2024 Dynasty Mock Draft (1QB Non-PPR): Where Should You Draft Breece Hall, Bijan Robinson, Jonathan Taylor, and Others?

With the 2023 fantasy season in the rearview mirror, let's take an early look at the first few rounds of a new 2024 dynasty startup mock draft.

We are still in the process of reflecting on the fantasy football season that recently ended. However, dynasty startup draft season is coming. For some of you, it may already be here. As a result, this is a great time to conduct another dynasty mock draft.

This mock will be for a 1QB, non-TE premium PPR dynasty startup. For those interested in Superflex, don’t worry; more mocks are coming.

2024 Dynasty Mock Draft | Round 1

1.01) Justin Jefferson, WR, Minnesota Vikings

There are always changes atop dynasty startup drafts from year to year. But last year, we got it right.

Minnesota Vikings WR Justin Jefferson remains the No. 1 ranked player in dynasty.

Jefferson is entering his fifth season but is still just 25 years old. Although he dealt with a nagging hamstring strain last season, he still surpassed 1,000 receiving yards despite playing in just 10 games.

The dynamic WR averaged 20.2 fantasy points per game last season. He has another 6-9 years atop the position and is my choice for the first-overall pick in dynasty startup drafts.

1.02) Ja’Marr Chase, WR, Cincinnati Bengals

In what was a down year for Cincinnati Bengals WR Ja’Marr Chase, QB Joe Burrow’s No. 1 receiver still managed to average 16.4 fantasy points per game. Chase dealt with a banged-up Burrow, Jake Browning at QB, and then got hurt himself. It was just a rough season for the Bengals.

At 24 years old, Chase is right up there with Jefferson as the guy to anchor dynasty rosters for the better part of the next decade.

1.03) CeeDee Lamb, WR, Dallas Cowboys

Dallas Cowboys WR CeeDee Lamb has been on an upward trajectory since he was drafted in 2020. You name the stat, and it’s gone up every year of Lamb’s career. Targets, receptions, yards, touchdowns, and most importantly, fantasy points per game. He’s gotten better every season.

Lamb reached his final form in 2023, averaging 23.7 fantasy points per game and finishing as the overall WR1. While the annual increases in production are likely to stop now, that doesn’t mean Lamb can’t maintain this level of production. At 25 years old, he should remain atop the WR ranks for as long as Jefferson and Chase.

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

This is the first spot in which I would consider a running back. However, I really don’t like where the running back position is right now as a whole. Detroit Lions WR Amon-Ra St. Brown is unlikely to ever be a 23-points-per-game type of receiver, but he is the ultimate floor guy.

MORE: Detroit Lions Dynasty Trade Advice

St. Brown averaged 20.7 points per game last season, continuing his annual improvement that’s occurred every year he’s been in the league. He saw a 30.2% target share, and it wasn’t just underneath stuff. St. Brown’s total air yards increased from 905 to 1,301, demonstrating an improved ability to stretch the field.

If St. Brown can add that to his game, then my statement about his capped upside will no longer be true. He’s only 24 years old.

1.05) Puka Nacua, WR, Los Angeles Rams

I still can’t get on board with a running back over a wide receiver. Los Angeles Rams WR Puka Nacua went from an afterthought third- or fourth-round dynasty rookie draft pick to a top-five dynasty asset after one season. Yes, it’s warranted.

Nacua broke the rookie record for receptions and yards, catching 105 passes for 1,486 yards. He averaged 17.6 fantasy points per game. This was as a fifth-round rookie.

Nacua will be 23 years old next season. While QB Matthew Stafford matters, I don’t see Stafford going anywhere for at least 2-3 more years. He’s the WR kingmaker, but let’s not pretend as if Nacua is purely a product of Stafford. The man is an immense talent and worthy of being your dynasty team’s top player.

1.06) Breece Hall, RB, New York Jets

Finally, we have our first running back. New York Jets RB Breece Hall is my overall RB1 in dynasty. After his rookie season was cut short due to a torn ACL, Hall returned the very next season to average 17.1 fantasy points. He did this despite not being anywhere near 100% for about half the season.

Now two years removed from the injury, and set to play with QB Aaron Rodgers, Hall is ready to explode. He’s 23 years old with a three-down skill set. As an uber-talented back, Hall should have enough time at the top of the position to justify being drafted this early.

1.07) Garrett Wilson, WR, New York Jets

Back to wide receivers we go. And back-to-back New York Jets!

Jets WR Garrett Wilson’s career hasn’t exactly started the way he or his fantasy managers hoped. The receptions and yardage have been there, but for him to truly unlock his fantasy upside, Wilson needs the touchdowns. That’s never going to happen with the type of options the Jets have been forced to roll out there recently.

MORE: Updated WR Dynasty Rankings

Fortunately, Wilson will be just 24 years old next season. We’ve seen enough to know he’s a special talent. With better quarterback play, he has a double-digit touchdown upside.

Wilson averaged 12.5 points per game last season with a mere three touchdowns. He would be at 16+ if he scored 10 times. And there’s still room to grow in the efficiency department. Before it’s all said and done, Wilson is going to have multiple 100-reception, 1,400-yard seasons.

1.08) Bijan Robinson, RB, Atlanta Falcons

I was driving the Atlanta Falcons RB Bijan Robinson bus so hard ahead of last season. In both redraft and dynasty, he belonged atop draft boards. Then, Arthur Smith happened.

The Atlanta Falcons spent the eighth overall pick on a running back and only gave Robinson 47% of the team’s carries. There’s just no way we, as fantasy managers, can account for irrational coaching.

Fortunately, the Falcons will have a new man in charge this season, Raheem Morris. The Falcons still need to figure out who’s going to play quarterback, but Robinson is young enough that he should be OK regardless. It’s not like his talent is in question.

1.09) Jahmyr Gibbs, RB, Detroit Lions

There aren’t enough superlatives in the English language to truly capture how I feel about Detroit Lions RB Jahmyr Gibbs. Last season, he averaged 16.1 fantasy points per game, finishing as the overall RB8, despite acting as David Montgomery’s pure backup for the first month of the season.

Gibbs has 4.36 speed, an elite pass-catching profile, and is just 22 years old. The Lions boast one of the better offenses in the league, and I expect Gibbs to be the lead option ahead of Montgomery in 2024.

Even if Gibbs never ends up as a three-down back, he’s proven he doesn’t need high volume to produce. If you want to take Gibbs ahead of Robinson, I won’t get in your way.

1.10) Tyreek Hill, WR, Miami Dolphins

Many dynasty managers preach “youth, youth, youth” when it comes to startups. I’m not one of those guys. I want elite production.

At 29 years old, Miami Dolphins WR Tyreek Hill just had the best season of his career. If it hadn’t been for a late-season ankle sprain, Hill would have finished as the overall WR1. Even so, he still averaged a career-best 23.5 fantasy points per game.

There are only a handful of players capable of producing like Hill, and there are exactly zero players that are truly like him. He’s one of one, and already a surefire top-10 WR in NFL history.

The age at which wide receivers typically fall off is 32. Even if we knew for a fact Hill was only giving us three more elite seasons, I would prefer that over eight years of 15-17 points per game from someone else.

1.11) Christian McCaffrey, RB, San Francisco 49ers

The reason you can’t draft San Francisco 49ers RB Christian McCaffrey is that he gets hurt too much. In seven NFL seasons, McCaffrey has proven he just can’t stay on the field. He’s only played a full season … wait … what’s that? Oh, it’s happened five times, including each of the past two.

Until McCaffrey’s skills decline, he’s going to remain the annual overall RB1. The only reason he’s this low in dynasty startups is because he’ll be 28 years old going into next season.

MORE: San Francisco 49ers Dynasty Trade Advice

With that said, McCaffrey just averaged 24.5 fantasy points, finishing as fantasy football’s top option at the RB position. Even if he only has two elite years left (I think he can do this for another 3-4), that production is league-winning. He’s still worth this pick.

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

I dislike this pick so much. You all need to know that. This is just an awful spot because of how uncertain all the running backs are at this point.

Philadelphia Eagles WR A.J. Brown is very good at football. However, there is a bit of separation between him and guys like Jefferson, Hill, and Lamb. He’s not at the same level of an alpha WR1 and also doesn’t have that 20-point-per-game upside.

Brown still averaged 17.0 fantasy points last season, but the bulk of his production came over an elite seven-week stretch. Otherwise, he was more like a fantasy WR3.

If Brown can get himself out of Philadelphia and onto a team that makes it a point to get him the ball as part of every week’s game plan, then depending on the caliber of his QB, the elite WR1 upside could be back. Otherwise, you’re drafting for the floor here.

2023 Dynasty Mock Draft | Round 2

2.01) Jonathan Taylor, RB, Indianapolis Colts

It feels wrong to say that it’s a bit risky to take a 25-year-old RB with only one elite season under his belt in the second round of a dynasty startup. That’s the unfortunate state of running backs in the NFL.

Jonathan Taylor rebounded from a disappointing 2022 campaign to average a respectable 15.6 fantasy points per game. Of course, that’s not good enough if you’re drafting him here.

The hope is he can stay healthy for a full season, and with QB Anthony Richardson, this offense can ascend to the next level, providing Taylor with a 1,600-yard, 20-touchdown upside; basically, what we saw in 2021 when he averaged 22.0 fantasy points per game.

2.02) Patrick Mahomes, QB, Kansas City Chiefs

Last season, Kansas City Chiefs QB Patrick Mahomes averaged 18.4 fantasy points per game. It was the worst season of his career by far. He was also playing with the worst group of pass catchers of his career.

Mahomes is still a wizard. He’s the best quarterback to ever play, and I will continue to say this every time I can. He made it work with his ragtag group of receivers.

I’m banking on the Chiefs making it a point to add wide receivers this offseason. Combined with WR Rashee Rice’s ascension, Mahomes should get back to his elite QB ways in short order. He’s still only 28 years old.

2.03) Josh Allen, QB, Buffalo Bills

At this point, I do believe the consensus is Buffalo Bills QB Josh Allen over Mahomes in fantasy football. And for the next 3-4 years, I agree. Generally, I wouldn’t prioritize a lesser fantasy asset purely because of age. In this case, though, I think it’s warranted.

I believe Mahomes can remain an elite QB1 for the next 10-12 years. Allen is also entering his age-28 season, but it’s different for a guy like him.

MORE: Updated QB Dynasty Rankings

Allen likely has only another 5-6 years as a quality starting quarterback. We’ve never seen a mobile QB play at a high level past the age of 33.

Now, that’s still a long time, and you wouldn’t be wrong to take Allen over Mahomes. If Allen is going to be around 22-24 points per game and Mahomes at 18-20 points per game, then Allen is the better pick. But if we’re to believe Mahomes can get back to the level he was just a year ago, then having double the amount of time on your roster is something that matters.

2.04) Chris Olave, WR, New Orleans Saints

New Orleans Saints WR Chris Olave got better in 2023, but he didn’t have the season I thought he would. I can assure you it’s not a talent issue. In a better situation, Olave is capable of averaging 18+ fantasy points.

In drafting Olave this high, we’re banking on the situation improving for the 23-year-old WR at some point in the next couple of years. Even if it doesn’t, it’s not like his 14.5 points per game from last year is bad. If he just had a bit more touchdown luck, or Derek Carr was able to hit a couple of his deep balls, Olave easily could’ve finished as a WR1.

2.05) Jalen Hurts, QB, Philadelphia Eagles

I’ve definitely soured a bit on Eagles QB Jalen Hurts as a real-life quarterback. But for fantasy purposes, he’s still as sure of a thing as you can get.

Hurts wasn’t quite as good in 2023 as he was in 2022, but he still averaged 21.9 points per game and finished as the overall QB2. He’s now averaged at least 21.4 points per game in each of his three years as a starter.

Much like Allen, Hurts is also likely done performing at an elite level by the age of 33. But right now, he’s only 25 years old.

Even if the NFL eliminates the Tush Push/Brotherly Shove (and I don’t think they will), Hurts is still going to rush for an elite number of touchdowns.

2.06) Travis Etienne Jr., RB, Jacksonville Jaguars

It’s strange to consider a season where Jacksonville Jaguars RB Travis Etienne Jr. averaged 16.6 fantasy points per game underwhelming, but that’s how it felt. Etienne displayed a massive weekly ceiling, but that also led to the majority of his points being scored in only a couple of weeks.

Etienne had six games of 20+ fantasy points, including one at 36.4. That’s 55% of his season total fantasy points coming in six games. He played in all 17.

MORE: Dynasty Running Back Trade Advice

Even so, Etienne’s role was among the best in the NFL. He was a three-down back, playing 74.3% of the snaps with a 75.7% opportunity share. He’s not as good as his 5.1 yards per carry in 2022 suggested, but he should be better than the 3.8 ypc he averaged last season.

At 25 years old, Etienne should remain an RB1 for another 4-5 years.

2.07) De’Von Achane, RB, Miami Dolphins

Here we have a 22-year-old RB who just averaged 17.3 fantasy points per game as a rookie. Miami Dolphins RB De’Von Achane plays on one of the most explosive offenses in the NFL, and his backfield mate is going to be 32 years old next season.

Even if Raheem Mostert hangs around another year, that’s probably it. Then, it’s the full-on Achane show.

With increased volume, Achane’s efficiency will inevitably drop. But it’s not like he’s going to become Pittsburgh Steelers RB Najee Harris. Achane doesn’t need to average 7.8 yards per carry. Settling in at around 5.0 will be plenty to keep him as an RB1 for years to come.

2.08) Jaylen Waddle, WR, Miami Dolphins

Fantasy managers would consider 2023 a down year for Dolphins WR Jaylen Waddle. Yet, he still topped 1,000 yards receiving and averaged 14.2 fantasy points per game, finishing as the WR21.

Waddle is worth this high of a pick because he’s 25 years old, on an elite offense, and is a couple of years away from being his team’s WR1 after Hill retires.

2.09) Saquon Barkley, RB, New York Giants

I’m so torn on how to handle New York Giants RB Saquon Barkley. There are just so many moving parts.

Barkley has now posted consecutive healthy RB1 seasons, but he’s going to be 27 years old, and we have no idea what his situation will be in 2024 and beyond. In dynasty, you buy talent. But when we’re talking about older players, specifically ones that may only have 2-3 high-level years left, the situation matters.

Barkley is set to be a free agent this year. The Giants could franchise tag him again, but given where their team is at and how much it will cost, that seems unlikely.

Will Barkley be back with the Giants? If he is, is that good for fantasy? Who will their quarterback be? If he leaves, will Barkley end up in a better situation?

It makes him difficult to evaluate. The only thing we know for sure is that Barkley is good at football. That’s enough for me at this point in the draft.

2.10) Brandon Aiyuk, WR, San Francisco 49ers

This is where I would take 49ers WR Brandon Aiyuk, but I have a feeling you can get him later.

Aiyuk just doesn’t get the respect he deserves. He’s an elite route runner and a sneaky good downfield threat. He just came off a season where he was second in the league in yards per target at 12.8.

Aiyuk averaged 15.6 fantasy points per game, finishing as the WR16. There’s still room to grow for the 26-year-old WR tethered to a great young quarterback in one of the league’s best offenses.

2.11) DK Metcalf, WR, Seattle Seahawks

Here’s another wide receiver that I feel gets a bit of a raw deal. I guess it’s understandable since Seattle Seahawks WR DK Metcalf has spent three years failing to replicate his breakout 2020 campaign.

With that said, Metcalf is somehow only 26 years old. He’s the clear WR1 on the Seahawks, and WR Tyler Lockett is close to the end of his decorated career. There’s reason to buy into an 18-points-per-game season being in Metcalf’s near future.

2.12) Lamar Jackson, QB, Baltimore Ravens

Baltimore Ravens QB Lamar Jackson just captured his second career NFL MVP. While his encore performance was nowhere near as good as the first one, that only provides fantasy managers with a discount on one of the league’s best players.

MORE: Dynasty Fantasy Football — Optimal Setup, Rules, and More

Jackson “only” averaged 21.1 fantasy points per game, finishing as the overall QB3. He did this despite throwing for a mere 24 touchdowns and averaging his lowest rushing yards per game (51.3) since his rookie year. If he didn’t get slapped in the face by TD variance, Jackson easily could have finished as the overall QB1.

Round 3

3.01) Rachaad White, RB, Tampa Bay Buccaneers

Rachaad White has successfully won me over. However, his status as being worth drafting this high hinges on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers not really doing anything else at running back.

White was one of the least efficient running backs on the ground as a rookie and somehow got even worse as a sophomore. Fortunately, it didn’t matter because his opportunity remained elite, as did his receiving role.

White is an elite receiver. His 12.7% target share was only 13th at the position. Yet, he caught 64 passes for 549 yards. White led all running backs with a 91.4% catch rate. Given that he was also the primary goal-line back, he was able to score nine total touchdowns.

White saw a 77.4% snap share. The Bucs’ offense was better than expected, and they won the division. He proved the offense works with him as the lead back. Even when the Bucs inevitably sign or draft another running back, there’s absolutely zero threat to White’s role as a receiver — and that’s really all that matters.

3.02) Michael Pittman Jr., WR, Indianapolis Colts

Michael Pittman Jr. is coming off a season where he averaged 15.6 fantasy points per game on a 30.5% target share while playing with a backup quarterback. He’s 26 years old, firmly in his prime, and set to hit free agency.

Regardless of where Pittman ends up, he should remain a target hog. If he lands in a better offense, he has a chance to increase his efficiency while retaining monster volume.

3.03) DeVonta Smith, WR, Philadelphia Eagles

It’s always tricky investing early picks into an NFL team’s WR2. With DeVonta Smith, it’s warranted.

Although he will never overtake A.J. Brown as the Eagles’ top option, he’s proven to have a floor of around 14 fantasy points per game.

Smith is 25 years old and has a skill set that projects to age very well. Plus, he probably won’t be playing behind Brown forever. Eventually, one of them is likely to move on.

3.04) Isiah Pacheco, RB, Kansas City Chiefs

It’s risky to invest a premium pick in a former seventh-rounder. Isiah Pacheco sure looks like a lead back in the NFL for the next five years, but without the high draft capital, his job security is never going to truly be there. Even so, I want to bet on talent.

MORE: How To Win Your Dynasty Fantasy Football League in 2024

Pacheco averaged 15.3 fantasy points per game in his second year in the league, finishing as the RB14. He started the season in a timeshare, hovering around a 55% snap share. However, by the end of the season, Pacheco’s snap share notably pushed more toward 70% with Jerick McKinnon out.

At just 24 years old, Pacheco is the type of running back you can build your dynasty squad around.

3.05) Kenneth Walker III, RB, Seattle Seahawks

I wouldn’t fault anyone for passing on the RBs going in this range in favor of other positions. The non-PPR aspect is playing a big role in pushing running backs up here. Taking Kenneth Walker III this high feels risky because it is.

However, Walker remains the Seahawks’ RB1, and I don’t see Zach Charbonnet threatening him for the primary runner or goal-line role. Walker plays on a good offense and has the potential to score 12+ touchdowns in a season.

3.06) Sam LaPorta, TE, Detroit Lions

This may end up being too low for the dynasty TE1. Sam LaPorta averaged 14.1 fantasy points per game last season. It was the greatest fantasy season by a rookie tight end of all time. And he’s just getting started.

It would be a major shock if LaPorta didn’t have multiple future seasons better than his already impressive rookie one. At 6’3″, 245 pounds, LaPorta is going to remain a top end-zone target for QB Jared Goff for years to come. Touchdowns are everything in fantasy football, and LaPorta should score a whole lot of them. He can be your fantasy TE1 for the next decade.

3.07) Josh Jacobs, RB, Las Vegas Raiders

Josh Jacobs took a step backward last season after his career year in 2022, averaging 13.9 fantasy points per game. Yet, he still finished as the overall RB18 despite playing on an awful offense.

Jacobs is widely expected to move on this year. It’s difficult to imagine him landing somewhere worse. The only risk is he signs with a team that doesn’t want to give him massive volume. My counter to that is why would a team pay his asking price on the open market only to make him a timeshare back?

As a result, his value should only increase once he signs with a new team. At 26 years old, he should still have 3-4 good years left.

3.08) Kyren Williams, RB, Los Angeles Rams

There’s no scenario in which drafting Kyren Williams here will be correct. It will either be way too low or way too high. No player in the NFL right now has a wider range of outcomes. This comes down to your level of risk tolerance.

Williams works in the Rams’ offense. If he has the same role, he can average 20 points per game again. As a Day 3 pick, he doesn’t have any job security. Therefore, Williams could end up being an elite RB1 for the next 3-4 years or legitimately out of the league by 2026. I lean more on the side of believing in Williams.

3.09) Mark Andrews, TE, Baltimore Ravens

I can’t help but wonder if the combination of Mark Andrews’ injuries and Isaiah Likely’s quality performance is contributing to the former becoming a bit of a value. I like Likely and think he deserves to be a starting tight end somewhere, but Andrews is one of the five best tight ends in the league.

MORE: Dynasty Fantasy Football Startup Draft Strategies

Andrews is going to be the TE1 for the Ravens, and Likely just isn’t a threat to his workload.

While Andrews is unlikely to ever match the 17.7 fantasy points per game he averaged in 2021, every other season, outside of his rookie year, he’s been between 12.2 and 13.8 points per game. Those numbers work at tight end.

3.10) Drake London, WR, Atlanta Falcons

After averaging 10.5 fantasy points per game as a rookie, Drake London failed to take a step forward as a sophomore, averaging just 0.4 more points per game. Once again, we are paying for London as if he’s produced at a level he has not yet shown he’s capable of producing at. I just can’t quit on him.

It may be just one game, but London’s 10-catch, 172-yard outing in Week 14 against the Tampa Bay Buccaneers was a performance for the ages. That’s the type of ceiling London possesses. With Zac Robinson running the Falcons offense and a new quarterback inbound, I am willing to invest in a 23-year-old mega talent at wide receiver.

3.11) Jordan Addison, WR, Minnesota Vikings

Jordan Addison’s rookie season was so interesting because it simultaneously felt like he got a raw deal but also overperformed. Addison caught 70 passes for 911 yards and a whopping 10 touchdowns on a mere 18.1% target share, with half his season spent with Joshua Dobbs, Nick Mullens, and Jaren Hall at quarterback.

Addison does have a capped season by virtue of his being unable to ever surpass Jefferson as the Vikings WR1. Nevertheless, Addison is very talented, and his rookie season suggests massive future success. He’s 22 years old. Buy.

3.12) DJ Moore, WR, Chicago Bears

For years, fantasy managers have been waiting for the DJ Moore breakout. We got it in 2023 with Moore catching 96 passes for 1,364 yards and eight touchdowns. He averaged 16.9 fantasy points per game.

Moore is very talented and clearly was able to make it work with Justin Fields. There is some concern that the Bears could retain Fields and draft Marvin Harrison Jr., which would be a problem for Moore. However, at 27 years old, Moore is young enough that he could find himself in a better situation in a year or two. Plus, I don’t think that happens.

Round 4

4.01) Joe Burrow, QB, Cincinnati Bengals
4.02) C.J. Stroud, QB, Houston Texans
4.03) Jaxon Smith-Njigba, WR, Seattle Seahawks
4.04) Tank Dell, WR, Houston Texans
4.05) Nico Collins, WR, Houston Texans
4.06) Rashee Rice, WR, Kansas City Chiefs
4.07) Tee Higgins, WR, Cincinnati Bengals
4.08) Trey McBride, TE, Arizona Cardinals
4.09) T.J. Hockenson, TE, Minnesota Vikings
4.10) Zay Flowers, WR, Baltimore Ravens
4.11) James Cook, RB, Buffalo Bills
4.12) Justin Herbert, QB, Los Angeles Chargers

Round 5

5.01) Dak Prescott, QB, Dallas Cowboys
5.02) Anthony Richardson, QB, Indianapolis Colts
5.03) Dalton Kincaid, TE, Buffalo Bills
5.04) Travis Kelce, TE, Kansas City Chiefs
5.05) D’Andre Swift, RB, Philadelphia Eagles
5.06) Javonte Williams, RB, Denver Broncos
5.07) Tony Pollard, RB, Dallas Cowboys
5.08) Tyjae Spears, RB, Tennessee Titans
5.09) Deebo Samuel, WR, San Francisco 49ers
5.10) Jayden Reed, WR, Green Bay Packers
5.11) Amari Cooper, WR, Cleveland Browns
5.12) Rhamondre Stevenson, RB, New England Patriots

Round 6

6.01) Joe Mixon, RB, Cincinnati Bengals
6.02) Alvin Kamara, RB, New Orleans Saints
6.03) David Montgomery, RB, Detroit Lions
6.04) George Kittle, TE, San Francisco 49ers
6.05) David Njoku, TE, Cleveland Browns
6.06) Kyler Murray, QB, Arizona Cardinals
6.07) Brock Purdy, QB, San Francisco 49ers
6.08) Brian Robinson Jr., RB, Washington Commanders
6.09) Derrick Henry, RB, Tennessee Titans
6.10) Austin Ekeler, RB, Los Angeles Chargers
6.11) Najee Harris, RB, Pittsburgh Steelers
6.12) Jaylen Warren, RB, Pittsburgh Steelers

With the fantasy football season behind us, why not start preparing for your rookie drafts with our dynasty rookie rankings? Additionally, as you look to improve your team heading into 2024, our dynasty trade calculator can help you find the perfect deal to boost your championship chances.

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