Dynasty Rookies

We take a look at the Top Keeper/Dynasty Rookies for a 3 year outlook, taking into account skill, scheme fit, organizational consistency, and surrounding cast. The indicated age of the player is how old the player will be entering next season. Dominate your Fantasy Football leagues but using our Top Rookie Dynasty and Keeper Rankings. Updated: Aug.29/17

1. Corey Davis, WR - TEN - Age 22

The number five overall pick in the draft, Davis dazzled early in training camp before a hamstring injury started to cost him valuable snaps. While he isn t the elite size-speed combination that we often think of in a number one wideout, Davis is an absolute technician as a route runner and attacks every throw with a my ball mentality. Even without elite measurables, he s gifted enough to threaten NFL defenses at all levels, and should prove to be a red zone weapon early on. The addition of Eric Decker and the presence of Delanie Walker may negate some of the touchdown upside early in his career, but Decker is in his age 30 season with a history of serious injuries and Walker is already 33. While the time missed in training camp is likely to slow his rookie season production, it would not be at all surprising if Davis was the top pass catching option in the Titans offense by season s end.

2. Joe Mixon, RB - CIN - Age 21

As horrific as it was, at this point we'll set the off-the-field incident in Mixon's past at Oklahoma aside and focus on his fantasy fortunes. With that in mind, it is important to note that while some teams had taken him completely off of their draft board, the Bengals were willing to use a mid-second round pick on selecting Mixon and all the baggage that comes with it. That should tell you a lot about how special they think he can be. At 6'1" and nearly 230 lbs with sub 4.5 speed, Mixon is a freak athlete. Running as the complement to thumper Samaje Perine at Oklahoma the past two seasons, Mixon averaged better than 6.5 yards per carry and hauled in 65 passes. And as much as we hate comps, the LeVeon Bell, Arian Foster, and Ricky Watters comparisons aren't crazy, Many thought on talent alone that he was the best back in this draft. He'll need to learn run with a little more urgency behind a suspect Bengals offensive line, but if he does he could force Cincinnati to leave him on the field early and often in his rookie season.

3. Leonard Fournette, RB - JAX - Age 22

Jacksonville has made no secret about their desire to hand Fournette as much of the workload as possible. After a couple disastrous seasons of T.J. Yeldon, and the addition of Chris Ivory leading to little improvement, the Jags used the fourth overall pick on the consensus top running back in the draft. Fournette is a beast of a back that drew Adrian Peterson comps throughout his prep and college career. And while he may never quite live up to that hype, there's no denying that he has a chance to be a special player. After a 2016 season in which Blake Bortles' limitations were on full display, expect the Jaguars offense to run through Fournette, with the explosive rookie getting as much work as he can handle. He still has a ways to go from a receiving standpoint, but the Jacksonville defense is steadily improving and the ideal game plan from week to week is going to be pounding the rock with Fournette 20+ times a game.

4. Christian McCaffrey, RB - CAR - Age 21

A dual-threat out of the backfield or in the slot, McCaffrey joins a Panthers team that is looking to keep Cam Newton upright and out of the line of fire after a tough a 2016 campaign and offseason shoulder surgery. Enter the dynamic McCaffrey. He's unlikely to pose an immediate threat to the bulk of Jonathan Stewart's rushing workload, but the Panthers are going to look for ways to get the ball in his hands. Initially it seems like the passing game and a change of pace role are where the rookie will make his mark. But let's face it, the Panthers didn't use a top ten pick on an offensive skill player whose snaps are going to be limited for very long. Stewart is entering his age 30 season and has never been the healthiest player to start with. And while McCaffrey doesn't profile as an every down back, a fair comparison for his first couple seasons is probably something in line with Reggie Bush's entering the league: 150 or so carries and 100+ targets in the passing game. For a player with McCaffrey's ability, 250+ touches should be plenty to threaten low RB1 or high RB2 status in fantasy.

5. Dalvin Cook, RB - MIN - Age 22 Injury Update

The Vikings never expected Cook to fall as far as he did in the second round of this year's draft, but when it happened they weren't shy about making a move to get him. Despite signing Latavius Murray to replace Adrian Peterson, Minnesota clearly sees Cook as the long-term answer in this backfield, and with good reason. After a highly productive college career Cook failed to wow at the combine-in fact, he was downright terrible in some often telling measurables. But Minnesota obviously believes the college tape over the combine times, and on full display at Florida State was a three down back that showed patience and burst, excellent receiving ability, and an above average penchant for pass protection. Already the early returns seem to indicate that Cook could render Murray nothing more than a short yardage and change of pace option before he even makes his way off the PUP list. Cook is not without risk however, as ball security has always been a bit of an issue. Still, he continues to be on the rise in dynasty drafts and could legitimately approach 300 touches even as a rookie.

6. Mike K. Williams, WR - LAC - Age 22

Already missing time with a disk issue, it s possible the Chargers first round pick may not see the field as a rookie, and even then it will likely be on a limited basis. A big bodied receiver that wins at the catch point, Williams isn t a burner, but he s going to overpower most defensive backs, even at the NFL level. He doesn t create great separation so playing with a quarterback like Philip Rivers, who can throw him open or is willing to give him a chance to win footballs in coverage is a big plus. On the downside, he joins a crowded receiving corps with Keenan Allen returning from injury and Tyrell Williams emerging as a talented young receiver. And second year tight end Hunter Henry is also going to draw his share of the targets as well. Williams is unlikely to contribute in year one so he s a bit of a dice roll in leagues where he can be stashed.

7. Alvin Kamara, RB - NWO - Age 22 Daily League Sleepers

Kamara has a bright dynasty future and should carve out some passing downs work as a rookie, but barring an injury to starter Mark Ingram or veteran Adrian Peterson, it's difficult to imagine him having a huge impact in 2017. A versatile back, the Saints took Kamara in the third round and envision him filling their immediate needs as a change of pace and passing downs back, but Ingram has proved a capable receiver throughout his career and has caught 50 and 46 balls respectively over the past two seasons. Kamara is a fantastic dynasty option in this offense, but if Peterson can recapture some of his form in New Orleans then it's difficult to see Kamara handling more than 100-125 touches in 2017.

8. Samaje Perine, RB - WAS - Age 21

It sounds like Rob Kelley may hold onto his role in the Washington offense to start the season, but it's hard to imagine a scenario where the talent of Perine doesn't eventually win out here. They are more than a little similar as players, early down thumpers that aren't brought down easily and make tacklers pay at the end of runs. Neither player catches passes particularly well, and that's Chris Thompson's role in this offense anyway. But Kelley has nothing in the way of wiggle, while Perine showed much better vision and elusiveness in his time at Oklahoma. Even if Kelley manages to hang onto the job in Washington this season, it's difficult to envision a scenario where Perine doesn't overtake him eventually.

9. Kareem Hunt, RB - KC - Age 22 Rising Stock

Hunt is the other half of what is going to be a painful fantasy backfield scenario for owners going forward. Spencer Ware has been far better over a season and a half than many expected, but he did seem to slow a bit as the season wore on in 2016. With that in mind the Chiefs went out and took one of the more intriguing running back prospects in the draft, in Kareem Hunt. While the measurables don't jump off the page, his college production behind a dreadful offensive line is impressive. He's a bigger back that can make tacklers miss and find more yards than what is blocked, but like Ware he lacks breakaway speed. He's a capable pass catcher and could eventually supplant Ware as the starter, perhaps as early as this season. The far more likely scenario though is that, barring injury, the two backs cannibalize each other's production over the next couple years until the Chiefs have to make a decision on Ware's contract after the 2018 campaign is a wrap.

10. John Ross, WR - CIN - Age 22

Limited through training camp by injury, Ross likely starts the season buried on the depth chart. It's a somewhat unassuming start considering Ross was the ninth pick overall this spring and broke the combine record for the forty yard dash when he clocked a 4.22 in Indy. Injured throughout his college career, his long term dynasty outlook hinges entirely on his ability to stay healthy. So taking on a limited role as a rookie may actually improve his chances at NFL longevity. Though he's a solid route runner and posses good hands, The Bengals already have quite a few pass catchers locked into significant targets in the offense. Expect Ross to be a situational deep threat and pick up snaps in three and four wide sets this season. But with starters A.J. Green and Brandon LaFell turning 30 and 31 years old respectively in the next twelve months, and Tyler Boyd looking more and more like an oversized slot receiver, Ross is going to get his opportunity soon.

11. Zay Jones, WR - BUF - Age 22 Injury Update

The trade of Sammy Watkins to Los Angeles and the abrupt retirement of Anquan Boldin opens the door for Jones to make his mark as a rookie. Yes, Jordan Matthews is now in town and the "number one" option, but his durability concerns persist and in the final year of his contract he was more of a dice roll for a team that needed receiver help. He's also going to run out of the slot, while Jones projects to spend plenty of time outside. An elite athlete, he put up an eye-popping 158 receptions as a senior at East Carolina last year, but was vastly underrated due to the short average depth of target. Rest assured that it had more to due with his quarterback and the offense he was playing with, and he'll be able to get open downfield in the NFL. He's in for a large rookie year workload, but this is still going to be a run-heavy offense so temper the early expectations. That said he's in a pretty ideal spot for both redraft and dynasty purposes.

12. O.J. Howard, TE - TB - Age 22

A traditional in-line tight end, Howard will contribute as a blocker in Tampa Bay from the outset. That said, his ability to stay on the field for all three downs should eventually lead to his taking over as the starter for the Bucs. An elite athlete for his size (6'6", 250 lbs), Howard is a capable receiver, but will initially cede targets to Cameron Brate. As early as 2017 we might see the two utilized in a number of two tight end sets, but even if it takes a season or two, Howard was drafted to become a go-to weapon for Jameis Winston in the passing game. It's worth tempering early career fantasy expectations, but the Bucs 2017 first round pick is just too talented not to play his way into significant snaps this season.

13. Joe Williams, RB - SF - Age 24 Falling Stock

It's pretty clear that new 49ers head coach Kyle Shanahan views Williams as a natural fit for his offensive scheme. And it will be interesting to see how this 49ers backfield scenario plays out. Starter Carlos Hyde was very good behind a pretty bad offensive line last season, but he's a poor fit for this offense and this regime has no loyalty to him. Williams on the other hand, is a speed back that has shown big play ability throughout his college career and was also handpicked by his head coach. He's going to get plenty of opportunities this season and in the future (Hyde is in the final year of his contract), but there are also quite a few red flags here, including enough off the field issues that he was left off of some draft boards this spring. Add in ball security concerns and a limited track record as a pass catcher, and Williams has one of the widest potential range of outcomes among NFL rookie running backs.

14. Evan Engram, TE - NYG - Age 23

A move tight end, Engram's NFL career is going to hinge on utilizing him to create mismatches in the passing game and letting him use his athletic ability to rack up yards after the catch. At 6'3" and 234 lbs, Engram possess elite athleticism, running a 4.2 forty at the combine and impressing enough for the Giants to select him with a late first round pick in the draft. Like most rookie tight ends, a significant year one impact isn't to be expected. And with veteran Brandon Marshall signed this offseason to help offset the attention paid to Odell Beckham Jr., there won't be a huge need to count on Engram early on. Still, he has the potential to develop into a weekly fantasy contributor down the line, it what figures to be a pass heavy Giants offense for the foreseeable future.

15. D'Onta Foreman, RB - HOU - Age 21 Injury Update

With such bad quarterback play from Brock Osweiler last season, the Texans leaned heavily on Lamar Miller from the jump. And the results were less than fantastic, as Houston's new feature back wore down quickly and missed the final two games of the season with injury. Enter third round pick D'onta Foreman, who was brought in as an upgrade over current backup running back Alfred Blue. While Blue hasn't been bad, he's in the final year of his rookie deal and just doesn't have the upside of a player like Foreman. But Foreman doesn't come into Texans camp without his own warts. Pass protection and ball security are known issues, and many would like to see the 235 pound back run with more authority and thump, as despite his size he had a tendency to dance a little too much. The battle between Blue and Foreman is one to keep an eye on, given the amount of running the Texans are expected to do this season. Long term Foreman should be able to capture the backup role for Houston and could see some added goalline and short yardage work.

16. David Njoku, TE - CLE - Age 21

Just barely 21 years old heading into the season, the Browns traded back into the end of the first round to select Njoku with the 29th pick overall in this year's draft. Capable of playing all over the formation, Njoku's athletic ability is unquestioned, but he's going to be a bit of a project. We know the tight end learning curve is a steep one for NFL rookies and with the Browns rebuilding from the ground up, they can afford to be patient with him. Despite being relatively young (19 and 20 years old) in his two full college seasons, Njoku was able to utilize superior size and strength to punish college tacklers and rack up enormous YAC totals, averaging better than 11 yards after the catch over his college career. He'll find more formidable tacklers at the pro level, but the tape suggests he's not going to be shy about teeing off on NFL defenders, either with or without the ball in his hands. It make take some time to develop as a receiver, but if he can get there the upside is huge for Njoku.

17. JuJu Smith-Schuster, WR - PIT - Age 20

For a team that already has Antonio Brown and expects Martavis Bryant to be reinstated any day, Smith-Schuster brings a physical presence to the Steelers receiver position that figures to be a perfect addition. He's a football player through and through and an absolutely warrior, with or without the football in his hands. He lacks the sort of speed and explosiveness that NFL teams covet, but he doesn't need much separation to win football and he does all the little things well. With so many mouths to feed in Pittsburgh, targets are going to be the real question. But if he can prove himself early on then he can have success at the NFL level as an Anquan Boldin-type wideout, a player to whom he often draws comparisons.

18. Marlon Mack, RB - IND - Age 21

The Colts used a fourth round pick on the dynamic Mack, as they continue to ride with 34 year old Frank Gore as their feature back. Mack ran behind some atrocious offensive lines at USF, and still managed to average more than a hundred yards per game over three seasons as the starter. That's a pretty good sign that he might be able to deliver on the promise Josh Ferguson didn't fulfill last season. While the coaching staff has been talking up Robert Turbin this offseason, heading into his age 28 season with his third NFL team, the career backup has never really flashed starter-type upside. A bit undersized, Mack isn't a banger and there are questions about his ball security and penchant for trying to turn every play into a home run, but he's hands down the most explosive running back on this depth chart.

19. Chris Godwin, WR - TB - Age 21

While he'll initially play behind Mike Evans and DeSean Jackson, Godwin comes into the league at just 21 years of age and is a talented receiver already drawing rave reviews from coaches and teammates. Like Jackson, he has the speed to take the top off a defense, but he's a bigger player at 6'1", 210 lbs, and is going to a perfect complement to Mike Evans once the 31 year old Jackson begins to slow. While Godwin has wheels, he also has a "my ball" mentality and is a willing battler with defensive backs. It would likely take an injury for Godwin to be a significant contributor in year one, but by next season he's a name that should start generating some serious buzz, especially playing in this offense with Jameis Winston and company.

20. Carlos Henderson, WR - DEN - Age 22 Injury Update
21. Curtis Samuel, WR - CAR - Age 21 Injury Update
22. Kenny Golladay, WR - DET
23. Deshaun Watson, QB - HOU - Age 21 Rising Stock

When surveying the rookie quarterback landscape, Watson easily finds himself in the best landing spot of this year's class. The Texans have gone to the playoffs in back to back seasons despite lacking a legitimate NFL signal caller, which made moving up in the first round to take Watson a logical choice for Houston. While Watson may not have the same ceiling as some of the other quarterbacks in the 2017 class, he has the experience and resume to compete for the starting job from day one. The expectation is that Texans could very well roll with Tom Savage under center to open the season, but he's not the long term solution. And although Watson does need to improve some areas of his game, the former Clemson quarterback did lead his team to the National Championship game in each of the past two season, helping the Tigers to capture their second National Title in school history this past season. He should get his shot this season, and if he plays well he's going to hang onto the job for a long time.

24. Taywan Taylor, WR - TEN
25. Jamaal Williams, RB - GB - Age 22

With Green Bay electing to continuing using Ty Montgomery as their top running back, the second string role will likely come down to a battle between Williams and fellow rookie Aaron Jones. Taken a round earlier, Williams probably has a slight edge here, but he's got a lot to prove. He's not really a plodder, but he's also not a guy that makes many people miss in the open field. He profiles as a physical back that will get what is blocked, but not a whole lot more due to his lack of both elusiveness and patience. With the Green Bay offense running through Rodgers he isn't going to be much more than a short yardage or change of pace option even if he does wind up backing up Montgomery. His biggest asset right off the bat is his readiness in pass protection. It's an area Montgomery struggled in last season, and if Williams has a chance to make some noise in the preseason that could be the differentiator.

26. Jeremy McNichols, RB - SF - Age 21

McNichols probably doesn't figure prominently into the 2017 plans for Tampa Bay, but they are reportedly working on his pass catching with receiving back Charles Sims in the final season of his rookie deal. In the near term he should figure into the special teams mix with the two biggest red flags being his pass protection and ball security. But even with Doug Martin missing the first three games due to suspension, it would take an eye-popping preseason from McNichols or injuries to Sims or Jacquizz Rodgers for him to find the field regularly in 2017.

27. Cooper Kupp, WR - LAR - Age 24 Rising Stock
28. Aaron Jones, RB - GB - Age 22 Injury Update

A fifth round pick, Jones will challenge fellow rookie Jamaal Williams for the backup role in the Green Bay backfield. While Williams is a grinder, Jones has the ability to be a home run hitter as the smaller and more explosive of the two. More than likely he winds up third on the depth chart to start the season. Although he's not quite big enough to profile as an every down back in the NFL, it's worth noting that after Ty Montgomery he's probably the best pass catching running back on the roster.

29. James Conner, RB - PIT - Age 22

Veteran DeAngelo Williams was sent packing this offseason, and despite being a top tier fantasy running back, Le'Veon Bell has only played all 16 games once in his four year NFL career. Obviously the Steelers thought Conner was up to the task, as they spent an early third round pick on the former ACC Player of the Year. There's no doubting Conner's resilience, as his story of beating cancer and returning to the field last season is well documented. But most teams didn't have him ranked nearly as high on their draft boards. Still, one has to think the Steelers know exactly what they're getting in the former Pitt Panther and likely view him as more than the short yardage and goal line option he's often been pegged as.

30. Wayne Gallman, RB - NYG - Age 22

With Paul Perkins and Shane Vereen all but locked into the top of the Giants depth chart, Gallman will be fighting it out with Orleans Darkwa and Shaun Draughn for a roster spot. Not blessed with elite athleticism, Gallman doesn't have a high ceiling. But he's a better runner than Draughn and a better receiver than Darkwa so he's at least intriguing in that he has the potential to challenge Perkins for touches.

31. Patrick Mahomes, QB - KC - Age 21

Moving up to draft Mahomes sent a pretty clear signal that the Chiefs have decided they've gone as far as they can go with Alex Smith under center. While not in line for immediate playing time, Mahomes has arguably the highest ceiling of any quarterback in this draft. He has good wheels, but is far more concerned with using them to prolong plays than to take off downfield. He also has the biggest arm in this draft class by far. The trick is going to be settling him down and getting him to stay in the pocket. He's a straight up gunslinger who always thinks there's a play to be made, and his natural ability and enough positive outcomes kept him improvising throughout his career at Texas Tech. He won't be able to get away with some of that stuff at the NFL level, but that said, he's also so good that some of it is still going to work. You couldn't find a more polar opposite of Alex Smith if you tried so it will be interesting to see how that dynamic plays out, both with the coaches and the fans. Expect him to drive Andy Reid a bit insane early in his career, but if he develops he could be very very good.

32. ArDarius Stewart, WR - NYJ
33. Gerald Everett, TE - LAR - Age 23

Everett will certainly have an adjustment to make, going from South Alabama to the NFL. A Jordan Reed clone, Everett was handpicked by Sean McVay and company to fill a similar role to the one McVay carved out for Reed in his offense in Washington. His biggest competition comes from second year pro, Tyler Higbee, but given their very different skill sets, there's a strong chance they wind up playing quite a bit together in two tight end sets. Everett's ceiling may ultimately be higher, but as a receiver-first move tight end he has less margin for error than a player like Higbee.

34. Josh Reynolds, WR - LAR - Age 22
35. Jake Butt, TE - DEN - Age 22 Injury Update

After tearing his right ACL (for the second time) in the Orange Bowl, Butt fell to the fifth round of the draft, where Denver opted to roll the dice on the talented rookie. Tearing the same ACL twice in the span of three years definitely raises some red flags, but Butt is a talented enough traditional in-line tight end that it was worth the risk. With Paxton Lynch still slow in developing and plenty of tight end depth on the roster, the Broncos can afford to be patient. Butt will start the year on the PUP list and may sit out the entirety of the 2017 season.

36. Dede Westbrook, WR - JAX - Age 23
37. Adam Shaheen, TE - CHI - Age 23
38. Mitchell Trubisky, QB - CHI - Age 23

The signing of Mike Glennon saves the Bears from having to throw Trubisky into the fire in Week 1. Still, it's hard to take a quarterback second overall in the modern day NFL and then leave him on the bench all season. Trubisky catapulted to top quarterback in the draft after just one full year as the starter at North Carolina. And while that does give some pause, there's little doubt that the physical tools are all there. He has a pretty high ceiling, but he's also not for faint of heart because there's virtually no floor here either. The situation reminds a bit of Carson Wentz last season, and frankly, their games are similar enough to make that a fair comparison. The top quarterback in the draft obviously needs to be owned in dynasty formats, even if there's no immediate path to playing time.

39. Donnel Pumphrey, RB - PHI - Age 22

The diminutive Pumphrey was projected as the heir apparent to Darren Sproles when the Eagles selected him in the fourth round. That said, it feels like Sproles has had quite a few "heirs" over the course of his career. Still, reports are that Pumphrey has been outstanding so far, and he should eventually take over the receiving and change of pace role in this backfield.

40. Elijah Hood, RB - OAK - Age 21
41. Brian Hill, RB - ATL - Age 21
42. DeAngelo Henderson, RB - DEN - Age 24
43. DeShone Kizer, QB - CLE - Age 21

Going into the 2016 college football season, Kizer was the top quarterback prospect on more than a few draft boards. But a poor junior season in which he failed to live up to expectations, and was even benched at times, sent Kizer's stock tumbling to the point where many questioned his choice to leave school a year early. Still, Kizer looks the part of NFL quarterback at 6'4" and 235lbs, with excellent mobility and a big time arm. He's still a long way from fulfilling the Steve McNair comparisons that have been thrown around, but you can't teach size and athleticism. The expectation had been that Kizer would land in a spot that allowed him to compete in camp, but ultimately had him spend most of year one watching from the sideline. And while that still may be the case, reports out of Cleveland suggest that he may be in the mix for early playing time after all. The Browns have done a solid job of acquiring building block-type talent on both sides of the ball, and if they believe getting Kizer under center sooner will help speed up the clock on their rebuilding effort, with his dual threat ability the rookie could offer some interesting upside for 2017 and certainly needs to be on the radar of every dynasty owner. He's going to open camp competing with Cody Kessler for the starting nod and should garner the backup role unless he's thoroughly and completely outplayed by Brock Osweiler, which no one expects.

44. DeAngelo Yancey, WR - GB - Age 22
45. Chad Williams, WR - ARZ
46. Chad Hansen, WR - NYJ - Age 22
47. Elijah McGuire, RB - NYJ - Age 23

McGuire isn't big enough to be an every down back in the NFL, but he was a highly productive college player for four seasons at Louisiana-Lafayette. Finishing his career as the all-purpose yards leader in school history, McGuire projects as a pass catching and change of pace back at the pro level. And given the absence of talent up and down the Jets roster, there's a strong chance the rookie will have an opportunity to compete for at least some playing time in year one.

48. Malachi Dupre, WR - GB - Age 21
49. Travin Dural, WR - NWO - Age 23
50. Isaiah Ford, WR - MIA - Age 21 Injury Update
51. Jonnu Smith, TE - TEN - Age 22
52. Bucky Hodges, TE - MIN - Age 22

A solid dynasty prospect with far more long-term than immediate appeal, the former quarterback is a freak athlete but still very inexperienced at the position. At Virginia Tech Hodges was a highly productive receiver and served as more of an oversized wideout than a traditional tight end so his development will take time. Hodges future in Minnesota is staked to showing enough in camp to make him worth including on the 53 or squirreling away on the practice squad, but the upside is undeniable.

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