31.1 snaps per game last year, or that Hurst played 29.2 snaps per game? Fun fact: Andrews ranked 25th in routes run among tight ends last year. If that were to remain the same, we'd have issues. However, with Hurst gone, we should see a lot more of Andrews on the field, as Boyle was already playing 70 percent of the snaps. In two games against the Browns last year, Andrews finished as the TE1 and TE8, catching 10-of-17 passes for 124 yards and three touchdowns over the two games. He was one of the seven tight ends who finished with top-eight numbers against them, largely in part to do with the 10 touchdowns they allowed to tight ends, which ranked as the second-most in the league. If Andrews picks up even half the snaps that Hurst used to play, he'll be in line for a huge bump in routes run, so the regression some are expecting would be compensated for with more volume. Start Andrews as a high-end TE1 and expect results against a team that's light at safety and linebacker.
32 weeks ago
Zach Ertz Note
Zach Ertz photo 4. Zach Ertz PHI (at WAS)
Now this is what it's like when worlds collide. Ertz and Goedert combined for 222 targets last year. Washington allowed the fourth-most fantasy points to tight ends last year. This is typically where you find an eruption. Ertz totaled 115 yards and a touchdown in two games against them last year, while Goedert chipped in with 71 yards of his own. While I like Jalen Reagor, we can't pretend he's not a rookie (he's out this week). DeSean Jackson is 34 years old. Ertz is clearly in his prime against a team that allowed 1.90 PPR points per target last year (7th-most in NFL). Now, it is a new defense being installed, but that's where the advantage really comes in for the Eagles, as Ertz/Wentz have played together for years in the same offense, while Washington is trying to learn how to communicate amongst each other. With tight ends, communication is paramount, as you'll have one of a cornerback, linebacker, or safety assigned to him, and if one man misses his assignment, Ertz will take advantage. Over the last two years, there's been eight games Alshon Jeffery has missed. Ertz has averaged 10.1 targets in them. Start him as a high-end TE1 in this contest and someone who's an excellent tournament play.
32 weeks ago
Darren Waller Note
Darren Waller photo 5. Darren Waller LV (at CAR)
There are a lot of questions surrounding the wide receivers and running backs in the Raiders' offense and how they'll be deployed, but Waller is the lone constant. The Panthers were the No. 4 defense against tight ends last year, but not because they were so good against them or anything. In fact, the 8.99 yards per target they allowed was the second-highest number in the league behind only the Cardinals. The reason they allowed so few of fantasy points was because tight ends were targeted just 83 times all season (5.2 times per game) against them. Waller had just two games last year with fewer than five targets, including 10 games with seven or more targets. The yardage should be there, and given the new defensive scheme with more than a handful of new starters, Waller should offer a very stable TE1 floor in this game. He can be considered in cash games if you need to save some money from the elite options.
32 weeks ago
Hunter Henry Note
Hunter Henry photo 6. Hunter Henry NE (vs . MIA)
I was down on Henry for most of the offseason, but given the injury to Mike Williams, I can see him living up to his draft cost to start the year. There were six tight ends who saw more than three targets against the Bengals last year, and five of them finished as a top-10 tight end that week, while Ryan Griffin caught five balls for 30 yards, so not a complete bust. The issue was volume against the Bengals, as they only faced 95 tight end targets all season long (5.9 per game). Heck, they faced just 30.9 pass attempts per game, which ranked as the second fewest in the league, though that will be more than enough for Henry to get six-plus targets with their lack of pass catchers available. Start Henry as a solid TE1 this week who's in a plus matchup with a higher target share.
32 weeks ago
Tyler Higbee Note
Tyler Higbee photo 7. Tyler Higbee LAR (vs . DAL)
Higbee and the Rams should be trailing in this potential shootout on SNF, which means more opportunity for the TE to continue his streak of dominant performances. While Gerald Everett's presence can certainly limit Higbee's overall upside, he's still worthy of starting in this matchup.
32 weeks ago
Hayden Hurst Note
Hayden Hurst photo 8. Hayden Hurst ATL (vs . SEA)
The Falcons gave up a second-round pick for him, highlighting just how valuable he was in their eyes. The Seahawks were the second-worst team in the league when it came to defending tight ends last year, but they did something about that this offseason. They went and snagged Pro Bowl safety Jamal Adams. He saw 33 targets in coverage last year and allowed just 150 yards on them. While the scheme likely had something to do with it, the Jets (where Adams came from) were the third-best team against tight ends last year. Learning a new scheme can take time and this will be Adams' first game in a Seahawks uniform, so we might see some time to acclimate, but the same can be said for Hurst in the Falcons offense. I'm still expecting a lot of pass attempts for the Falcons in this game, so Hurst should be in the 5-8 target range, leaving him in the low-end TE1 range, though there's certainly some red tape surrounding this matchup.
32 weeks ago
Evan Engram Note
Evan Engram photo 9. Evan Engram NYG (vs . PIT)
Engram's true ceiling simply isn't here when all Giants receiving options are on the field and healthy, which pushes him down just outside the top-12 TEs in my rankings. This is a tough defense to go up against and Engram may not see the necessary target volume to finish as a top option this week.
32 weeks ago
Jared Cook Note
Jared Cook photo 10. Jared Cook LAC (at CIN)
Regression is going to hit Cook hard this year, as he won't average 16.4 yards per reception or score a touchdown every 7.2 targets. Will he get more targets per game? Hard to say yes when they signed Emmanuel Sanders, adding another quality option to the pass catchers. The Bucs did allow the seventh-most fantasy points to tight ends last year, and it was definitely a safety unit to target. The Bucs did add one of my favorite safeties in the draft when they took Antoine Winfield in the second round, but it's still his first NFL game with no experience. Is there a hole in the Bucs defensive scheme? Teams targeted tight ends 129 times against them, which ranked as the seventh-most in the NFL. Knowing how well the Bucs stop the run, the Saints could resort to a west-coast, quick-hitting offense this week that produces a lot of pass attempts. Cook's lines against them last year were 4/41/1 and 2/33/1, so nothing massive. He's going to be touchdown-dependent throughout the year, but given the fact that he scored in both matchups against them last year, it might not be the worst bet. Consider him a high-end TE2 who comes with a lower floor than most would like. He's not a tight end to consider in cash lineups.
32 weeks ago
Rob Gronkowski Note
Rob Gronkowski photo 11. Rob Gronkowski TB (at NO)
Gronk always has the chance to score, but after a year away from football, he might not be ready to take on a full snap count. If that's the case, he's a touchdown or bust play at the TE position this week. I recommend looking elsewhere if you can.
32 weeks ago
Noah Fant Note
Noah Fant photo 12. Noah Fant DEN (vs . TEN)
For those counting at home, Fant averaged just 2.8 targets per game with Fant under center after averaging 4.7 targets per game with Joe Flacco and Brandon Allen. There is a new offense installed, but there are also a bunch of other weapons that have been added, highlighting the concerns about his volume. The matchup this week is a great one though, as the Titans allowed the sixth-most fantasy points to tight ends last year. There were 12 different tight ends who finished as top-15 options against them, meaning three-quarters of the time, they allowed a streaming-worthy performance. Keep in mind there were only two times a tight end saw more than eight targets, too. Unfortunately, Fant was one of the tight ends who failed to finish as a top-15 tight end against them, as he caught 2-of-3 targets for a measly 16 yards in their Week 6 matchup that was with Flacco under center. Still, tight ends grow rapidly in their first three years, so we should expect him to take a step forward this year. There are a lot of unknowns, but Fant should be considered a high-end TE2 for this plus-matchup.
32 weeks ago
T.J. Hockenson Note
T.J. Hockenson photo 13. T.J. Hockenson DET (vs . CHI)
While the news that Hockenson's ankle is 100% is great, this isn't exactly a matchup that you should feel comfortable rolling him out in. Hockenson's a mid-range TE2 going into the showdown against the Bears.
31 weeks ago
Dallas Goedert Note
Dallas Goedert photo 14. Dallas Goedert PHI (at WAS)
Goedert benefitted from all the injuries last year and received more playing time. With Jeffery and Reagor out, he'll get more time than he typically would, but I can't confidently say he'll get the 60-plus snaps per game he played last year with the return of DeSean Jackson. Goedert actually totaled at least five targets in each of the last nine games, so it's possible that we're all overlooking him in fantasy, but it's hard to say the Eagles have two top-12 tight ends, though with Washington's stats against them, it's not out of the realm of possibilities. Goedert should be considered a semi-risky TE2 but one who isn't a complete dart throw.
32 weeks ago
Jonnu Smith Note
Jonnu Smith photo 15. Jonnu Smith NE (vs . MIA)
The Broncos faced the seventh-most targets to tight ends last year but allowed the 21st-most fantasy points. That highlights the efficiency they had. That's a problem for someone like Smith, who hasn't seen much volume in this offense. Despite Delanie Walker missing over half the season, Smith saw more than five targets just twice all year. He was highly efficient with those targets, averaging 10.0 yards per target. Are there more targets to go around in this offense this year? Teams averaged just 33.6 pass attempts per game, and a large part of that is due to their games averaging just 122.3 plays per game, which was the third-lowest mark in the league. The Titans also ranked in the bottom 12 for total plays per game, and it's why you're seeing the game total as low as it is. Because of the projected low-scoring/low-volume affair between these two, I'd prefer to hold off on Smith as a streamer. He's a TE2 this week.
32 weeks ago
Austin Hooper Note
Austin Hooper photo 16. Austin Hooper CLE (at BAL)
There are a lot of rumors about who will be used and how they'll be used in Kevin Stefanski's offense. After paying Hooper the money they did, you'd think he'd have a large role, but if you recall, the Vikings paid Kyle Rudolph a lot of money prior to last season, then split the targets 50/50 with Irv Smith Jr. Nothing is promised to Hooper, though I do expect him to lead this timeshare. Against the Ravens, I don't know if you necessarily want to start him to find out. They allowed just two tight ends to top 10 PPR points against them last year. One was Travis Kelce, who totaled 7/89/0 on eight targets, and the other one was Ricky Seals-Jones, who caught a long 59-yard touchdown. Hooper caught just two passes that traveled over 20 yards in the air last year, which ranked 15th among tight ends. I wouldn't feel comfortable playing Hooper as a TE1, especially given the matchup, though the loss of Earl Thomas does help the matchup. He should be considered a TE2 who's not even guaranteed more than five targets.
32 weeks ago
Blake Jarwin Note
Blake Jarwin photo 17. Blake Jarwin DAL (at LAR)
If you're looking for a TE option that might still be on waivers in your league, Jarwin has a chance to blow up in this matchup. This should be a shootout on Sunday Night Football and Jarwin should do a ton of damage over the middle of the field.
32 weeks ago
Mike Gesicki Note
Mike Gesicki photo 18. Mike Gesicki MIA (at NE)
There have been a lot of people suggesting Gesicki will be the "big slot" receiver in Chan Gailey's offense, though that's a straight-up guess. Is it possible? Sure, though far from a guarantee. The Patriots were a brutal matchup across the board last year, and that included tight ends, as there were just three of them who topped 44 yards against them. Gesicki played against them twice, totaling just 1/11/0 on two targets in the first meeting but then 4/34/1 on seven targets in the second meeting. The Dolphins were lacking receiving options in the second game, leading to Gesicki's high target total. It also didn't hurt that the Dolphins threw the ball 41 times in that Week 17 game. The Patriots opponents averaged just 59.2 plays per game last year and knowing their offense will slow the pace down with Cam Newton, we could see a low-volume game for the Dolphins offense in general. The changing Patriots defense does make the matchup more appealing, especially knowing safety Patrick Chung opted out, so if you want to play Gesicki as a low-end TE1/high-end TE2, go ahead. He's one of the tight ends in that range I feel somewhat confident saying he'll see at least five targets, though it's not a lock in a new offense, especially knowing he was listed as the No. 2 tight end on the depth chart.
32 weeks ago
Eric Ebron Note
Eric Ebron photo 19. Eric Ebron PIT (at NYG)
It's going to be very interesting to see how the Steelers get Ebron on the field a lot this year, as they are a team that run 3WR sets 70 percent of the time. That means they'll either have one tight end on the field, or they'd have to go without a running back to have two tight ends on the field. So, why can't that be Ebron as the one tight end? Well, he's a horrendous blocker, and that's an issue for a lot of teams, as it makes them predictable when he's on the field. The Giants weren't bad against tight ends last year, as they allowed just 63.2 percent of passes to them be completed, which ranked as the second-best mark in football. That doesn't bode well for Ebron, who's caught just 62.9 percent of passes in his career. The silver lining for Ebron is that the Giants lost their starting safety Xavier McKinney to IR just two weeks before the season, which can expose their lack of depth. Again, my concern is how and when they get Ebron on the field. Hey, they could surprise me and have him out there as a full-time player, but they decided to pay McDonald $5.1 million to be on the team this year. I'm going to see how the snaps play out before trusting them in season-long leagues, though Ebron is clearly my favorite option.
32 weeks ago
Jack Doyle Note
Jack Doyle photo 20. Jack Doyle IND (at JAC)
Many have seemingly overlooked the Colts tight end room, even though both Frank Reich and Philip Rivers have proven to love the position throughout the years. Over the last two years under Reich, tight ends have averaged 9.5 targets per game, which is a massive number. If you were a tight end and saw more than four targets against the Jaguars last year, you finished as a top-13 tight end that particular week. There were nine tight ends who finished with at least 11.1 PPR points against them last year, though Doyle wasn't one of them. In their first matchup, he didn't receive a single target, but it's important to note he was battling shoulder issues and didn't practice all week. In their second matchup, he saw four targets and caught just one for six yards. Even going back to 2018, Doyle totaled just 3/36/0 against them. So, maybe Doug Marrone knows how to keep Reich's tight ends in check? Still, it's hard to pass on Doyle completely when you know that Trey Burton is starting the year on IR. Consider Doyle a streamer who should come with a decent floor despite his struggles in the past while sharing time with others.
32 weeks ago
Chris Herndon IV Note
Chris Herndon IV photo 21. Chris Herndon IV NYJ (at BUF)
There have been rumblings about Herndon's role in the offense, saying he'll be a focal point, and to be fair, they make plenty of sense. The Jets have two new perimeter receivers who have no chemistry with Darnold, and one of them (Perriman) is known to be a deep threat. Knowing the Jets are likely starting five new offensive linemen, it's going to be a work in progress. We can't automatically look at Herndon's success in 2018 and think it translates, as that was prior to Adam Gase's arrival in New York. We do have a history of success with the tight ends that Darnold throws to, however. Even Ryan Griffin was able to haul in 34-of-41 targets for 320 yards and five touchdowns last year. The issue is that the Bills are one of the better teams in the league against tight ends. They allowed just 35.9 yards per game to tight ends last year. Seriously. It helps that tight ends were only targeted 84 times (third fewest in the league), but that says something about their defensive scheme. But when we look at the projected pass attempts for Darnold this week, they have to go somewhere, meaning Herndon should be locked into five-plus targets, which means he can be considered as a streamer. Just understand that his ceiling isn't likely all that high, as there was just one tight end who topped 48 yards against the Bills last year.
32 weeks ago
Ian Thomas Note
Ian Thomas photo 22. Ian Thomas CAR (vs . LV)
With Greg Olsen off to the Seahawks, Thomas gets his shot at the starting lineup. There have been 10 games where Thomas has seen four-plus targets in his short two-year career. In those games, he's totaled 62 targets, 41 receptions, 397 yards, and three touchdowns. Those are numbers that can be streamed, though it's obviously worth noting that this is a brand-new offense. The Raiders allowed just a 64.0 percent completion rate to tight ends last year. That's about all they did that was above average, as they allowed 10 touchdowns (second-most), and 1.94 PPR points per target (fourth-most). Now that the Panthers have three legitimate receivers and the best pass-catching back in the league, it's tough to say Thomas will have a respectful target share. With so many moving parts, it's hard to say you should take any chances with him as a streamer this week, even if the matchup is a good one.
32 weeks ago
Greg Olsen Note
Greg Olsen photo 23. Greg Olsen FA (BYE)
Olsen could be someone worth looking at down the road this season, but there's too much uncertainty with his role on this team going into this matchup to roll him out in your starting lineup.
32 weeks ago
Irv Smith Jr. Note
Irv Smith Jr. photo 24. Irv Smith Jr. MIN (vs . GB)
With Rudolph on the roster, it's unlikely that Smith ever sees enough volume to be start-worthy in fantasy football this season.
32 weeks ago
Tyler Eifert Note
Tyler Eifert photo 25. Tyler Eifert JAC (vs . IND)
After hearing that Josh Oliver would be out for the season, we now know this is Eifert's job. The Colts didn't allow a single tight end more than 73 yards last year, which says a lot about their consistency with the position. They did allow 16 tight ends record at least 22 yards, including 10 of them with four or more receptions. What this highlights is that they're willing to give you the dink-and-dunk completions to the tight end. Through Jay Gruden's nine years as a coach, he's offered a top-16 tight end six times, so Eifert is in a position to succeed in this scheme. Still, Eifert topped 49 yards just twice last year and has scored just four touchdowns over his last 22 games. In his first game with a new team, I'm okay fading him, as there are safer options out there to stream.
32 weeks ago
O.J. Howard Note
O.J. Howard photo 26. O.J. Howard TB (at NO)
Howard could be the TE leader in snaps on this team, but he's not worth looking at in fantasy until we see him actually put it together on the football field.
32 weeks ago
Dawson Knox Note
Dawson Knox photo 27. Dawson Knox BUF (vs . NYJ)
It seemed like Knox was on his way to fantasy relevance as 2019 went on, though the signing of Stefon Diggs certainly removed a lot of that appeal. There were just three games Knox totaled more than four targets last year (without Diggs on the roster). That's not great for his projections moving forward, and neither is the matchup with the Jets, who completely shut down tight ends last year. They allowed just 1.50 PPR points per target, which ranked as the second-lowest number behind only the Vikings. The important part that last year's numbers don't show is the loss of Jamal Adams, who is/was one of the best cover safeties in the game, and the Jets traded him away to the Seahawks. That will be a massive change to adjust to and might take some time. Still, there aren't enough targets to go around to start Knox with any confidence.
32 weeks ago
Kyle Rudolph Note
Kyle Rudolph photo 28. Kyle Rudolph NYG (vs . PIT)
In a low passing volume offense, Rudolph is a touchdown-or-bust option in week one.
32 weeks ago
Jimmy Graham Note
Jimmy Graham photo 29. Jimmy Graham CHI (at DET)
Did you know that the Bears didn't have a 100-yard tight end last year? Let me be clear... I'm not talking about one game. I'm talking about all season. Their leading tight end was J.P. Holtz, who caught seven passes for 91 yards. That will change with Graham, but it's tough to get excited when you know that the most targets a Bears tight end saw last year was four. The Lions were a defense that I'd consider middle of the pack against tight ends last year, as they allowed the 15th-most fantasy points, 7.81 yards per target (10th-most), and 1.76 PPR points per target (14th-most) to the position. Despite there being 10 tight ends who saw five or more targets, they allowed just five top-12 tight end performances on the year. Graham is starting over with a new team and didn't post more than 65 yards in a single game last year. He's still a threat in the red zone, so there's always a chance at a touchdown, but I wouldn't bet on it just yet. He should be considered a TE2 who's touchdown dependent.
32 weeks ago
Will Dissly Note
Will Dissly photo 30. Will Dissly SEA (at ATL)
Darren Fells Note
Darren Fells photo 31. Darren Fells FA (BYE)
C.J. Uzomah Note
C.J. Uzomah photo 32. C.J. Uzomah CIN (vs . LAC)
Gerald Everett Note
Gerald Everett photo 33. Gerald Everett SEA (at ATL)
Jace Sternberger Note
Jace Sternberger photo 34. Jace Sternberger GB (at MIN)
He is someone who should take a big step forward during his sophomore season, though starting out on the COVID list didn't help build rapport with Aaron Rodgers or move him up the depth chart, as he was listed as the No. 3 tight end on their first one. Sternberger was a possession-style tight end while at Texas A&M and has a good set of hands on him, so we could see him succeed as a streamer throughout the year. There are a few issues, though. One - we don't know for certain if he'll be in an every-down role immediately. He's never played more than 36 snaps in an NFL game. And two - the Vikings were the best in the league at slowing down tight ends in 2019. They actually ranked No. 8 against them, but that's due to the volume. They allowed just 1.32 PPR points per target to tight ends, while no other team in the league allowed less than 1.50 PPR points per target. Despite playing against Travis Kelce, Zach Ertz, Darren Waller, Austin Hooper, Evan Engram, and Noah Fant, they allowed just one touchdown on 128 targets. Let's wait to see Sternberger in an every-down role and getting targeted before trusting him. As of now, Marcedes Lewis and Robert Tonyan are ahead of him in the pecking order.
32 weeks ago
David Njoku Note
David Njoku photo 35. David Njoku CLE (at BAL)
Logan Thomas Note
Logan Thomas photo 36. Logan Thomas WAS (vs . PHI)
It seems that Thomas is the primary pass-catching tight end for Washington, though I can't say you should be excited about it. Washington's tight ends combined for just 73 targets last year, the sixth-lowest mark in the league. On top of that, just one tight end reached 10 half-PPR points last year. It's a new coaching staff, but it's clear that Haskins isn't deliberately targeting his tight ends (there were just three occasions where someone saw more than four targets). Thomas himself has been capped at four targets in all but one of his 42 NFL games. On top of all that, the Eagles have been one of the best in the league at stopping tight ends under Jim Schwartz. Throughout the entire 2019 season, they allowed just 681 receiving yards to the position, or 42.6 yards per game. They did lose Malcolm Jenkins, which will hurt, though moving Jalen Mills to safety will likely be a good thing for his efficiency. We'll keep a close eye on Thomas' targets and playing time in Week 1.
32 weeks ago
Devin Asiasi Note
Devin Asiasi photo 37. Devin Asiasi NE (vs . MIA)
Jordan Akins Note
Jordan Akins photo 38. Jordan Akins HOU (at KC)
Jordan Reed Note
Jordan Reed photo 39. Jordan Reed SF (vs . ARI)
Dan Arnold Note
Dan Arnold photo 40. Dan Arnold CAR (vs . LV)
Arnold's nothing more than a touchdown-or-bust option in this offense that barely uses its TEs. I'd recommend looking elsewhere.
32 weeks ago
Nick Boyle Note
Nick Boyle photo 41. Nick Boyle BAL (vs . CLE)
Robert Tonyan Note
Robert Tonyan photo 42. Robert Tonyan GB (at MIN)
Vance McDonald Note
Vance McDonald photo 43. Vance McDonald FA (BYE)
Jason Witten Note
Jason Witten photo 44. Jason Witten LV (at CAR)
Cameron Brate Note
Cameron Brate photo 45. Cameron Brate TB (at NO)
Ryan Griffin Note
Ryan Griffin photo 46. Ryan Griffin NYJ (at BUF)
Mo Alie-Cox Note
Mo Alie-Cox photo 47. Mo Alie-Cox IND (at JAC)
Cole Kmet Note
Cole Kmet photo 48. Cole Kmet CHI (at DET)
Anthony Firkser Note
Anthony Firkser photo 49. Anthony Firkser TEN (at DEN)
Jesse James Note
Jesse James photo 50. Jesse James FA (BYE)
Jeremy Sprinkle Note
Jeremy Sprinkle photo 51. Jeremy Sprinkle WAS (vs . PHI)
Josh Hill Note
Josh Hill photo 52. Josh Hill DET (vs . CHI)
Foster Moreau Note
Foster Moreau photo 53. Foster Moreau LV (at CAR)
Maxx Williams Note
Maxx Williams photo 54. Maxx Williams ARI (at SF)
Jacob Hollister Note
Jacob Hollister photo 55. Jacob Hollister BUF (vs . NYJ)
Drew Sample Note
Drew Sample photo 56. Drew Sample CIN (vs . LAC)
Adam Trautman Note
Adam Trautman photo 57. Adam Trautman NO (vs . TB)
Tyler Kroft Note
Tyler Kroft photo 58. Tyler Kroft NYJ (at BUF)
Dalton Schultz Note
Dalton Schultz photo 59. Dalton Schultz DAL (at LAR)
Adam Shaheen Note
Adam Shaheen photo 60. Adam Shaheen MIA (at NE)
Jaeden Graham Note
Jaeden Graham photo 61. Jaeden Graham ATL (vs . SEA)
Kaden Smith Note
Kaden Smith photo 62. Kaden Smith NYG (vs . PIT)
Chris Manhertz Note
Chris Manhertz photo 63. Chris Manhertz JAC (vs . IND)
Albert Okwuegbunam Note
Albert Okwuegbunam photo 64. Albert Okwuegbunam DEN (vs . TEN)
Marcedes Lewis Note
Marcedes Lewis photo 65. Marcedes Lewis GB (at MIN)
Ryan Izzo Note
Ryan Izzo photo 66. Ryan Izzo HOU (at KC)
Nick Vannett Note
Nick Vannett photo 67. Nick Vannett NO (vs . TB)
Kahale Warring Note
Kahale Warring photo 68. Kahale Warring HOU (at KC)
Harrison Bryant Note
Harrison Bryant photo 69. Harrison Bryant CLE (at BAL)
Luke Stocker Note
Luke Stocker photo 70. Luke Stocker ATL (vs . SEA)
Virgil Green Note
Virgil Green photo 71. Virgil Green LAC (at CIN)
MyCole Pruitt Note
MyCole Pruitt photo 72. MyCole Pruitt TEN (at DEN)
Durham Smythe Note
Durham Smythe photo 73. Durham Smythe MIA (at NE)
Josiah Deguara Note
Josiah Deguara photo 74. Josiah Deguara GB (at MIN)
Blake Bell Note
Blake Bell photo 75. Blake Bell KC (vs . HOU)
James O'Shaughnessy Note
James O'Shaughnessy photo 76. James O'Shaughnessy JAC (vs . IND)
Note
 photo 77. (BYE)
Stephen Anderson Note
Stephen Anderson photo 78. Stephen Anderson LAC (at CIN)
Deon Yelder Note
Deon Yelder photo 79. Deon Yelder FA (BYE)
Demetrius Harris Note
Demetrius Harris photo 80. Demetrius Harris CHI (at DET)
Luke Willson Note
Luke Willson photo 81. Luke Willson SEA (at ATL)
Cethan Carter Note
Cethan Carter photo 82. Cethan Carter MIA (at NE)
Brycen Hopkins Note
Brycen Hopkins photo 83. Brycen Hopkins LAR (vs . DAL)
Jordan Thomas Note
Jordan Thomas photo 84. Jordan Thomas IND (at JAC)
Levine Toilolo Note
Levine Toilolo photo 85. Levine Toilolo NYG (vs . PIT)
Ross Dwelley Note
Ross Dwelley photo 86. Ross Dwelley SF (vs . ARI)
Tyler Conklin Note
Tyler Conklin photo 87. Tyler Conklin MIN (vs . GB)
Johnny Mundt Note
Johnny Mundt photo 88. Johnny Mundt LAR (vs . DAL)
Lee Smith Note
Lee Smith photo 89. Lee Smith ATL (vs . SEA)
Jake Butt Note
Jake Butt photo 90. Jake Butt FA (BYE)
Donald Parham Jr. Note
Donald Parham Jr. photo 91. Donald Parham Jr. LAC (at CIN)
Marcus Baugh Note
Marcus Baugh photo 92. Marcus Baugh WAS (vs . PHI)
Trevon Wesco Note
Trevon Wesco photo 93. Trevon Wesco NYJ (at BUF)
Derek Carrier Note
Derek Carrier photo 94. Derek Carrier LV (at CAR)
Zach Gentry Note
Zach Gentry photo 95. Zach Gentry PIT (at NYG)
Nick Keizer Note
Nick Keizer photo 96. Nick Keizer KC (vs . HOU)
Darrell Daniels Note
Darrell Daniels photo 97. Darrell Daniels ARI (at SF)
Richard Rodgers Note
Richard Rodgers photo 98. Richard Rodgers PHI (at WAS)
Xavier Grimble Note
Xavier Grimble photo 99. Xavier Grimble BAL (vs . CLE)
Daniel Brown Note
Daniel Brown photo 100. Daniel Brown NYJ (at BUF)
Caleb Wilson Note
Caleb Wilson photo 101. Caleb Wilson PHI (at WAS)
Hale Hentges Note
Hale Hentges photo 102. Hale Hentges FA (BYE)
Stephen Carlson Note
Stephen Carlson photo 103. Stephen Carlson CLE (at BAL)
J.P. Holtz Note
J.P. Holtz photo 104. J.P. Holtz CHI (at DET)
Troy Fumagalli Note
Troy Fumagalli photo 105. Troy Fumagalli FA (BYE)
Jason Croom Note
Jason Croom photo 106. Jason Croom PHI (at WAS)
Andrew Beck Note
Andrew Beck photo 107. Andrew Beck DEN (vs . TEN)
Eric Tomlinson Note
Eric Tomlinson photo 108. Eric Tomlinson BAL (vs . CLE)
Isaac Nauta Note
Isaac Nauta photo 109. Isaac Nauta GB (at MIN)
Antony Auclair Note
Antony Auclair photo 110. Antony Auclair TB (at NO)
Sean McKeon Note
Sean McKeon photo 111. Sean McKeon DAL (at LAR)
Matt Lengel Note
Matt Lengel photo 112. Matt Lengel FA (BYE)
Pharaoh Brown Note
Pharaoh Brown photo 113. Pharaoh Brown HOU (at KC)
Charlie Woerner Note
Charlie Woerner photo 114. Charlie Woerner SF (vs . ARI)
Jesper Horsted Note
Jesper Horsted photo 115. Jesper Horsted CHI (at DET)
Michael Roberts Note
Michael Roberts photo 116. Michael Roberts FA (BYE)
Khari Lee Note
Khari Lee photo 117. Khari Lee DET (vs . CHI)
Noah Togiai Note
Noah Togiai photo 118. Noah Togiai IND (at JAC)
Ben Ellefson Note
Ben Ellefson photo 119. Ben Ellefson JAC (vs . IND)
Jordan Leggett Note
Jordan Leggett photo 120. Jordan Leggett FA (BYE)
Erik Swoope Note
Erik Swoope photo 121. Erik Swoope FA (BYE)
Jordan Franks Note
Jordan Franks photo 122. Jordan Franks CLE (at BAL)
Alex Ellis Note
Alex Ellis photo 123. Alex Ellis FA (BYE)
Tyrone Swoopes Note
Tyrone Swoopes photo 124. Tyrone Swoopes WAS (vs . PHI)
Evan Baylis Note
Evan Baylis photo 125. Evan Baylis KC (vs . HOU)
Cole Hikutini Note
Cole Hikutini photo 126. Cole Hikutini NYG (vs . PIT)