2024 Dynasty Mock Draft: Marvin Harrison Jr. Sneaks Into the First Round, Kyren Williams Falls After 2024 NFL Draft

After the NFL Draft finalized the fantasy football landscape for this year, here is a closer look at our 2024 dynasty mock draft in a 1QB format.

One great way to scratch your fantasy football itch during the slog of the offseason is to join a dynasty startup draft to build your own version of an NFL franchise.

After the 2024 NFL Draft determined the landing spots of the incoming rookie prospects, here is how our latest 2024 dynasty mock draft shook out.

2024 Startup Dynasty Mock Draft | PPR 1QB

1.01) Justin Jefferson, WR, Minnesota Vikings

One could certainly make a case for a handful of other players to select as the No. 1 overall pick in a dynasty startup fantasy draft. Yet, I still believe Justin Jefferson is deserving of the top spot.

The change under center for the Minnesota Vikings and his injury-riddled 2023 campaign will likely cause many to go in a different direction with some of these other top options on the board, but Jefferson’s historic production under the age of 25 — NFL record 5,899 receiving yards — proves he is still among the elite at his position and could continue to get even better if J.J. McCarthy proves he is the franchise-caliber quarterback many believe he is.

1.02) Bijan Robinson, RB, Atlanta Falcons

Former Atlanta Falcons head coach Arthur Smith’s usage of Bijan Robinson was startling as he didn’t feature a dynamic talent the team spent top-10 NFL Draft capital on despite running a run-heavy offensive scheme.

Well, Robinson dynasty shareholders can officially rejoice because Smith is out, and Zac Robinson is in as the new offensive coordinator heading into the 2024 NFL season.

Zac Robinson spent last year with the Los Angeles Rams, who featured Kyren Williams exclusively in the backfield in 2023. Bijan had an excellent amount of usage in the passing game his rookie year with a 17.2% target share and ranked in the top-10 at the position with 5.4 yards per touch on his way to a RB9 overall finish.

If Bijan is truly unleashed in this offensive scheme with improved QB play with Kirk Cousins under center, then we could be in for something very exciting for years to come.

1.03) CeeDee Lamb, WR, Dallas Cowboys

One thing we can definitively say about Dallas Cowboys WR CeeDee Lamb is that he has continued to improve every season he has been in the NFL.

Lamb’s Receiving Production Every Year of His NFL Career:

  • 2020: 111 targets, 74 receptions, 935 yards, five TDs (WR22)
  • 2021: 120 targets, 79 receptions, 1,102 yards, six TDs (WR19)
  • 2022: 156 targets, 107 receptions, 1,359 yards, nine TDs (WR5)
  • 2023: 181 targets, 135 receptions, 1,749 yards, 12 TDs (WR1)

Quite frankly, Lamb has an incredibly strong case as the No. 1 overall pick in dynasty startup drafts with his elite target share and secure QB situation in a productive offense. He is an excellent player to build the foundation of your team around in dynasty formats.

1.04) Breece Hall, RB, New York Jets

Despite playing on a bottom-four scoring offense in the league last year, New York Jets RB Breece Hall still managed to finish the season as the RB2 overall in full-PPR formats, a feat that hasn’t been accomplished since 2007 by Frank Gore.

If you are worried about the Jets selecting Braelon Allen or Isaiah Davis in this year’s draft, that likely means you were never a believer in Hall to begin with.

Assuming Aaron Rodgers comes back healthy and provides the Jets with even average quarterback play, Hall’s situation should improve drastically in the very near future.

One can certainly expect the Jets to drastically improve upon their league-worst 37 trips to the red zone last year, which means Hall’s ceiling is legitimately the RB1 in 2024 and potentially beyond if Rodgers plays past the 2024 season.

1.05) Ja’Marr Chase, WR, Cincinnati Bengals

It would be easy to glance at Ja’Marr Chase’s WR11 and WR12 finishes over the last two seasons as a major disappointment, but he is still an elite 24-year-old talent paired with an MVP-caliber quarterback for years to come.

His 145 targets and 100 receptions in 2023 were actually both career highs and could foreshadow an uptick in work in the very near future with Tee Higgins’ future with the franchise currently up in the air.

Some may argue investing the 1.05 in a player who has somewhat failed to live up to expectations for two consecutive seasons may be a bit too pricey. But there are few players under the age of 25 who represent the type of fantasy floor and elite ceiling Chase possesses in this Bengals’ offense.

1.06) Jahmyr Gibbs, RB, Detroit Lions

Considering Jahmyr Gibbs ceded north of 200+ carries to David Montgomery — which included 50 carries in the red zone — his fantasy finish as the RB10 with 1,261 total yards and 11 TDs should be considered an incredible success in his rookie year.

Gibbs was outstanding on a per-touch basis and caught 52 of his 71 targets last season, which provides a nice full-PPR floor for dynasty shareholders to rely on in this high-powered Detroit Lions offense.

Assuming his 57.5% snap share increases by a noteworthy margin while relegating Montgomery to more of a complimentary role, Gibbs’ fantasy upside in Detroit’s offense could enter elite territory while the floor isn’t nearly as scary as many thought heading into last season.

1.07) Amon-Ra St. Brown, WR, Detroit Lions

Speaking of fantasy floors, one could argue Amon-Ra St. Brown is right there with Lamb and the Miami Dolphins’ Tyreek Hill with the highest production floors at the WR position heading into the upcoming season.

Despite playing alongside the aforementioned Gibbs and the TE1 overall last year, St. Brown still finished with career highs with 164 targets, 119 receptions, 1,515 yards, and 10 TDs. In a similar fashion to Lamb, he has seen his usage and production climb in every season of his young NFL career.

Some would argue he is in a crowded situation with the plethora of playmakers at the disposal of quarterback Jared Goff, but there is not a shred of evidence that suggests St. Brown isn’t one of the safest fantasy assets to build the core of your dynasty roster around heading into 2024.

1.08) Christian McCaffrey, RB, San Francisco 49ers

Eventually, the top-scoring non-QB had to come off of the board. Christian McCaffrey’s 2,023 total yards and 21 touchdowns from scrimmage this past year made him the runaway top overall RB in fantasy football by a wide margin.

To give you an idea of just how dominant McCaffrey has been in a Niners uniform, he is the easy RB1 overall in full-PPR formats since his San Francisco debut back in Week 7 of the 2022 season. Last year, he outscored the RB2 overall (Breece Hall) by 100.8 fantasy points.

After leading the league in total touches (339), total touchdowns (21), and rushing yards after contact (573), there should be no worry at this time about him turning 28 years old this upcoming season.

Making this selection in the first round should mean you are willing to build a roster to help compete for a dynasty championship this year, but you could always attempt to trade him for other assets in-season when the price of highly productive veteran players tends to rise if things don’t go your way in 2024.

1.09) Marvin Harrison Jr., WR, Arizona Cardinals

Elite receiver prospects are very hard to come by in dynasty leagues. No matter what prospect profile model you try to build out, Marvin Harrison Jr. projects as a future star in the NFL.

Harrison steps into a situation with the Arizona Cardinals where his top competition for targets are Zay Jones, Michael Wilson, and Greg Dortch, which makes him a candidate to see north of 140+ targets from Kyler Murray during his rookie season.

Harrison’s ideal size (6’3”, 209 pounds), speed, great hands, and wide catch radius combined with exceptional route-running nuance, a great release package, and formation versatility projects him as a rookie receiver who could not only see instant fantasy success in 2024, but provide your team with a WR1 for the next 10 years.

1.10) Jonathan Taylor, RB, Indianapolis Colts

The brutal contract situation that dynasty managers saw playing out in front of the public eye during training camp last season was enough to make shareholders very uneasy for about a two-month stretch. But ultimately Taylor got his bag and is well-positioned in an ascending offense to make a return trip to an elite fantasy producer at the RB position in 2024.

Taylor finished the 2023 campaign with two 90+ yard rushing performances, which included 188 yards on the ground in the season finale against the Houston Texans.

If head coach Shane Steichen can fully unlock Anthony Richardson’s elite fantasy ceiling in this Colts offense, Taylor will certainly reap the fantasy benefits for the duration of his contract extension.

1.11) A.J. Brown, WR, Philadelphia Eagles

The weird end to the Philadelphia Eagles’ 2023 campaign likely masks another great year’s worth of production for A.J. Brown, who finished his second season in Philly with 106 receptions for 1,456 yards and seven scores.

Brown had a historic six-game run with 6+ receptions and 130+ receiving yards during the first half of the season, but he faded a bit down the stretch in a similar fashion to the entire team.

Brown signed a three-year extension with the Eagles this offseason, which gives him a fantasy WR1 window for the next three years. That makes him very worthy of a first-round selection in startup formats.

1.12) Garrett Wilson, WR, New York Jets

One thing we can say about Garrett Wilson is we have firmly established that he has the fantasy floor of a WR2 regardless of whoever is under center.

The bulk of Wilson’s receiving production over his first two years in the NFL has come from Zach Wilson, Trevor Siemian, Joe Flacco, and Tim Boyle. He has still managed to finish as the WR21 and WR26.

If the dynasty fantasy world is fair and just, Wilson catching passes from Rodgers should help him finally live up to the fantasy ceiling many dynasty shareholders believed he possessed when he entered the league two seasons ago.

2.01) Patrick Mahomes, QB, Kansas City Chiefs

The only quarterback to appear in the first two rounds of this startup draft in a 1QB format is the player who doesn’t really require much of an introduction from me.

Patrick Mahomes is the best player in the NFL and is on a GOAT-type trajectory to start his NFL career, which includes six straight seasons as a top-eight fantasy QB, where he has thrown for over 4,000 yards and 26+ TDs every year.

One could argue that there is no safer selection than Mahomes in any fantasy draft, which makes him well worth a second-round pick.

2.02) Travis Etienne Jr., RB, Jacksonville Jaguars

The Jacksonville Jaguars’ offense may have been a bit of a disappointment last year, but that doesn’t apply to Travis Etienne, who finished as the RB3 overall with 1,484 yards and 12 TDs.

His 325 total touches were 70 more than his 2022 total, even with Tank Bigsby in the backfield last season. The Jaguars did not bring in any significant competition for touches for Etienne this offseason, which makes him a strong candidate to return on RB1 value again in 2024.

2.03) Tyreek Hill, WR, Miami Dolphins

The statistical floor of Tyreek Hill in a Miami Dolphins uniform is 119 receptions and 1,700+ yards, which is evident by his two consecutive WR2 overall finishes since being traded by the Kansas City Chiefs ahead of the 2022 NFL season.

Hill is a veteran receiver who just turned 30 years old and has hinted at potentially retiring at the end of his current contract. Now, retirement claims can always change, and Hill has shown absolutely no signs of slowing down.

There is no reason to believe Hill won’t be great in 2024, but his fantasy managers may want to temper their expectations for how much longer he can continue to produce this level of fantasy excellence on the field.

2.04) Saquon Barkley, RB, Philadelphia Eagles

Considering the ineptitude of the New York Giants’ offense since Saquon Barkley was added to the team at No. 2 overall in the 2018 NFL Draft, the fact that he has still managed to generate RB1, RB10, RB5, and RB13 fantasy finishes during his healthier seasons should be viewed as a positive accomplishment.

After the Giants let him walk this offseason, Barkley now joins an Eagles’ offense that has finished inside the top-10 rushing offenses the past four years.

Sure, he’ll lose some goal-line looks to Jalen Hurts, but Barkley’s fantasy ceiling certainly feels like the highest it’s been in a long time.

2.05) Sam LaPorta, TE, Detroit Lions

How high is too high to take Sam LaPorta, who finished his rookie year as the TE1 overall in fantasy football?

You’ll have to answer that question for yourself, but the middle of the second round of a startup dynasty draft isn’t a bad spot for adding a player who lived up to his fantasy ceiling in year one of his NFL career with 86 receptions for 889 yards and 10 TDs.

When you consider his potentially elite value at a position that has traditionally been very thin outside of the top options, LaPorta makes plenty of sense at this point of the draft.

2.06) Puka Nacua, WR, Los Angeles Rams

Speaking of the real deal, there are still plenty of non-believers out there trying to dismiss Los Angeles Rams WR Puka Nacua’s productive rookie year. Check that, it wasn’t just a productive rookie year … it was historic.

Nacua rewrote the record books with the most receptions (105) and receiving yards (1,486) by a rookie wide receiver in NFL history.

Cooper Kupp did miss the first four games of the season, but using that narrative to dismiss Nacua’s exceptional first year in the NFL feels really lazy.

Kupp and Nacua appeared in 12 games together this year, and Nacua caught more passes and had more yards collectively than Kupp over those dozen contests.

Nacua is well positioned for another productive season with a quality quarterback and gifted offensive mind heading into 2024.

2.07) Malik Nabers, WR, New York Giants

Malik Nabers’ elite separation skills, dynamic playmaking ability after the catch, route running nuance, and excellent ball skills suggest he is going to be an instant fantasy impact player at the NFL level. This becomes an even more plausible outcome when you look at who is currently in the Giants’ WR room.

No disrespect to players like Wan’Dale Robinson, Jalin Hyatt, and Darius Slayton, but none of them really hold a candle to the type of fantasy ceiling Nabers possesses. New York hasn’t seen a receiver top 70 receptions or 800 yards receiving in a season since 2018.

With the lack of elite playmakers currently on the Giants’ offense, Nabers has the opportunity to be a target funnel in New York in a similar way to how Stefon Diggs was utilized by Brian Daboll in Buffalo. That gives Nabers the chance to make a huge fantasy impact immediately despite having a lackluster QB in Daniel Jones.

2.08) Drake London, WR, Atlanta Falcons

Improved quarterback play, a new offensive scheme, and a great prospect profile still make Drake London a great dynasty asset heading into his third year in the NFL.

Similar to Garrett Wilson, London produced a fantasy WR3 floor in a terrible set of circumstances early in his career. This new offensive scheme under Zac Robinson has produced great fantasy seasons from Puka Nacua, Cooper Kupp, and Justin Jefferson in recent years.

Assuming London sees a significant bump in targets with Kirk Cousins under center, the 22-year-old receiver could be primed for a breakout season in 2024 and is finally positioned to see sustained fantasy success in Atlanta.

2.09) Kyren Williams, RB, Los Angeles Rams

Kyren Williams’ breakout season in 2023 has been, unfortunately, paired with the addition of Blake Corum on Day 2 of the 2024 NFL Draft, which clouds the long-term dynasty outlook of the RB7 from last year.

Williams’ 2023 numbers were nothing short of outstanding. To give you an idea of how great he was last year, Williams trailed only McCaffrey in fantasy points per game in full-PPR formats and actually averaged more touches per game than McCaffrey last season.

Williams’ 1,350 total yards and 15 total touchdowns in just 12 games last year have him in elite territory, which makes me a bit more inclined to believe he is still the best option in the Rams’ backfield in 2024.

2.10) Rome Odunze, WR, Chicago Bears

This is definitely more of a long-term play, but Rome Odunze’s pairing with No. 1 overall pick Caleb Williams gives him a great dynasty outlook past 2024.

Sure, you will probably be forced to stomach some pedestrian fantasy returns early in his career with some of the best target competition in the league with DJ Moore, Keenan Allen, Cole Kmet, and D’Andre Swift on the roster.

Yet, Odunze’s elite contested catch ability, wide catch radius, savvy route running, and formation versatility all project him to be a potential WR1 in the NFL for a great quarterback prospect for years to come.

2.11) Rachaad White, RB, Tampa Bay Buccaneers

This ranking of Rachaad White is certainly going to be a bit polarizing.

Admittedly, White’s ideal volume in the passing game was the reason for his great fantasy production in 2023 — catching 64 passes for 549 yards. Yet, he averaged a poor 3.64 yards per carry, which was lower than his disappointing mark of 3.73 during his rookie season, over his 272 rushes for 990 yards on the ground.

The addition of Oregon’s Bucky Irving provides some quality depth to this backfield, but he is undersized and lacks the explosive traits to suggest he will be a better option than White as a ball carrier.

The addition of Graham Barton to the interior of the Bucs’ offensive line in the 2024 NFL Draft could help raise the fantasy ceiling to one of the best full-PPR floors at the running back position this upcoming season.

2.12) De’Von Achane, RB, Miami Dolphins

If we consider White a polarizing dynasty asset, then Miami Dolphins RB De’Von Achane could spark even more heated debates in dynasty startup drafts.

No matter what type of concerns you may have about Achane’s profile, his 455 rushing yards on just 37 carries — 12.3 yards per carry — with an additional eight receptions for 63 yards and seven total TDs over just a three-game stretch early in his rookie year proves he can be an elite fantasy producer in this offense. Achane’s ceiling does feel the RB1 overall.

Yet, missing six games his rookie season and the team selecting an explosive back in Tennessee’s Jaylen Wright to join Achane and Raheem Mostert in this Miami backfield doesn’t exactly suggest Achane will ever be the bell cow back of this offense.

His average of 11 touches for 90 total yards per game can be viewed in a multitude of ways, but ultimately he is in a great position in an explosive offense to be a big fantasy difference maker for your dynasty squad.

3.01) Chris Olave, WR, New Orleans Saints

Few players have flashed the exceptional separation skills of New Orleans Saints WR Chris Olave through their first two seasons in the NFL.

Yet, his first year playing with quarterback Derek Carr was filled with mixed results while they were trying to get on the same page.

Things definitely started to trend in the right direction with Olave generating 5+ receptions and 90+ receiving yards in four of the last eight games last season.

Olave still projects as the focal point of the Saints’ passing attack again heading into the 2024 season and possesses the skill set to make the jump among the elite fantasy producers at the position, but much of that will depend largely on whether or not Carr can produce at higher level this upcoming season.

3.02) Jaylen Waddle, WR, Miami Dolphins

If Tyreek Hill didn’t exist, Jaylen Waddle would likely be a first-round pick in dynasty startup drafts.

Unfortunately, being teammates with a player who has caught 119 passes for 1,700+ yards is going to undoubtedly lower the fantasy ceiling for anyone. Hill is under contract with Miami for the next two years, which will likely keep Waddle in the WR2 range for those seaons. Past that, situations can change drastically for a player.

Waddle possesses WR1 upside and is still a great high-end fantasy WR2, but his immediate production outlook does drop a very talented player slightly down the board with Hill’s immense presence and production capping Waddle’s ceiling by a significant margin.

3.03) DeVonta Smith, WR, Philadelphia Eagles

If A.J. Brown didn’t exist, DeVonta Smith would be much higher on this list.

Forgive me if there is a bit of an echo in here, but there are some similarities between the receiver pecking orders in Philadelphia and Miami.

Smith has seen fewer targets, caught fewer passes, produced fewer yards, and scored fewer touchdowns combined than his elite receiver counterpart.

That isn’t to say Smith isn’t an elite receiver in his own right. He’s an exceptional route runner, explosive downfield playmaker, and a great YAC threat, but Brown feels more secure on a week-in week-out basis, which pushes Smith down the board a bit in a similar fashion to Waddle.

3.04) Michael Pittman Jr., WR, Indianapolis Colts

After producing 109 receptions, 1,152 yards, and four TDs on 156 targets last year, Michael Pittman registered a career-best WR13 fantasy finish in 2023.

This is the part where I remind you the bulk of his production came with a backup quarterback in Gardner Minshew at the helm, which actually makes these numbers a bit more impressive when you take a closer look at Pittman’s production from last season.

Pittman’s first year in Shane Steichen’s system saw him take a similar role to A.J. Brown as a high-volume moveable weapon in this offense. If Anthony Richardson manages to sustain the glimpses of success we saw from him during his rookie year, this could feel like a nice discount for a low-end WR1.

3.05) DJ Moore, WR, Chicago Bears

Some may argue DJ Moore had some of the best quarterback play of his NFL career with Justin Fields under center for the Bears for the majority of last season, which helped Moore produce a career year across the board with 96 receptions, 1,364 yards, and eight TDs.

Now, Moore potentially gets another upgrade with Caleb Williams becoming the Bears’ franchise QB heading into 2024.

Yet, this potentially improved QB play could come paired with fewer targets with the additions of Rome Odunze and Keenan Allen this offseason.

Still, Moore is likely to lead the team in targets in 2024 and could be a great 1A/1B option in an ascending offense entering his late 20s.

3.06) Dalton Kincaid, TE, Buffalo Bills

The Buffalo Bills’ decision to replace Stefon Diggs and Gabe Davis with Curtis Samuel and rookie Keon Coleman could lead to a sizeable jump in targets for second-year TE Dalton Kincaid, who finished the year as the TE11 with 73 receptions for 673 yards and two scores while splitting time with Dawson Knox at tight end.

There is a real scenario where I could see Kincaid leading the Bills in targets this season, which is a great position to be in with a quarterback like Josh Allen throwing you the ball.

3.07) Brock Bowers, TE, Las Vegas Raiders

From a pure talent perspective, Brock Bowers is my TE1 overall in dynasty. Yet, his current fantasy situation definitely leaves a lot to be desired.

Bowers is the best yards-after-catch threat I’ve ever seen as a tight end prospect entering the league. He possesses elite athleticism for the position. It is unfortunate he will be catching passes from either Aidan O’Connell or Gardner Minshew while competing with Davante Adams, Jakobi Meyers, and Michael Mayer for targets to start his career.

I’m going to aggressively rank Bowers in the third round of this mock because I believe his talent will eventually see him ascend to TE1 overall status at some point during his NFL career.

3.08) Zay Flowers, WR, Baltimore Ravens

Zay Flowers’ excellent rookie campaign produced 77 receptions, 858 yards, and five scores on 108 targets. Flowers proved to be a moveable weapon — lining up in the slot 31% of the time — who attacked all three levels of the football field while seeing 23 deep targets 20+ yards downfield last year, which ranked inside the top 25 at the position. He flashed exceptional run-after-catch ability (RAC) with 444 yards with the ball in his hands.

If Lamar Jackson continues to get even better as a passer in Todd Monken’s offensive system, Flowers is going to be a focal point of that production.

3.09) T.J. Hockenson, TE, Minnesota Vikings

A devastating knee injury likely cost Minnesota Vikings TE T.J. Hockenson in 2023 the first TE1 overall finish of his career, but it doesn’t take away from the fact that his role in Kevin O’Connell’s scheme is great for his long-term fantasy outlook.

Hockenson’s 95 receptions for 960 yards with multiple quarterbacks under center were both career highs. Assuming there is no significant drop off in his game after the knee injury, he is well-positioned to be an elite asset with TE1 overall upside at the position for years to come.

3.10) Josh Allen, QB, Buffalo Bills

Speaking of value at the position, one could make an argument no player has had a more dominant fantasy run at his position than Josh Allen over a four-year span.

His fantasy finishes have been the QB1, QB2, QB1, and QB1 during that stretch. Yet, Allen’s elite fantasy production all came with Stefon Diggs in town as his go-to receiver.

Diggs is gone, leaving Khalil Shakir, Curtis Samuel, and rookie Keon Coleman to fill the WR1 void. Sure, Allen still has his elite rushing upside to carry his fantasy value, but that passing ceiling may drop a bit, which is why he isn’t the first quarterback off the board in this mock draft.

3.11) Ladd McConkey, WR, Los Angeles Chargers

When a team loses 229 receptions and 2,339 receiving yards worth of production from the season prior with an exceptionally talented quarterback under center and the top competition for targets are players like Quentin Johnston, Joshua Palmer, and Hayden Hurst, you have the recipe for a big-time fantasy producer at wide receiver.

Ladd McConkey landed in a perfect fantasy situation entering the NFL. Most would assume that is because he is playing with Justin Herbert and the team just parted ways with Keenan Allen, Austin Ekeler, Mike Williams, and Gerald Everett. While that is true, there is so much more to his potential fantasy fit here in Los Angeles that should get dynasty managers excited.

McConkey is the best route runner on the team with his exceptional stem IQ, electric change of direction skills, and tempo variation. He is the most versatile receiver with regard to his ability to operate either outside or in the slot at a high level. Lastly, he is probably the team’s best run-after-catch threat, with great acceleration, underrated contact balance, and deceptive top speed.

McConkey isn’t as physically gifted as the other top rookie receivers drafted ahead of him, but he has the best fantasy situation of any rookie receiver in this class.

3.12) James Cook, RB, Buffalo Bills

After years of Devin Singletary flirting with a true fantasy breakout season, Cook delivered the goods with an RB12 finish in full-PPR formats with 1,122 rushing yards on 237 carries and 445 receiving yards on 44 receptions while finding paydirt six times in 2023.

Sure, his usage in the red zone was still frustrating, and the addition of rookie Ray Davis could steal some work away from him, but the team’s shift to a more run-heavy scheme late last year actually raises Cook’s fantasy floor by a big enough margin to push him into the tail end of the third round in this mock.

2024 Dynasty Mock Draft Rounds 4-6

4.01) Isiah Pacheco, RB, Kansas City Chiefs
4.02) Brian Thomas Jr., WR, Jacksonville Jaguars
4.03) Xavier Worthy, WR, Kansas City Chiefs
4.04) Kenneth Walker, RB, Seattle Seahawks
4.05) Trey Benson, RB, Arizona Cardinals
4.06) Jaxon Smith-Njigba, WR, Seattle Seahawks
4.07) Tank Dell, WR, Houston Texans
4.08) Rashee Rice, WR, Kansas City Chiefs
4.09) Tee Higgins, WR, Cincinnati Bengals
4.10) D’Andre Swift, RB, Chicago Bears
4.11) Josh Jacobs, RB, Green Bay Packers
4.12) Nico Collins, WR, Houston Texans

5.01) George Pickens, WR, Pittsburgh Steelers
5.02) Lamar Jackson, QB, Baltimore Ravens
5.03) DK Metcalf, WR, Seattle Seahawks
5.04) Brandon Aiyuk, WR, San Francisco 49ers
5.05) Trey McBride, TE, Arizona Cardinals
5.06) Mark Andrews, TE, Baltimore Ravens
5.07) Deebo Samuel, WR, San Francisco 49ers
5.08) Kyle Pitts, TE, Atlanta Falcons
5.09) Anthony Richardson, QB, Indianapolis Colts
5.10) Keon Coleman, WR, Buffalo Bills
5.11) Jonathan Brooks, RB, Carolina Panthers
5.12) Adonai Mitchell, WR, Indianapolis Colts

6.01) Joe Burrow, QB, Cincinnati Bengals
6.02) Jalen Hurts, QB, Philadelphia Eagles
6.03) C.J. Stroud, QB, Houston Texans
6.04) Caleb Williams, QB, Chicago Bears
6.05) Jordan Addison, WR, Minnesota Vikings
6.06) Ja’Lynn Polk, WR, New England Patriots
6.07) Alvin Kamara, RB, New Orleans Saints
6.08) Tyjae Spears, RB, Tennessee Titans
6.09) Ricky Pearsall, WR, San Francisco 49ers
6.10) Amari Cooper, WR, Cleveland Browns
6.11) Davante Adams, WR, Las Vegas Raiders
6.12) Travis Kelce, TE, Kansas City Chiefs

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