2018 Fantasy Football Rankings:
Cheat Sheet, Mock Drafts, Sleeper Picks

Rotoworld's Fantasy Football Draft Guide is the most comprehensive on the market. Overflowing with cheat sheets, mock drafts, sleepers and strategy, we break down all the top fantasy football players in every conceivable format, from PPR rankings to defense rankings. Our tips and advice is customizable for any and all formats, while our draft kits and draft strategies allow novices or experts alike to start from scratch.

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  • Positional Tiers and Player Rankings
  • Customizable Projections
  • 7 Types of Mock Drafts
  • Printable Fantasy Football Cheat Sheets
  • Injury Report and Transactions
  • Sleepers and Busts
  • Dynasty Rankings
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1. Aaron Rodgers

Rodgers essentially missed 10 games in 2017 due to a broken collarbone but was still just as good as always when he was on the field. He finished as a QB1 in five of his six full games played with multiple touchdown passes in all but one of those weeks. His 21.5 fantasy points per game those weeks would've been good for fourth at the position for the year. Still the number one quarterback on the board, Rodgers has finished first or second in overall fantasy scoring at his position in seven of the past 10 seasons with a low of just QB7 in his full seasons played over the past decade.

2. Tom Brady

At 40 years old, Brady still showed no signs of slowing down, pacing the league in passing yardage (4,577) to go along with 32 passing touchdowns. We're now in nearly unprecedented territory here as just one quarterback (Warren Moon) has thrown at least 20 touchdown passes in a season at age 41 or older, but Brady appears to be aging in reverse. With the way he takes care himself, with the way the position is protected now league-wide and with his attachment to one of the best teams in the league, it's hard to foresee Brady completely hitting a wall and becoming unproductive solely due to age. The only thing truly separating he and Rodgers is that Rodgers is going to tack on an extra 25-plus fantasy points through rushing production.

3. Drew Brees

Last season's Brees owners may take umbrage with his inclusion here as he failed to deliver the gaudy passing totals we've been accustomed to. His 4,334 yards passing were the "fewest" he's had in a season since 2009, and his 23 passing scores were his lowest in a season since 2003. Even then, those numbers were good for the QB9 in overall scoring. However, Brees was...

1. Le'Veon Bell

Bell totaled 1,946 yards from scrimmage in 2017 as the steadiest performer we've had at the position over the past four seasons, ranking first or second in yards from scrimmage per game in every one of those years. Bell had a dip in efficiency, averaging 4.0 yards per carry and 7.7 yards per catch – his second-lowest career marks – but made up for the losses per touch with sheer volume, leading the league in touches with 406. Including the postseason, Bell amassed 427 touches, the second consecutive season in which he surpassed the 400-touch mark. That workload may inevitably run its toll on Bell, but we've seen recent do-it-all backs in Ray Rice (2010-2012) and Edgerrin James (2003-2005) reach the 400-touch mark in three consecutive seasons playing with winning clubs before, and LaDainian Tomlinson hit that threshold in five of six years from 2002-2007. Averaging 19.8 rushes and 5.0 receptions per game for his career, don't be too frightened by Bell's workload entering his age 26 season.

2. Todd Gurley

Gurley paced the position in fantasy output as he led the NFL in yards from scrimmage (2,093) and touchdowns (19). Gurley benefited from being in a more modern offense. The Rams ran the ball with three or more wide receivers on the field, the most in the league last season (332 times and 71.4 percent of their rushing attempts) after they ranked 22nd in the league in that category in 2016. With that versatility creating more natural space, Gurley averaged 1.9 yards prior to contact in 2017 as opposed to .09 and .31 yards before contact over his first two seasons. Gurley also was used as an every-down playmaker. After catching 64 passes for 515 yards and zero touchdowns through his first two seasons, Gurley had 64 receptions for 788 yards and six scores through the air a year ago. The six touchdowns will have trouble sticking – just two backs have caught six or more touchdowns in back-to-back seasons since 1975 – but that usage in the pass game elevates Gurley to the top of the position. Gurley has led the way in scoring opportunities, leading the league in touches inside of the 10-yard line (31) and inside of the 5-yard line (19). The last time the RB1 has repeated in consecutive years was Priest Holmes in 2002-03, so expect some natural regression, but Gurley is unavoidable with a top-5 selection if he's not the first choice.

3. David Johnson

Johnson was placed on injured reserve after breaking his wrist the opening week of the season, leaving a large void to overcome for those who used the top pick in drafts last summer. With personnel losses all over the field, Johnson returns to an Arizona offense that should take a huge step...

1. Antonio Brown

Brown will universally be the first receiver selected in drafts this summer, and because of that, he deserves a tier of his own. Brown has finished as the highest-scoring PPR wideout in four of the past five seasons and no worse than third over that span. The last (and only) other wideout to have a five-year run as a top-three scorer was Jerry Rice, who did so for an insane 11 straight seasons from 1986-96. Entering the season at age 30, Brown is still finding ways to get better. In 2017, his 15.2 yards per catch was his highest mark in a season since 2011, while his average depth of target was 15.0 yards downfield, the highest of his eight-year career.

2. Julio Jones

We've been blinded a bit by just how good of a player Jones is because he's failed to cash in on giving us high-TD seasons to go along with all of receptions and yardage. In 2017, Jones eclipsed 1,400 yards for the fourth consecutive season, something only Marvin Harrison has accomplished besides Jones. For the second straight year, he had over 80 receptions while averaging more than 16 yards per catch, something only Torry Holt and Calvin Johnson have ever done in back-to-back seasons. However, to go along with all that yardage, Jones sagged once again in the touchdown department last season, catching just three of them, with two of those coming in one game. Already an underachieving touchdown scorer, Jones converted just 3.4 percent of his receptions into scores – the lowest rate of his career – but it wasn't for a lack of trying. Jones doubled his red zone targets in 2018 (18) over his previous season but managed to reel in just five of those looks (27.8 percent) after catching 55.1 percent of this red zone targets over his career prior.

3. Odell Beckham Jr.

Beckham was forced to spend the final 12 weeks of the 2017 season on injured reserve after suffering a brutal ankle injury in Week 4 against the Chargers. That injury came right at a time when Beckham was just getting started as his receiving yardage had increased in every game of the season up until that point. Catching 38 touchdowns over his 47 career games, Beckham is still...

1. Rob Gronkowski

The bugaboo, as always, with Gronk is his availability, and once again, he missed a pair of games during the season, the sixth consecutive season in which he's missed at least one game and the fourth over that span in which he's missed multiple weeks. When on the field however, he is still the top dog as he paced the position in points per game in both standard (11.3 points) and PPR formats (16.2), catching 69 passes for 1,084 yards and eight touchdowns. He averaged 15.7 yards per reception, the third consecutive season in which he's eclipsed the 15.0 yards per catch mark. The gap from Gronk to the field of tight ends is tighter than in years past, but he's still the best option available at the position.

2. Travis Kelce

Kelce notched his second straight 1,000-yard season, reeling in 83 passes for 1,038 yards in 15 games. The one knock on Kelce was his inability to find the end zone to start his career – scoring 14 times over 48 games the previous three seasons – but he reached the paint eight times, tied for second at the position. Outside of finding the end zone, the other area where Kelce improved was down the field. In 2017, Kelce had 19 receptions for 478 yards and four touchdowns on targets 15-yards or further downfield, trumping the 18 receptions for 476 yards and zero touchdowns on such targets he had amassed for his entire career prior to last season. His floor has a bit of instability with the unknown performance of Patrick Mahomes in his rookie season compared to Gronk still being paired up with Tom Brady, but Kelce has also missed just one game – a Week 17 coach's decision – over the past four years, an availability that is a significant factor for owners investing such high draft capital at the position.

3. Zach Ertz

With 74 receptions for 824 yards, Ertz became the first Eagles player to ever record at least 70 receptions in three consecutive seasons. Another tight end who had struggled to find the end zone – scoring 13 times over his first four seasons – he scored eight times in 14 games played. Ertz's floor has proven to be high and steady over the past year and a half. Although he has paced the position in points just twice over his past 23 games, Ertz has ...

1. Stephen Gostkowski

Gostkowski is coming off a strangely skittish postseason (two missed field goals, one missed PAT) but we won't concern ourselves with that. The truth is, Stevie G is everything you'd ever want in a fantasy kicker–he's pinpoint accurate (career 87.6 field goal percentage), has a giant leg (he made a 62-yarder last year … 62 yards!) and plays for New England. Don't get cute, Gostkowski is still the gold standard for kickers.

2. Justin Tucker

Baltimore's offense was a dumpster fire last year but it did have one saving grace - this guy. Tucker converted an absurd 91.9 percent of his field goal tries in 2017, which was actually lower than the 97.4 percent success rate he posted a year earlier. The 28-year-old hasn't missed a PAT in the pros (205-for-205) and was also a perfect 71-for-71 on extra points in college. He might be one of the best to ever do it.

3. Matt Bryant

Bryant is the NFL's Steph Curry - all he does is drain threes. The deeper the better - the 16-year vet nailed eight of his nine attempts from 50-plus yards in 2017. It definitely doesn't hurt that he plays...

1. Jacksonville Jaguars

The Jaguars boasted the league's top fantasy defense last season, outscoring the second-place Ravens by 17 points, and they trailed only the Vikings in total yards allowed. Jacksonville was No. 1 in overall defense DVOA and No. 1 against the pass. The squad's only "weakness," if we can call it one, was versus the run. The Jaguars were second in sacks and second in interceptions while also allowing the second-fewest touchdowns. They return essentially the same group, having lost only veteran MLB Paul Posluszny to retirement. GM Dave Caldwell added first-round DT Taven Bryan and third-round S Ronnie Harrison to give the group even more depth. Jacksonville faces the fourth-softest schedule, per Sharp Football's Warren Sharp. However, the Colts and Texans, whom Jacksonville face two times each in the division, each get their starting QBs back from injury.

2. Los Angeles Chargers

The Bolts surrendered the third-fewest points in the league in 2017, bookended by a tremendous pass-rush duo – Joey Bosa and Melvin Ingram – and a secondary dripping with talent at both corner and safety. Former No. 1 CB Jason Verrett is attempting a comeback from torn ACL complications, and the Chargers added FSU S Derwin James with their first-round pick. This is one of the league's top pass defenses. They were fifth in sacks and sixth in interceptions a year ago.

3. Carolina Panthers

Carolina was seventh in team-defense DVOA last year, finishing top-11 versus both the pass and run. The Panthers struggled to pick off passes, finishing 24th in interceptions, but they were...

PPR Mock Draft

*Round 1
  • 1.1 – Nick Mensio (Rotoworld)
    Todd Gurley, RB, LAR
  • 1.2 – Alex Gelhar (NFL.com)
    Le'Veon Bell, RB, PIT
  • 1.3 – Graham Barfield (Fantasy Guru)
    David Johnson, RB, AZ
  • 1.4 – Rich Hribar (Rotoworld)
    Antonio Brown, WR, PIT
  • 1.5 – Danny Kelly (The Ringer)
    Ezekiel Elliott, RB, DAL
  • 1.6 – Matt Kelley (RotoUnderworld)
    DeAndre Hopkins, WR, HOU
  • 1.7 – Davis Mattek (Taekcast)
    Saquon Barkley, RB, NYG
  • 1.8 – Patrick Daugherty (Rotoworld)
    Odell Beckham, WR, NYG
  • 1.9 – Raymond Summerlin (Rotoworld)
    Alvin Kamara, RB, NO
  • 1.10 – Scott Pianowski (Yahoo)
    Kareem Hunt, RB, KC
  • 1.11 – Jesse Pantuosco (Rotoworld)
    Melvin Gordon, RB, LAC
  • 1.12 – Mike Clay (ESPN)
    Julio Jones, WR, ATL
Notes: No stunners here. The first round went pretty much by the books. I was torn between Gordon and Jones at No. 11. Ultimately, I chose Gordon because if Clay sniped Julio (which he did), I knew I could still grab Michael Thomas or Keenan Allen on the turn in Round 2. Josh Hermsmeyer (aka the Air Yards Guy) began the #neverjulio campaign on Twitter a while back, and it's slowly been gaining traction in the fantasy community. Jones is still a monster, but his red-zone struggles (he scored just three touchdowns last year) definitely complicate his profile. Drafting Saquon over Kamara seemed aggressive to me, but I wouldn't expect anything less from Davis, who has never been afraid to let his freak flag fly. Not that it's a bad pick, Barkley is an absolute freak. Have you seen his legs? They're like Redwood trees.

Round 2


Auction Mock Draft

First Pick: Odell Beckham, WR, NYG – $58 ($142 remaining)

In retrospect, this was sort of a risky ploy on my part. Beckham is, at absolute worst, one of the five most talented receivers in the sport, but he's also coming off a broken ankle that limited him to 214 mostly ineffective snaps last season (he somehow managed six drops in his four games). I definitely didn't get a bargain here, nor did I expect to. High-priced players are that way for a reason–they're worth it. Now that I've secured an elite WR1, my next course of action SHOULD be to pair Beckham with a stud running back.

Second Pick: Mike Evans, WR, TB – $34 ($108 remaining)

So naturally, I did the exact opposite of that! In my defense, $34 for Mike Evans is a good deal. Consider that Evans has...

IDP Mock Draft

For many fantasy owners, the use of mock drafts is a valuable tool when getting ready to select their teams. However, finding a mock can be easier said than done for those who play in IDP leagues. Mock drafts that include individual defensive players aren't especially easy to come by.

However, just because you can't participate in one doesn't mean you can't do the next best thing, examine ones that have occurred in an effort to spot draft-day trends and potential value picks.

That's what we're going to do here, with a look at a recent IDP mock I conducted. It's a fairly straight-forward PPR league. Start one QB, two RB, three WR, one TE and one flex. Six points for all touchdowns. Standard 10/25 split between rushing/receiving yards and passing yards.

The starting defensive lineup consists of two DL, two LB, two DB and one "flex". Defensive scoring is 1.5 points per tackle and 4 points per big play (a fairly common roster setup and tackle-heavy scoring system). It's also worth pointing out that it was a very short bench (22 roster spots), so with the exception of a spare DL or LB here and there the reserve slots were spent on offensive sleepers and depth, just as they should be in most standard IDP leagues.

In IDP leagues with a short bench such as this one, the smart play on defense is to let the waiver wire serve as your de facto reserves, especially where defensive backs are concerned.

The kicker position was omitted here, but the rule with those is simple – last round. No exceptions. Ever.

Now that we've got the scoring and lineup requirements ironed out, let's take a team-by-team look at how things played out, especially on the defensive side of the ball.

This is an IDP article after all. You don't need me to tell you Todd Gurley is good.

Team 1: Gurley Men
  • 1.01 Todd Gurley - RB, LAR
  • 2.12 Joe Mixon - RB, CIN
  • 3.01 Tyreek Hill - WR, KCC
  • 4.12 Zach Ertz - TE, PHI
  • 5.01 Golden Tate - WR, DET
  • 6.12 Julian Edelman - WR, NEP
  • 7.01 Mark Ingram - RB, NOS
  • 8.12 Rex Burkhead - RB, NEP
  • 9.01 JJ Watt - DE, HOU
  • 10.12 Sterling Shepard - WR, NYG
  • 11.01 Reshad Jones - S, MIA

jerrick mckinnon

1. Jerick McKinnon
RB, San Francisco 49ers

From Terrell Davis to Clinton Portis, Arian Foster and Alfred Morris, Mike and Kyle Shanahan's running games have been consistent hotbeds for fantasy production. Kyle's 49ers made Jerick McKinnon the NFL's fifth-highest-paid running back in March and plan to use him in the "Devonta Freeman role." The Niners poured resources into their offensive line in free agency and the draft, signing ex-Giants C Weston Richburg and using the No. 9 pick on Notre Dame RT Mike McGlinchey. With Jimmy Garoppolo under center, the 49ers have a chance to field a high-powered 2018 offense. Another sleeper in this backfield is second-year RB Matt Breida, who is the early favorite for the "Tevin Coleman role."
tyler lockett

2. Tyler Lockett
WR, Seattle Seahawks

From Terrell Davis to Clinton Portis, Arian Foster and Alfred Morris, Mike and Kyle Shanahan's running games have been consistent hotbeds for fantasy production. Kyle's 49ers made Jerick McKinnon the NFL's fifth-highest-paid running back in March and plan to use him in the "Devonta Freeman role." The Niners poured resources into their offensive line in free agency and the draft, signing ex-Giants C Weston Richburg and using the No. 9 pick on Notre Dame RT Mike McGlinchey. With Jimmy Garoppolo under center, the 49ers have a chance to field a high-powered 2018 offense. Another sleeper in this backfield is second-year RB Matt Breida, who is the early favorite for the "Tevin Coleman role."
pat mahomes

3. Pat Mahomes
QB, Kansas City Chiefs

Last year's No. 10 pick in the draft, Pat Mahomes takes over for Alex Smith after spending all but Week 17 toting the clipboard for a Chiefs offense that finished No. 6 in points per game (25.9). A dynamic dual-threat quarterback with video-game talent, Mahomes scored 22 rushing TDs and threw 77 more over his final two seasons at Texas Tech and then displayed his cannon arm and rushing upside against...

Fantasy Football Busts

lesean mccoy

1. LeSean McCoy
RB, Buffalo Bills

Now 30 years old and coming off a career-worst 3.97 yards-per-carry average, LeSean McCoy has fantasy bust written all over him on a Bills team that will be quarterbacked by career backup A.J. McCarron and/or raw rookie Josh Allen after losing LT Cordy Glenn, LG Richie Incognito and C Eric Wood from its once-vaunted offensive line. Tyrod Taylor's trade to Cleveland is also bad news for McCoy, removing Taylor's dual-threat presence that benefited the run game. Looking at the Bills' roster on paper, McCoy is a misfit as an aging running back on a going-nowhere team. McCoy will struggle to sniff the end zone this year.
jarvis landry

2. Jarvis Landry
WR, Cleveland Browns

Acquiring Jarvis Landry made real-football sense for the Browns, but Landry's fantasy stock took a big hit. Landry has never faced target competition as stiff as Josh Gordon, David Njoku, Duke Johnson and Corey Coleman/Antonio Callaway, while projected Week 1 starter Tyrod Taylor has never quarterbacked an offense that finished above 31st in pass attempts. No pass catcher to play with Tyrod has ever eclipsed 60 receptions in a season. Landry made his living in Miami as a volume monster, averaging just 10.1 yards per catch and topping five TDs once. Volume will be much tougher to come by in Cleveland.
pat mahomes

3. Dak Prescott
QB, Dallas Cowboys

One of fantasy's most consistent producers his first year and a half in the league, Dak Prescott's 2017 second-half fade was cause for alarm in a declining Cowboys offense. Prescott managed an 8:9 TD-to-INT ratio over Dallas' final 10 games, finishing below 200 passing yards seven times. Now missing Dez Bryant (cut) and Jason Witten (retired), Prescott will be forced to...

1. DeAndre Hopkins, WR, Texans

Bouncing back from a disastrous 2016 season, Hopkins’ 2017 season was eerily similar to his 2015 season, getting jammed with target volume on a losing club, but his consistency over the back half of the season when Houston was 31st in offensive scoring per game Weeks 9-16 cemented his WR1 status in fantasy circles. There should be some natural regression as it’s hard to maintain the type of target domination that Hopkins had a year ago. There have been 40 other wide receivers (Hopkins himself was one in 2015) to have 170 or more targets over the past 20 seasons and just five of those players came back to score more points the next season. Of that group, the average wideout lost 1.8 targets per game and a 5.5 percent share of his team’s targets the following season with an average loss of -3.1 points per game.

2. Odell Beckham Jr., WR, Giants

Assuming he is healthy, Beckham’s outlook is as good as ever. Even injured and playing in a terrible offense, Beckham was on a 100/1,208/12 pace before hitting injured reserve, and there is reason to believe the Giants offense will be much more effective this season with Pat Shurmur running the show and Saquon Barkley in the backfield. There is some injury risk, but Beckham is a top-three fantasy receiver and an easy first-round pick.

3. Todd Gurley, RB, Rams

Gurley is not guaranteed to finish No. 1 overall. He has stiff competition in Le'Veon Bell, David Johnson and Ezekiel Elliott. Jared Goff, whose 2017 play tailed off after Thanksgiving, is also a concern. That is just nitpicking. As long as Gurley...

2. Saquon Barkley
RB, New York Giants

saquon barkleyIt should be no surprise to see Barkley's name listed here among players expected to have an immediate impact. With the addition of and an improved offensive line, the Giants are hoping to create more balance on offense. Over the past two seasons, the Giants have ranked 26th and 29th respectively. Although the team did add veteran Jonathan Stewart earlier this offseason, he is not expected to offer much of a challenge for one of the most heralded rookie backs to enter the league in years. The Giants also parted ways with players accounting for 58% of their carries in 2017, offering plenty of touches for the rookie. Barkley is already being valued as an elite dynasty asset, as evidenced by his 6.0 average draft position (ADP), making him the RB3 in that format.

6. Christian Kirk
WR, Arizona Cardinals

saquon barkleyThings get a bit rough when moving away from the safety of the running back position, but there are some wideouts who offer the chance at immediate production as well. The Cardinals lost multiple receivers from last season's rotation, including John Brown and Jaron Brown. In all, Arizona is missing 42% of their targets from 2017, and Kirk is already drawing positive reviews from mini-camp. Although wideouts do not often make an early splash in their career, two things give me hope Kirk could buck that trend. First, his work on special teams almost guarantees he will be on the field, and he was also able to make an early impact against SEC competition as a freshman at Texas A&M.

9. Mike Gesicki
TE, Miami Dolphins

saquon barkleyAlthough rookie tight ends have rarely proven to be of use to fantasy players, Miami's Gesicki could break that pattern. The team gave up on veteran Julius Thomas and are left with the likes of MarQueis Gray, AJ Derby and another rookie, Durham Smythe, to compete for touches. Add in the fact that the Dolphins lost 299 targets, second-most in the league and Gesicki will be in line for a large role in his debut NFL season.


Rookie Report: Wide Receivers

Last season's top scoring rookie receivers were JuJu Smith-Schuster and Cooper Kupp. Not the three players who were drafted in the top 10. What did both have in common? They earned playing time in productive offenses. With that in mind, here is how I view this year's group of rookie receivers.

Panthers WR D.J. Moore (1.24)

Where He Wins: Outstanding athlete and it shows. Was forced to excel after the catch and he combines speed, balance, quickness and vision to create big plays. At his best catching passes in stride, even when having to adjust, and acrobatically maintains speed to sustain and create even more separation. If a defender takes a false step during Moore's routes, it is difficult for them to correct and close the gap. If he gets to full speed, you're in trouble.

Rookie Situation: In terms of receivers, the biggest investment the Panthers have...

Rookie Report: Running Backs

Rookie running backs can be league winners. See Alvin Kamara in 2017. Some of you may have drafted Kamara, but in most leagues he was available post-draft thanks to the three-person backfield the Saints deployed to open the season. David Johnson final stretch of games also won leagues. With those two examples in mind, here is my view of the 2018 rookie class of running backs.

Giants RB Saquon Barkley (1.02)

Where He Wins: Possibly the perfect satellite or space running back. He shines in the open field, combining unreal athleticism with ridiculous size. He creates yards on his own by evading tacklers both behind the line of scrimmage, at the second level or beyond. In fact, he created many hidden yards by converting supposed losses into gains by evading free defenders. A comfortable receiver on pick plays, swings, short routes and vertical shots.

Rookie Situation: All of the touches. Well, not all of them, because...

Rookie Report: Quarterbacks

Rookie quarterbacks can be frustrating. Few are selected in re-draft leagues, but the first year passers can earn our respect and be picked up as streaming options or potential week winners (Deshaun Watson anyone?). A variety of factors play into this, including the difficulty in evaluating the position and teams playing rookie quarterbacks likely were #bad the previous year. Here's my view of this year's class of first-year signal callers.

Browns QB Baker Mayfield (1.01)

Where He Wins: Accurate quick game passer. Will carry out the play inside of structure, but has the comfort to hold the football longer than intended and make a play at multiple levels. Similar playmaker mentality to Deshaun Watson. Can throw with touch to work over defenders or allow taller targets to win contested. Will keep eyes up when working through the pocket, especially on the escaping checkdown.

Rookie Situation: All indications point to Tyrod Taylor...