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    2024 Redraft Superflex PPR Mock Draft: Values for Breece Hall, Justin Jefferson, and Others

    In a style that is becoming more popular with each season, our Superflex redraft mock draft gives you an idea of the values of the NFL’s finest.

    A Superflex mock draft is the official kickoff to the 2024 fantasy football season. It’s the fastest format construction, so even if you don’t currently plan on playing in such a league, it’s a possibility in your future.

    You don’t have to get ready if you stay ready, so here’s a look at how the first six rounds could look this summer.

    2024 Superflex Mock Draft | PPR

    1.01) Jalen Hurts, QB, Philadelphia Eagles

    Shuffle up and deal the elite quarterbacks however you’d like. It’s irresponsible, in my opinion, to open a Superflex draft with anything besides a signal-caller at 1.01. The stability of this position is second to none, and with needing two of them, why not lock in a top-tier option when given the chance?

    In drafting a QB first overall, you not only get the strong weekly production with the lowest range of outcomes, but you also open yourself up to reading the draft board in the coming rounds. Many managers will feel the pressure of needing to reach on a second quarterback, but you’re afforded the luxury of waiting if you so choose because you took on essentially no risk when filling your QB1 slot.

    As for Jalen Hurts himself, the addition of Saquon Barkley is more additive to this offense as a whole than he is a threat to subtract in a major way from his quarterback’s statistical bottom line. Hurts’ carry count could fall a touch, but the quality of each figure to rise due to the defensive attention his All-Pro running back will demand.

    Hurts nearly had more red-zone rush attempts (43) than pass attempts (50) in 2023. And until the NFL finds a way to slow him down in close, his short-yardage rushing production is the single safest aspect of fantasy football.

    We can fight as to who the best QB is at this spot, but don’t get cute and move off of the position at the top of the board. Please.

    1.02) Josh Allen, QB, Buffalo Bills

    Maybe this Joe Brady offense isn’t as wide open. Maybe the lack of receiver depth will hurt Josh Allen’s ceiling. Those are both possible outcomes and reasonable fears, but these elite quarterbacks have been able to elevate above concerns like that.

    Buffalo fell short during the playoffs, but Allen accounted for seven scores and ran for 70+ yards in both games — games that were in this system and with an underachieving receiver room.

    At the end of the day, Allen checks all the boxes. His athleticism provides a floor, his size helps him stay on the field (one DNP over the past five seasons), and his NFL experience gives me confidence that he can figure out the passing game at a high enough level to pay off this draft price.

    Why am I not considering Allen for the top spot? His offense taking a step back while Hurts’ trends in the other direction is a big part of that, with a minor dip in projection coming as the result of seeing the Patriots and Jets during the final two weeks of the fantasy postseason.

    1.03) Patrick Mahomes, QB, Kansas City Chiefs

    We will see how the Rashee Rice situation pans out, but until further notice, betting on Patrick Mahomes is a safe bet in the first half of any Superflex draft.

    Mahomes was QB10 (minimum 10 games played) based on points per game last season, a year in which he posted the lowest touchdown rate, lowest yards per attempt, and the highest interception rate of his career. It was also his first year as a starter without a rushing score.

    Everything went wrong, but Mahomes didn’t sink your roster. The Chiefs were the top team in pass rate over expectation (PROE) last season (6.6%) and have brought in reinforcements at the wide receiver position.

    Yes, Kansas City can win with its defense, but it’s well aware that Mahomes’ greatness makes a three-peat possible and makes him a stable source of fantasy production.

    That elite defense is why I have Mahomes third overall and not first. There will be weeks in which he’s not needed in a major way.

    Weeks 12-14 may be a little dicey (Panthers, Raiders, and Chargers), but they shouldn’t impact Mahomes’ stat line much when it matters most. Competitive games are expected in Weeks 15-16 (Browns and Texans), along with potential seeding at play in Week 17.

    1.04) Lamar Jackson, QB, Baltimore Ravens

    It was 12 months ago that we were all cautiously optimistic about Lamar Jackson’s potential when combined with the creative mind of OC Todd Monken.

    It worked. Jackson averaged a career-high 8.0 yards per pass attempt in 2023, no small accomplishment given the injuries to Mark Andrews and the need to develop a rookie WR1 on the fly.

    What is going to happen now that the Monken system has had a year to be mastered?

    The addition of Derrick Henry gives Baltimore’s offense more projectable balance than it had last season. And while he will likely take some rushing work off of Jackson’s plate, it’s possible that his presence makes each of Jackson’s carries worth more now than they were last season.

    With Henry wearing down defenses up the middle, the RPO game could prove unguardable when Baltimore goes to it, giving Jackson every bit the chance to repeat his numbers from his MVP 2023 campaign.

    1.05) Christian McCaffrey, RB, San Francisco 49ers

    In his 27 regular-season games with the 49ers, Christian McCaffrey is averaging 16 carries and 4.4 receptions. He’s also scored 31 times!

    McCaffrey picked up a career-high 5.4 yards per carry last season as the focal point in the league’s most efficient offense, a role that will again be his. There is little carryover from season to season, but the fact that CMC racked up 6.4 ypc against the division last year is encouraging, given that he will, of course, see those opponents six times in 2024.

    McCaffrey touched the ball 85 times in the red zone last season, posting an elite role in scoring position on top of a yardage floor that is higher than any in the game.

    I’ve been drafting Isaac Guerendo late in most leagues, whether I have McCaffrey or not, in an effort to get dirt-cheap exposure to San Francisco’s offense, and I’d recommend you do the same. That said, that is a fail-safe and nothing more. You could justify taking McCaffrey at any point in the first round — running backs with this sort of floor are rare.

    1.06) Bijan Robinson, RB, Atlanta Falcons

    If you wanted to argue that with the addition of Kirk Cousins and a new coaching staff, Bijan Robinson has the highest 2024 ceiling of running backs, I wouldn’t fight back.

    As a rookie in an archaic system, Robinson saw 300 opportunities. The talent jumps off the screen within five minutes of watching the Falcons, so if we label 300 opportunities as a floor, his failure to return first-round value feels like a near impossibility.

    Dalvin Cook, in his prime and as a focal piece of a Cousins-led offense, was routinely on a 2,000-yard pace with double-digit touchdowns. I see no reason to think that type of standout season isn’t obtainable as soon as 2024.

    With a Raiders-Giants-Commanders finish to the fantasy season, Robinson could save his best for the end.

    1.07) C.J. Stroud, QB, Houston Texans

    It didn’t take the Texans long to realize their rookie signal-caller was special, and as a result, they’ve entered “win now” mode. Houston brought in veterans Stefon Diggs and Joe Mixon this offseason, signs pointing to the team looking to ride their cheap franchise QB to double-digit wins and a deep playoff run.

    In 2023, the Texans ranked fourth in first-down percentage of 21 personnel (two running backs, one tight end, two wide receivers) snaps. As a result, C.J. Stroud was able to clear 4,100 passing yards in an offense that didn’t maximize the number of players he could throw to.

    I think it’s safe to say that number regresses with Houston potentially having the most talented trio of receivers in the game. Stroud was already one of the best on first downs (nine TD passes with zero interceptions alongside his highest completion percentage and passer rating of any down). He might be even more potent this year if Houston opens things up as I expect.

    We saw moments of mobility from Stroud as a rookie (seven games with a 10+ yard gain), and that would be his path to joining the elite tier. Even without that, I’m viewing 2023 as a production floor, and that makes him an easy selection inside the top 10 in a Superflex format.

    1.08) CeeDee Lamb, WR, Dallas Cowboys

    Is there a safer bet to challenge for the NFL lead in targets on a week-over-week basis than CeeDee Lamb? I’d argue no. He’s missed just one game in his career, has seen his targets increase each season, and is featured on an offense without a stable running game or real threat to his volume in the WR room.

    Lamb saw at least 10 targets in each of his final seven games (including the playoffs) last season, including 47 in his last three. To the surprise of no one, he led the league in both red-zone targets (31) and receptions (17), numbers that point to stability in the scoring department to go along with the 1,300-yard floor that he’s established over the past two seasons.

    The only knock I can come up with for Lamb is the fact that, in most fantasy leagues, you lose the home matchup with the Commanders because it takes place in Week 18. If that’s the primary nit to pick, things are going to be just fine. Lamb deserves to be in the discussion for the 1.01 in redraft leagues and is locked into the first round in any PPR setting.

    1.09) Tyreek Hill, WR, Miami Dolphins

    The play for 2k ultimately came up short as Tyreek Hill ran out of gas (by his lofty standards) down the stretch with five straight games (playoffs included) under 100 receiving yards after reaching triple digits in eight of his first 12 games.

    The fact that we were on history watch for the majority of the season tells you everything you need to know about Hill. His one-game upside is second to none, and while his comparison of Tua Tagovailoa to Patrick Mahomes is a bit optimistic, there is no denying that when those two are clicking, it’s as potent a tandem as we have in the league.

    Hill has hinted that Jaylen Waddle is the future of the position in Miami, which may be true, but I’ll believe it when I see it. Hill has seen 10+ targets per game in both seasons with the Dolphins, and as long as he’s living in the volume neighborhood, he’s a building block who can be counted on at the highest of levels.

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

    The Lions were a top-five offense in both yardage and points a season ago, a trajectory that very much should carry over into 2024 with them returning the same players at the center of the action.

    Not that we needed confirmation, but Amon-Ra St. Brown earned 31.5% of Detroit’s targets during its strong showing in the postseason. He and the re-signed Jared Goff have developed a solid connection, with St. Brown leading the position in receptions during the final two minutes of halves in 2023.

    When the chips are down, Detroit’s offense works through St. Brown, and that’s not likely to change in 2024. Jahmyr Gibbs’ rise to stardom could take some work off of St. Brown’s plate but not enough to label him as anything other than a Tier 1 fantasy receiver.

    Detroit had the fourth-lowest average depth of target (aDOT) last season, a style of play-calling that benefits St. Brown greatly and will remain potent if Jameson Williams can take the next step and demand consistent attention as a field stretcher.

    St. Brown’s 119-1,515-10 stat line in 2023 may prove to be more of a ceiling than a projection, but a third straight 100-catch campaign feels safe. That makes him a first-round pick in all PPR formats, even one in which you can start two quarterbacks.

    1.11) Ja’Marr Chase, WR, Cincinnati Bengals

    Even with a banged up Joe Burrow a season ago, the Bengals ranked second in PROE, an offensive philosophy I expect to carry over to 2024. Gone is Mixon’s stability in this backfield, and with Tee Higgins less than thrilled to be in town, could Ja’Marr Chase push for a dozen targets per game (11.2 in 2022)?

    MORE: Why It Matters in Fantasy If a WR Is His Team’s WR1, WR2, or WR3

    Those aren’t empty targets if Burrow is at full strength, and with Chase’s big-game potential, that level of usage is well worth investing first-round draft capital in. Cincinnati was the seventh-highest-scoring offense in both 2021 and 2022, a level of production that I expect to return this season, with Chase serving as the straw that stirs the drink.

    1.12) Anthony Richardson, QB, Indianapolis Colts

    I’d call this a leap of faith, but the physical profile and the surrounding cast make this pick safer than it appears.

    In his limited reps before the shoulder injury as a rookie, Anthony Richardson scored on 6.4% of his opportunities, a rate that has him challenging 40 total touchdowns if given 600+ attempts.

    The size is easy to fall in love with, as is the stability that Indy’s offense provides him with after Michael Pittman Jr. was re-signed this offseason. I have the Colts projected as a top-10 offense this season without much thought and one that could peak at the perfect time:

    • Week 14: BYE
    • Week 15: at Broncos
    • Week 16: vs. Titans
    • Week 17: at Giants

    I’m looking for the Colts to be successful this season, and with a late bye to regroup for the stretch run before a trio of favorable matchups, Richardson could be the NFL’s most valuable asset down the stretch.

    Are you taking on some risk? Of course, but Richardson is exactly the type of player worth gambling on in the early going — one who can reward you for your confidence in him … and then some!

    2.01) Dak Prescott, QB, Dallas Cowboys

    Picking at the turn allows you to dictate the pace of the draft to a degree, and this manager does that by being the only team to start QB-QB.

    I love it.

    The ability to layer upside with safety is critical in a high-scoring Superflex setting, something I think this team has done at an elite level. You’ll notice that there is plenty of talent left on the board when this manager next picks and that the drop off in talent at quarterback dries up in a hurry.

    I wouldn’t call Dak Prescott a “value” at this point in the draft, but he grades out better than some other quarterbacks drafted over the next two rounds. With an unknown quantity in Richardson already rostered, taking a proven commodity with a nice floor due to projected volume is a logical move.

    Prescott has cleared 4,400 passing yards and thrown for at least 30 scores in each of his past three fully healthy seasons, a trend I like to continue with arguably the best receiver in the game at his disposal and a backfield that doesn’t inspire confidence.

    2.02) Joe Burrow, QB, Cincinnati Bengals

    I’d personally have gone Kyler Murray in this spot, but I have no problem with Burrow here, especially with his top weapon already on this fantasy roster. Stacking is a popular strategy in DFS and Best Ball but remains an underutilized option in season-long leagues.

    I mentioned on The PFN Fantasy Podcast that I’m more likely to target stacks with mid-level QBs, and I stand by that. However, this Burrow-Chase connection is as potent as any.

    Remove an injury-plagued 2023 for Burrow, and here are their respective per-17 game paces from 2021-22:

    • Burrow: 4,827 passing yards with 37 passing TDs
    • Chase: 98 catches for 1,466 yards and 13 TDs

    If they check those boxes, this manager is in the driver’s seat for a 2024 crown. If you’re stacking Bengals, you’re signing up for patience, and you need to be aware of it. Obviously, you have Burrow coming off the injury, but Cincinnati also has a schedule that, over the first seven weeks, includes the Patriots, Chiefs, Ravens, and Browns.

    Draft with conviction and a long-term plan. This is a tandem that can carry you to the promised land, so as long as you remain sold on the upside and don’t panic.

    2.03) Breece Hall, RB, New York Jets

    Every draft is going to be different, but it’s at least possible that Breece Hall falls a few slots further than he should because of the perceived risk in the offense around him.

    Is that fair? Things can’t get worse than last year, a season in which Hall cleared 125 total yards in four of his final five games. A season in which, despite having 13 games with 13 or fewer carries, he finished just six yards shy of 1,000 on the ground. He also caught more passes than DeAndre Hopkins and had more YAC than Puka Nacua.

    Hall is a Tier 1 running back due to the floor that an explosive talent like this comes with. He’s on the short list of players with a true shot to lead the position in scoring this season.

    Investing dynasty capital in a running back is one thing, but we’re talking about a redraft setting where the ceiling is yet to be determined. In the short term, New York’s offense could approach league average, a massive step forward from the mess of 2023 and something that gives Hall as much upside as anyone left on the board.

    2.04) Kyler Murray, QB, Arizona Cardinals

    Why can’t he be 2023 Lamar Jackson? Aside from having a go-to tight end and a rookie first-round receiver, Murray’s already been Jackson…you just don’t realize it.

    • 2023 Jackson: 4,499 total yards with 29 TDs
    • Murray’s career per 16-game averages: 4,455 yards and 29 TDs

    Now we’re loading Murray with one of the better receiver prospects in recent memory and a last-place schedule. I don’t mean to keep pulling on the Jackson comparison, but could you not argue that Murray has the better WR punch (Marvin Harrison Jr. seems to be a star, Zay Jones is at least solid, and I’m far from jumping off of the Michael Wilson bandwagon), a tight end trending in a better direction, and a more versatile running game?

    In addition to everything else, the Cardinals don’t play a game that projects to have weather issues throughout the second half of the season, and they get the Panthers/Rams during the biggest weeks of the fantasy season. Arizona is a risky bet in terms of NFL win totals in 2024, but that shouldn’t stand in your way.

    This is roughly where Murray has been going in these sorts of drafts. If that’s the case in a live environment, I’m going to have so much exposure that I’ll need to add an “r” to the end of my first name.

    2.05) Jordan Love, QB, Green Bay Packers

    Jordan Love broke out last season and will have to prove that his success wasn’t a flash in the pan. He’s in a great spot to do it with a developing WR corps filled with talented options and an organization looking to win now.

    Josh Jacobs gives Love a little more youth at the RB position, while there’s optimism for Green Bay that a healthier season is ahead for Christian Watson.

    Love threw multiple touchdowns and completed a pass of 33+ yards in 10 of his final 11 games last season (including the playoffs), production that feels sustainable on this roster.

    Aaron Rodgers saw his yards per attempt rise by 9.3% while also experiencing a bump in TD rate during his second season as a starter for the Green and Gold. Those strides could be repeated with Love.

    I’m a little skeptical on Love in a one-QB setting given his cost. But in a Superflex league, I’m happy to take what I expect to be a stable profile in Round 2, especially if I opened with an elite skill-position player like this manager had the luxury of doing via Lamb.

    2.06) Justin Jefferson, WR, Minnesota Vikings

    If you want to drop Justin Jefferson down your WR rankings for 2024 because of the uncertainty under center, I don’t blame you. However, dropping him out of the top tier is not a step I’m willing to take.

    Jefferson is a target magnet who has proven uncoverable through four seasons. Why complicate things? Minnesota is going to continue to run through him, and all signs point to the Vikings playing from behind on a regular basis this year.

    Sure, he probably doesn’t catch 128 balls as he did in 2022 or score 10 times à la 2021. Fine, I’ll give you that. But we did just see Davante Adams finish 2023 with a 103-1,144-8 stat line in a similar spot. Why would we put Jefferson’s 17-game projection out of that range?

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

    Let’s keep this one simple. Not overthinking things can be useful in the early rounds.

    The Eagles ranked fourth in aDOT a season ago, and A.J. Brown’s physical gifts make him an elite option in those situations.

    As mentioned within the Hurts write-up, Philadelphia enters 2024 with an elite scoring floor/ceiling combination, and this walking mismatch can’t help but benefit from such an environment.

    It may sound lazy, but averaging out his first two seasons in Philadelphia (97 catches for 1,476 yards and nine touchdowns) is a reasonable expectation. Yep, that’ll work in the middle of Round 2 and give this specific manager a good excuse for not addressing the QB position through two picks.

    2.08) Brock Purdy, QB, San Francisco 49ers

    Brock Purdy was the center of discussion last season as people wondered if his skill set was as good as the numbers suggested. The verdict?

    Who cares?

    In our world, the ability to produce numbers is how you are judged. Whether it’s Purdy who puts his talented teammates in a spot to produce or they make him look good, as long as the 49ers continue to matriculate the ball up and down the field, we’re okay with this profile.

    Purdy showed some interesting athletic traits last season, but his calling card is going to be as a pocket passer. That’s fine, given the players surrounding him, players who are still in town and not at a major risk of physical decline.

    Rostering Purdy may not be the reason you win your league in 2024, but I’d be surprised if he were the reason your team underachieved. He also comes pre-loaded with some Round 3 stacking potential, as it’s possible that either Deebo Samuel Sr. or Brandon Aiyuk is available for your net pick.

    2.09) Jahmyr Gibbs, RB, Detroit Lions

    Sometimes, we see rookie RBs wear down with time, but thanks to David Montgomery’s presence, that wasn’t the case for Gibbs, as he ran for a score in all three of Detroit’s playoff games.

    That’s what makes Gibbs a potential fantasy league-winner in 2024. Your goal is to win the war, not necessarily individual battles.

    We know that Gibbs doesn’t need elite volume to be effective. In the middle portion of last season, he had a 20+ yard rush in seven of eight games despite carrying the ball 15+ times in just one of those contests. Having a secondary option gives us a decent chance at seeing the best version of him when it matters most.

    2023 Gibbs

    • 5.2 yards per carry
    • TD on 4.7% of touches
    • 23.1% of carries gained a first down

    2018 Christian McCaffrey

    • 5.0 yards per carry
    • TD on 4% of touches
    • 24.2% of carries gained a first down

    I’m not saying Gibbs is McCaffrey, but both were first-round picks that displayed elite versatility from the jump. McCaffrey’s best season with the Panthers also came the next season (2019: 2,392 yards and 19 touchdowns).

    2.10) Puka Nacua, WR, Los Angeles Rams

    Hands down, Nacua is the trickiest player to rank among the early-round picks. His historic rookie season certainly didn’t happen by accident, but everything did line up in his favor.

    Do we really think Cooper Kupp ends 2024 with just four games of 55+ receiving yards like he did last season?

    Of course, given the rules of today’s game, having two productive receivers in a single offense is possible. We’ve seen the Bengals, 49ers, Eagles, and Dolphins, to name a few, do it recently.

    MORE: 6 Fantasy Football Breakouts to Target in 2024

    Nacua proved to have the “get open in a phone booth” gene last season, and we also saw him produce down the field as the season wore on. In short, he can do it all, and with Matthew Stafford under center, there’s no real reason to think we won’t see him utilized in a variety of ways in Year 2.

    I like Kupp more than most. Yet, I still have Nacua as an early pick across the board because of what I view as an elevated floor. I think we’re looking at 5-7 catches on a consistent basis with the occasional yardage/touchdown spike — the type of season that may only include a few top-12 performances at the position but plenty of top-24’s.

    2.11) Garrett Wilson, WR, New York Jets

    Can we agree that the Jets had nothing going on through the air last season? Despite all limitations, New York’s offense still ranked in the top half of the league in PROE (13th), something that we would expect to tick up with Rodgers under center.

    Last year, Wilson saw nine games with double-digit targets. If he repeats that sort of target dominance under Rodgers, this ranking is going to be far too low.

    Adams cleared 1,300 yards and scored 11+ touchdowns in each of his final three healthy seasons with Rodgers at the controls in Green Bay, a stat line that should be viewed as obtainable for Wilson this season.

    At the very least, things aren’t going to get worse. That’s not what you’re drafting for, but there is some comfort in having a feel for the worst-case scenario. Wilson has topped 1,000 receiving yards in both of his NFL seasons, and we even saw glimpses of a weekly floor amid last season’s chaos after he racked up 80+ yards in four straight games.

    2.12) Jonathan Taylor, RB, Indianapolis Colts

    Jonathan Taylor is as good an example of the difference in Superflex to “standard” league setups. In a standard setup, I’m prepared to make the case for JT as a first-round selection, but in Superflex, due to the enhanced value of QBs, he hardly gets into Round 2.

    Believe it or not, Taylor is just 25 years old. His physical prime could actually be ahead of him, something that many managers are a bit leery of, considering that he’s missed 13 games over the past two years.

    Taylor is averaging 5.3 yards per touch with a sample size over 1,000, and now he gets to play for the most explosive unit of his career. I’m embracing the discount as I believe he still has top-scoring running back in his range of outcomes.

    Could Richardson subtract from Taylor’s rushing bottom line? Yes, but with the point expectancy rising for every drive, the goods more than outweigh the bads in my eyes.

    2024 Superflex Mock Draft Rounds 3-6

    3.01) Marvin Harrison Jr., WR, ARI
    3.02) Saquon Barkley, RB, PHI
    3.03) Kyren Williams, RB, LAR
    3.04) Davante Adams, WR, LV
    3.05) Tua Tagovailoa, QB, MIA
    3.06) Jared Goff, QB, DET
    3.07) Nico Collins, WR, HOU
    3.08) De’Von Achane, RB, MIA
    3.09) Derrick Henry, RB, BAL
    3.10) Caleb Williams, QB, CHI
    3.11) Isiah Pacheco, RB, KC
    3.12) Michael Pittman Jr., WR, IND

    4.01) Travis Etienne Jr., RB, JAX
    4.02) Drake London, WR, ATL
    4.03) James Cook, RB, BUF
    4.04) Rachaad White, RB, TB
    4.05) Josh Jacobs, RB, GB
    4.06) Kenneth Walker III, RB, SEA
    4.07) Sam LaPorta, TE, DET
    4.08) Brandon Aiyuk, WR, SF
    4.09) Jaylen Waddle, WR, MIA
    4.10) Mike Evans, WR, TB
    4.11) Deebo Samuel Sr., WR, SF
    4.12) DeVonta Smith, WR, PHI

    5.01) Joe Mixon, RB, HOU
    5.02) Kirk Cousins, QB, ATL
    5.03) Travis Kelce, TE, KC
    5.04) Mark Andrews, TE, BAL
    5.05) Cooper Kupp, WR, LAR
    5.06) Justin Herbert, QB, LAC
    5.07) DJ Moore, WR, CHI
    5.08) Amari Cooper, WR, CLE
    5.09) Trey McBride, TE, ARI
    5.10) Jayden Daniels, QB, WAS
    5.11) DK Metcalf, WR, SEA
    5.12) Keenan Allen, WR, CHI

    6.01) Stefon Diggs, WR, HOU
    6.02) Dalton Kincaid, TE, BUF
    6.03) Zay Flowers, WR, BAL
    6.04) Trevor Lawrence, QB, JAX
    6.05) Deshaun Watson, QB, CLE
    6.06) Aaron Jones, RB, MIN
    6.07) Malik Nabers, WR, NYG
    6.08) Alvin Kamara, RB, NO
    6.09) Aaron Rodgers, QB, NYJ
    6.10) Matthew Stafford, QB, LAR
    6.11) George Pickens, WR, PIT
    6.12) Terry McLaurin, WR, WAS

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