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Get ready for the 2024 season and another year of fantasy football action as our writers preview every squad’s offensive outlook, win totals and more.
2023 Baltimore Ravens Regular Season Overview
Next GameNext Game
Next OpponentNext Opponent
Standing (Division)Division Rank 1st AFC North
WinsWins 13
LossesLosses 4
DrawsDraws 0
PPGPoints per Game 28.4
OPPGOpponent Points per Game 16.5
Head CoachHead Coach John Harbaugh

Rotoworld Player News

  • BAL Wide Receiver #18
    Kirkwood has spent the majority of his career with the Saints after joining them as a UDFA out of Temple in 2018. The veteran receiver participated in the Ravens’ minicamp on a tryout basis earlier this month and will now have a chance to stick on the 53-man roster in training camp. Kirkwood has caught 24 passes for 294 yards and three touchdowns in his career and will need to flash on special teams if he hopes to make the team.
  • FA Wide Receiver
    Robinson signed with the Ravens as a UDFA after this year’s draft but won’t be joining them in training camp. The former Kentucky receiver who played 66.3 percent of his college snaps from the slot could catch on with another team in the coming days, but will be considered a long-shot to make a 53-man roster.
  • BAL Tight End #80
    The Ravens hope to get Likely on the field more in 2024. The third-year tight end said that it’s possible we see him line up “in the slot, in-line, in the backfield” or “split out wide” by himself. After the Ravens lost Mark Andrews in Week 11 of last season, Likely stepped up to catch 21-of-28 targets for 322 yards and five touchdowns over the final five regular-season contests. He was the overall TE5 in fantasy points per game over that six-game stretch. He’s caught 66 passes for 784 yards and eight touchdowns in his career and is one of just a handful of backup tight ends who could have good fantasy value this season. Going in the late double-digit rounds, Likely is worth a dart throw in best ball leagues but shouldn’t be counted on in redraft leagues as long as Andrews stays healthy.
  • BAL Cornerback #44
    According to Harbaugh, Humphrey is dealing with “nagging things.” The veteran corner dealt with a foot surgery that limited him at the start of last season and missed four games with a calf injury. After being sidelined in the divisional round of the AFC playoffs, Humphrey returned to play in 13 snaps of the AFC Championship game against the Chiefs. Humphrey earned a PFF coverage grade of 62.7 last season but surrendered just 236 yards and one touchdown on 19 receptions. The soon-to-be 28-year-old remains one of the premiere corners in the league when healthy.
  • BAL Quarterback #8
    In his article, Zrebiec writes, “At Wednesday’s minicamp practice, Jackson was challenged throughout by an aggressive defense to change routes, run schemes and protections at the line of scrimmage.” Jackson excelled in his first season under offensive coordinator Todd Monken, winning his second MVP in five years while throwing for a career-high 3,678 yards along with 24 touchdowns and seven interceptions. Now, with a firm grasp of the offense, it sounds like the team is planning to give him more control at the line of scrimmage, which could bode well for his fantasy outlook this season as he looks to make the most of what he’s seeing on the field pre-snap. Jackson, 27, will continue to have overall QB1 upside as long as he continues to destroy opposing defenses on the ground.
  • BAL Running Back #22
    Asked by reporters if Henry would see similar usage to what he saw in Tennessee, Harbaugh said, “We do. I mean, I watched the wear and tear that he put on defenses” during his time with the Titans and the team intends to use the Big Dog similarly in his first year with the Ravens. Even if Henry doesn’t see the gaudy rushing attempt totals he had as a Titan, he should be a more efficient ball carrier in a Baltimore offense that ranked as one of the NFL’s best in 2023. Rotoworld’s Denny Carter this week wrote about the drastic shift in Henry’s offensive environment from 2023 to 2024.
  • FA Tight End #12
    After spending all of the offseason away from the Giants, Waller is now ready to hang it up. The eight-year vet entered the league as a sixth-round pick of the Ravens back in 2015. The former Georgia Tech wide receiver battled through substance abuse issues early in his career and missed the 2017 season as a result of being suspended for violating the league’s substance abuse policy. He returned to the Ravens in 2018 and was traded to the Raiders at the end of that season. In 2019, Waller, who had made the permanent switch to tight end, broke out for 90-1145-3 and earned a Pro Bowl nod in 2020 when he caught 107 passes for 1,196 yards and nine touchdowns. Injuries would plague him over the last three years, as he appeared in just 32 of a possible 51 games and played in just 12 games for the Giants in his lone season with the team. Waller overcame late draft capital, early struggles in his career, and a positional overhaul to carve out a solid career for himself. His retirement frees up roughly $11.6 million in cap space for the Giants, who are now expected to go with third-year tight end Daniel Bellinger as their starter. They also selected Penn State’s Theo Johnson with the No. 107 pick in this year’s draft.
  • BAL Wide Receiver #12
    According to Ravens team writer Ryan Mink, the Ravens listed Cunningham as a wide receiver on their roster. Mink also added that Cunningham made “several grabs” during Thursday’s OTAs. Cunningham went undrafted out of Louisville last season and split time at quarterback and receiver with the Patriots last season before being signed off the Patriots practice squad by the Ravens in December. It now appears Cunningham will make a permanent move to receiver for the Ravens, which may give him a better chance at sticking in the league. He’ll have a chance to earn a spot on the 53-man roster this offseason but is most likely to land on the practice squad as a developmental player.
  • BAL Wide Receiver #7
    Monken also said he expected Bateman to get the ball a lot more this season. Some of this should happen naturally, as the Ravens parted ways with Odell Beckham Jr. after his lone season with the team. Beckham saw 62 targets last year, and the Ravens didn’t add a receiver of note this offseason outside of drafting Devontez Walker in the fourth round. Bateman caught 32 passes for 367 yards and one touchdown last season and has a career receiving line of 93-1,167-4. While injuries have slowed him at various points in his career, he suited up for 16 games last season and signed a one-year extension with the team earlier this offseason. Bateman has flashed potential when given the opportunity but needs to start stringing plays together on a more consistent basis if he hopes to look like the player the Ravens drafted at No. 27 overall a few seasons ago.
  • BAL Running Back #34
    The news isn’t a surprise as Mitchell suffered a torn ACL in Week 15 last year. Harbaugh noted that the Ravens are still optimistic about Mitchell returning at some point during the season. Mitchell was an explosive change-of-pace option but doesn’t have the size to shoulder the load. The Ravens brought in Derrick Henry for that role this offseason. Mitchell could return midseason and post FLEX-worthy fantasy numbers, but he’s a hard player to stash without an IR spot.