Jay Ajayi is first-round worthy. He reminds me of another pick at the first-round turn, Demarco Murray in 2014. Here’s why I’m punching my ticket to the @JayTrain23.
In the first part of this series, I researched and wrote about the QBs that support two Top-24 PPR WRs. Oakland, Denver, Green Bay and New Orleans had two top-24 WRs in 2016. This trend has been happening for years, as noted in the first article. An important
I’ve been writing about the same wide receivers finishing in the top-24 for a couple years now. The yearly PPR finishes offer clues to players’ potential futures and may possibly point to undervalued players in both dynasty and re-draft.
My research into the Same WRs continue to finish Top 24 also included the misses. I call this the One and Done club.
Last year I asked this question: Is the Wide Receiver Position at Maximum Capacity? Yes, was the answer then. Now? The answer is still very much, Yes.
Eddie Lacy finished inside the top-10 in PPR formats as a rookie running back. That put him in rare company as only 11 rookie running backs have accomplished this since 2000. His second year in the league, he finished as the RB5. Then came the weight issues.
On a recent RotoViz radio podcast, Charlie Kleinheksel pointed out a fantastic feature of our Best Ball App. While in the middle of a draft, enter your league number under the “My League” tab and it will show you your league’s available players. Then click over
I’d bet most fantasy players don’t know that an average of 12 NFL teams won’t have a top-24 PPR wide receiver.
I recently argued my case for Eli Manning as a late round QB, so naturally Brandon Marshall would be a contributor to Eli’s success in 2017. I’m here to plead the case for why you should be targeting Marshall as well.
Last August, I wrote about Matt Ryan’s bad season discount. At the time, Ryan had an ADP of QB20. It seemed too obvious to me that Ryan was a huge value, having finished in the top 10 in five of six years prior to 2015. He went on