2019 NFL Draft 0

Damarea Crockett: 3 STAR Prospect & Late Round Dice Roll

Welcome to the 48 Report, a full working database including 48 of our favorite 2019 Draft Prospects. The key, however, is that we focus specifically on their ability to translate as fantasy football players. All players in the database have been/will be scored by 3 writers, and this is their article; explaining their aggregate score, as well as the score of their writer.

All categories are scored on a 1-5 scale; with 5 being the highest score a prospect can receive. The highest aggregate average scores a player can receive is 25. Articles will be posted January-April, all the way up to the draft. Ratings will be adjusted after the combine, based on measurables and after the draft, because as we all know: landing spot matters.

Damarea Crockett (5’11”, 225) Running Back, Missouri

15 Aggregate Score (3 Star Prospect)

Crockett has had a bit of a roller coaster of a college career and his stock as a prospect has followed suit. He came out swinging in his freshman year putting up over 1000 yards (in just 11 games) at an efficient 6.9 yards per carry and finding the end zone 10 times. This had him flying up devy rankings to a point where he was getting top 5 prospect buzz. Since then, things have changed. Larry Roundtree III showed up on campus in Crockett’s sophomore year and took a big bite out of his production. He only managed 481 yards in 6 games in an injury-shortened year two. He bounced back slightly last year though he certainly did not return to form from his freshman year.

He managed to play in 11 of Missouri’s 12 games his final season but was out produced on the ground as Roundtree got 78 more carries than Crockett and was more efficient with those extra chances. Crockett has fallen significantly since bursting onto the scene. Is he still feeling the effect of the shoulder injury that sidelined him in his sophomore year? Is Roundtree just more talented? Probably a combination of both. Crockett presents an interesting evaluation now.

College Production

To summarize what I already told you above, Crockett produced at a very high level early and has since been hampered by injury and has seen his efficiency decrease dramatically since. He has not been a big time threat in the receiving game especially in an offense that passed more than they ran the ball. 21 career receptions does not impress me.

He did average 0.85 scores per game over his college career. He has shown some prowess in the short area of the field and has a nose for the end zone.

Speed & Agility: Aggregate Score: 3.3 (Personal Score: 4)

We will learn a lot about Crockett at the combine. He hasn’t been fully healthy since his freshman year. He looked like a high level athlete than and I am willing to take those flashes into account here when evaluating his explosiveness. He has the ability to test well and that could really help his stock.

Receiving Ability: Aggregate Score: 3 (Personal Score: 3)

Crockett is clearly a better receiver than Roundtree.  He didn’t put up huge numbers in that department in college, but Drew Lock is not a checkdown kinda fella. Crockett shows smooth enough hands and can create space on limited routes. It’s not a plus skill, but it is a tool in his toolbox.

Vision: Aggregate Score: 3.6 (Personal Score: 3)

Is it Crockett or this offense that caused his efficiency to tank as his college career rolled on? I think it is a little of both. My fellow rankers like his vision more than I do, but I am more willing to bet on Crockett the athlete than Crockett the running back. Another passable trait here.

Blocking: Aggregate Score: 1.6 (Personal Score: 1)

When you are asked to block less and less, you might not be that great at it. I did not see much from Crockett in terms of blocking. He will need a lot of coaching to even be playable in this capacity at the highest level.

Strength: Aggregate Score: 3.3 (Personal Score: 3)

Crockett still has that athleticism and electricity, but he does not run as angry as he did earlier in his career. The shoulder injury likely had an effect on his confidence. He has not been able to create yards after contact like he did as a freshman. He can change the perception at the combine, but for now this just adds to the average label he seems to getting here.

Conclusion: 3rd Round Flier

Crockett was expected to be a great player and those expectations have changed, however, if we see some strong numbers at the combine, I believe he still has the ceiling to be a great player.  All you have to do is look at the South Carolina game from this past year to see what he is capable of. He put together 20 carries for 154 yards and a score. South Carolina was not a great defense but when Crockett was given more carries, he took the opportunity to shine. Overall, he has a reasonably high ceiling and pretty low floor.  Not worth investing in before the mid to late 3rd round.

Welcome to the 48 Report, a full working database including 48 of our favorite 2019 Draft Prospects. The key, however, is that we focus specifically on their ability to translate […]

48R 19 WR 0

Riley Ridley: The Polarizing 3 STAR Prospect

Welcome to the 48 Report, a full working database including 48 of our favorite 2019 Draft Prospects. The key, however, is that we focus specifically on their ability to translate as fantasy football players. All players in the database have been/will be scored by 3 writers, and this is their article; explaining their aggregate score, as well as the score of their writer.

All categories are scored on a 1-5 scale; with 5 being the highest score a prospect can receive. The highest aggregate average scores a player can receive is 25. Articles will be posted January-April, all the way up to the draft. Ratings will be adjusted after the combine, based on measurables and after the draft, because as we all know: landing spot matters.


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Riley Ridley (6’2”, 200) Wide Receiver, Georgia

16 Aggregate Score (3 Star Prospect)

Riley Ridley is one of the most polarizing prospects in this class.  There are few who are lukewarm on him, most are hot or cold (yes or no, in or out, up or down).  His fans cite his athleticism and his hands while his detractors point to his lack of college production and limited route tree.  Ridley has a lot of ability and a lot of potential.

The younger brother of Calvin Ridley, who showed his doubters that he was an NFL caliber receiver last year with the Falcons, Riley will have every chance to prove himself.  With what looks to be greater athletic gifts than his brother, combine numbers will be more important for him than for someone like N’Keal Harry or JJ Arcega-Whiteside because of his limited production profile. If he can confirm elite or close to athleticism, he will get plenty of shots to produce.

College Production

How about 69 receptions for 1015 yards and 13 touchdowns? Sounds great right? Wellll. Those are Ridley’s career numbers at Georgia. In 14 games through his freshman and sophomore season he only recorded 26 catches. He had a 7% target share his freshman year and an 8.5% target share in his sophomore year.  These are not encouraging numbers, but they help explain the lack of production.

As the top receiver last year, he did score 9 times but he only averaged slightly over 3 receptions a game and just 13 yards a catch. Georgia’s offense is not terribly sophisticated and is run heavy almost to a fault. All in all, the lack of production does not sink the ship for Ridley, but it is certainly a red flag.

Speed & Acceleration: Aggregate Score: 4 (Personal Score: 4)

Ridley has the speed to succeed in the NFL. Concerns with long speed were brought up with older brother Calvin. Those same concerns are not there currently with Riley. He shows NFL level speed and he should show the same at the combine. He is not a burner, but no concerns here.

Route Running: Aggregate Score: 3 (Personal Score: 2)

Route running is difficult to assess for Ridley in the Georgia offense. He runs a lot of curls and comebacks. He does not show a complex route tree but he is successful and smooth on the routes he does run.

I am concerned that most of his success has come on similar routes especially with a high level quarterback throwing him the ball. The best thing I can say about his route running right now is that his brother is an absolute technician who can help him improve in this area.

While concern remains for now, there is plenty of optimism to be had.

Blocking: Aggregate Score: 2 (Personal Score: 2)

Functional strength is solid and he does a good job of engaging when he wants to but with how good Georgia’s running game is between the offensive line and the talent at running back, Ridley didn’t need to put a lot of effort into blocking and that shows. He lacks conviction and consistency in this area. Hopefully the team that drafts him can help light a fire under him.

Handwork & Positioning: Aggregate Score: 3.3 (Personal Score: 4)

This is one of Ridley’s biggest strengths that I have seen. He attacks the ball well and has great explosiveness at the top of routes. He is also successful at putting the defender where he wants them by moving his eyes and shoulders during his routes.

This is a strength of his game and it will allow him to make wow plays in the NFL. This likely won’t be what gets him playing time, but it will allow him more opportunities should he struggle early.

Athleticism: Aggregate Score: 3.6 (Personal Score: 3)

Ridley is a solid athlete no question, but there are a lot of better athletes in this class and with his brother’s lackluster combine numbers, I am hesitant to sign off on Ridley being elite. The combine could absolutely change this number, but for now I hold concerns about Ridley’s true ability to separate using his physical tools.

Conclusion: Late 2nd Round Target

Pair my concerns about his route running with my concerns about his athleticism and even with the name value, you get a late 2nd or even early 3rd round grade for fantasy purposes. I very likely won’t get much Ridley in rookie drafts and that is fine by me.

The combine and landing spot could give allow Ridley to rise my rankings slightly, but there is a long list of wideouts I would rather have than a guy who projects to take time to adjust to the NFL and is still in need of refining and development.

Welcome to the 48 Report, a full working database including 48 of our favorite 2019 Draft Prospects. The key, however, is that we focus specifically on their ability to translate […]

48R 19 TE 2

Dawson Knox: 2 Star Fantasy Football Prospect with Big Upside

Welcome to the 48 Report, a full working database including 48 of our favorite 2019 Draft Prospects. The key, however, is that we focus specifically on their ability to translate as fantasy football players. All players in the database have been/will be scored by 3 writers, and this is their article; explaining their aggregate score, as well as the score of their writer.

All categories are scored on a 1-5 scale; with 5 being the highest score a prospect can receive. The highest aggregate average scores a player can receive is 25. Articles will be posted January-April, all the way up to the draft. Ratings will be adjusted after the combine, based on measurables and after the draft, because as we all know: landing spot matters.

Dawson Knox (6’4”, 258) Tight End, Ole Miss

11 Aggregate Score (2 Star Prospect)

Dawson Knox was a walk-on at Ole Miss in 2015, at the quarterback position.  This influences his game significantly. His strengths and weaknesses become more accentuated and it helps to explain how he got to where he is as a prospect. Where is that? Knox is an athlete who understands the game of football well, but is still very much adjusting to a position that asks a lot more of him physically.  The physical tools combined with a strong understanding of defenses could create a high ceiling for Knox. I stand alone as the rater who is dragging the overall score up for Knox and my hope rests entirely on his ceiling and potential.

College Production

Knox was… not productive at Ole Miss to put it politely. After red-shirting his freshman season, Knox played special teams in his second year (2016) which was Evan Engrams final season. Over his final two seasons at Ole Miss he recorded 39 receptions for 605 yards and no scores. While this production borders on putrid for a day two prospect over 17 games, there are many reasons that help to explain the lack of production.  

Knox was dealing with an offense that was less than stellar for how loaded with talent they were (QB Jordan Ta’amu had three receivers not even including Knox who will likely be drafted in the first three rounds in April) and being pretty far down the pecking order in that offense almost eliminates the concern for his numbers.

His numbers will be far less important than the numbers he puts up at the combine.  That is where Knox can, and I believe he will, cement his day two draft stock.

Speed & Acceleration: Aggregate Score: 3 (Personal Score: 4)

Our raters may have been watching different games of Knox with scores ranging from a 2 to my 4 in the speed and acceleration category.  While Knox isn’t Evan Engram in terms of being a fast downfield threat, he does possess the necessary speed to find space in the middle of the field and terrorize up the seam.  The combine will shed far more light on this area, but I am comfortable with the game speed he shows.

Route Running: Aggregate Score: 2 (Personal Score: 3)

Route running is not a strength for Knox currently.  I see flashes of technique, quickness in his breaks and an ability to read his defender and react to create space.  With how crowded the passing game was at Ole Miss, he was limited in his route tree and that will need to be remedied at the next level.  The building blocks are there and I am comfortable projecting a little bit here where my colleagues are not.

Blocking: Aggregate Score: 2 (Personal Score: 2)

Blocking is a weakness for Knox currently which is not a good sign for his chances at early playing time.  He looks to be a willing blocker though he hasn’t quite figured it out yet. I don’t foresee a blocking role for Knox at the next level and he won’t be drafted for that, however, the strength and technique need to improve.

Handwork and Positioning: Aggregate Score: 1.6 (Personal Score: 3)

Receiving two 1’s in a category is never good.  That is what happened here. I see what they see in that he has not shown a propensity for coming down with contested catches.  This is a concern especially for his fantasy potential as a lack of red zone usage tanks any tight end’s value. However, I see strong hands at the catch point and an ability to set up defenders where he wants as his route develops which will serve him well with his size.

Athleticism: Aggregate Score: 2.6 (Personal Score: 4)

I am convinced the athleticism that my partners don’t see on tape will show up at the combine and will continue to be apparent when Knox is released as a move tight end.  His size and body control are both high level. The speed, quickness and leaping ability should all be pluses post combine.

Conclusion: Early 3rd Round Target

Landing spot will determine a lot of things for Dawson Knox but I know he will be a given an opportunity wherever he is drafted.  In a deep draft, he does blend in with a lot of other talent in this range, but the positional scarcity gives tight end a bump for me in the later rounds of rookie drafts.  Knox is currently my rookie TE4. The three guys ahead of him are all more complete tight ends with much less work to do, but his ceiling is as high as all but Noah Fant and that makes him well worth taking at the top of the 3rd.

Welcome to the 48 Report, a full working database including 48 of our favorite 2019 Draft Prospects. The key, however, is that we focus specifically on their ability to translate […]

48R 19 RB 3

Rodney Anderson: 4 Star Fantasy Football Prospect with RB1 Upside

Welcome to the 48 Report, a full working database including 48 of our favorite 2019 Draft Prospects. The key, however, is that we focus specifically on their ability to translate as fantasy football players. All players in the database have been/will be scored by 3 writers, and this is their article; explaining their aggregate score, as well as the score of their writer.

All categories are scored on a 1-5 scale; with 5 being the highest score a prospect can receive. The highest aggregate average scores a player can receive is 25. Articles will be posted January-April, all the way up to the draft. Ratings will be adjusted after the combine, based on measurables and after the draft, because as we all know: landing spot matters.

Rodney Anderson (6’2”, 220) Running Back, Oklahoma

20 Aggregate Score (4 Star Prospect)

Rodney Anderson is the most talented running back in this class. He has all the traits you look for in a three down back and has been good (though often not quite great) at all that he has been asked to do at Oklahoma. He is the most well rounded back in this draft and has a good chance to be the NFL Draft’s RB1.  

The key with Anderson will be medical checks as he has lost 3 of his past 5 seasons to injuries in each of his legs as well as a neck injury. These injuries have all been rather freak injuries and I don’t like the injury-prone label at all. It shouldn’t apply here, but we will know more from the combine. The combination of testing numbers, medical clearance and where a team is willing to pull the trigger on Anderson will tell you all you need to know about his fantasy draft stock.

College Production

The production for Anderson must be taken with a grain of salt as he was playing in the Big 12. And another grain of salt due to the talented players around him including Mark Andrews, Hollywood Brown, CeeDee Lamb, Kyler Murray, Baker Mayfield and a fairly talented offensive line to boot.

All that said, Anderson did have good production in 2017 producing well over 1400 yards and 18 touchdowns (13 on the ground and 5 through the air). An impressive sophomore year to be sure. Anderson kicked off 2018 hot as well but lost the rest of the season after rushing for 100 yards and two scores on just five carries in Oklahoma’s second game of the season.

With only 17 receptions in his career 15 games (17 if you count freshman appearances) some might question his receiving ability, but he looks great coming out of the backfield and the efficiency of his production on his catches was absurd. He averaged well over 16 yards per reception. Overall the production was impressive during his one full season as the starter.

The injury history deprived us of some spectacular stats this year where we saw Trey Sermon come close to 1000 yards and score 13 times in Anderson’s place. I am confident that, had he been healthy, Anderson would have dwarfed that production as he did in his sophomore year.

Speed & Agility: Aggregate Score: 4.3 (Personal Score: 4)

All three of our raters for Anderson gave him a 4 or a 5 in speed and agility. My 4 is only due to the injury he suffered early this season. If Anderson tests well at the combine, this rating could easily go up to a 5 for me.  Anderson has had a similar injury before so it is not out of this world to imagine him knocking the combine out of the park.

Receiving Ability: Aggregate Score: 4.3 (Personal Score: 5)

I touched on the receiving chops above, but Anderson is very strong after the catch. He has both strength and quickness to make players miss in space. He is not going to line up at receiver, but his route running is solid for a running back and he has soft hands. He should have no trouble filling the role of a 3-down back at the NFL level.

Vision: Aggregate Score: 4 (Personal Score: 4)

Vision is a strong point for Anderson in my opinion. The only reason I can’t give him a 5 is the size of the holes he was running through behind a strong offensive line in the Big 12. (This is a recurring theme here, I know.) I am willing to bet on the vision transferring to the next level because he has shown a good understanding of plays and how they develop.

Blocking: Aggregate Score: 3 (Personal Score: 3)

Anderson does not show a lot in terms of blocking which is not surprising in a wide open Big 12 offense. When asked to block he looked average, but this is something that can be coached up with especially with an understanding of a new offense. Again his understanding of the playbook at Oklahoma and his own assignments will help him.

Strength: Aggregate Score: 4.3 (Personal Score: 4)

See Speed and Agility category. In other words, the combine will tell us a lot. I am not as concerned with the strength returning as with the speed or agility, but the recovery process could still affect strength especially early in his career. He has shown an ability to bounce off tacklers and create extra yardage churning his legs.  He checks all the pre-combine boxes here. I will be interested in his vertical and broad jump measurements for both leg strength and explosion.

Conclusion: Mid to Late 1st Round Target

Running back is far more scarce in this class than it has been in the past two. This does not mean to reach on running back though. The mid 1st round is as high as I will rank Anderson before hearing about medical checks and numbers from the combine. If he checks out as healthy, he should go somewhere in the second round of the NFL draft. That doesn’t narrow it down much for landing spot, but draft capital should dictate solid NFL and therefore fantasy impact in his rookie year.  A good landing spot could bump him up to the middle of the 1st round of your rookie draft.

Welcome to the 48 Report, a full working database including 48 of our favorite 2019 Draft Prospects. The key, however, is that we focus specifically on their ability to translate […]

Devy Targets 0

Devy Running Back Rankings: Quarter Season Update

Scottie Phillips: Stock Rising

Scottie Phillips is quickly becoming my favorite Devy prospect. He transferred from Junior College and burst onto the scene at Ole Miss and became an integral part of a stacked offense from day one of his junior year. Through just 4 games, he has rushed for 467 yards and scored 6 times with one coming through the air. He has been extremely efficient with his touches even with only around 16 touches per game.

The fact that Phillips has been able to carve out a role on a team with this many NFL level playmakers (including DK Metcalf, AJ Brown, Damarkus Lodge and Dawson Knox) is very impressive.

Benny Snell: Stock Rising

Benny Snell is a guy who I will admit, was not high enough in my rankings.  Watching him this year has been an absolute treat. Following up 32 scores over the last two season is not easy to do, but through four games this year, Snell has stepped it up.  From scoring 4 times in Week 1 to rushing for 175 to lead his Wildcats to a big upset over the Florida Gators, Snell has looked great every week.

Handling a workhorse load, and remaining efficient when the defense knows he is getting the ball have been the biggest takeaways from my time watching him. Especially in this weak running back class, he is vaulting up the board.

Travis Etienne: Stock Holding

Travis Etienne is the most talented running back I will talk about here. The only significant challenge his Clemson Tigers have faced this year is Texas A&M. Etienne didn’t see much of the ball in that game and hasn’t been heavily relied upon at all this year.  

In the games against lesser competition, he has shown what you need to see. He has been dominant in 3 games against that lesser competition averaging almost 10 yards a carry. Etienne continues to show explosiveness and quick change of direction ability. We will likely get to see limited work going forward for Etienne as Trevor Lawrence steps into the starting quarterback role. What can continue Etienne’s slow rise up my board though is an increase in usage in the passing game out of the backfield.

David Montgomery: Stock Dropping

There are some foils to those who are rising. Some big names who have not had the start to the season that you would like to see.  David Montgomery was my RB1 for 2019, and, spoiler alert, he still is. However, his struggles can’t continue if he wants to stay there.  Montgomery has all the traits and he has a go to ability in his agility, specifically his jump cut, that fuels my love for him, but that has not carried him in a couple of tough games against Oklahoma and rival Iowa.

The schedule is difficult for the rest of the season for these Cyclones and they need Montgomery needs to step it up if they want to have a successful season and especially if he wants to maintain his fairly consensus top 3 RB status.

Bryce Love: Stock Falling

Bryce Love is also falling for me. Following a strong outing against USC, he struggled mightily against San Diego State. Love hasn’t been consistent even behind a solid offensive line. Stanford has also opened up the passing game and been more successful than they have been previously.

 Love was draft eligible after his Heisman level season last year and it is looking more and more like he should have declared. I don’t see much of any way he will come close to matching that year and what he has been putting on tape this year hasn’t been all that exciting. Ever since the decision to stay in school, he has been fading, before long, it might seem like Thanos got to him.

Damarea Crockett: Stock Falling

While Love is falling hard and fast, there is a guy who has fallen further.  Damarea Crockett was a guy I was high on after a strong showing his freshman year.   After struggling with injury all through his sophomore year, Crockett has let his job go full committee with Larry Roundtree III.  He has not regained his freshman form. Crockett may not even be draftable and I could certainly see him staying in school for his senior year after proving he has not truly recovered.

Rodney Anderson: Stock Holding

Unfortunately, we are waiting on another recovery from a big name. Rodney Anderson went down with a knee injury against UCLA and will miss the rest of the season. This is the second season he has lost to injury. He was another lock to be a top 3 RB in 2019, but this injury could mean another year at school before NFL teams will even touch him. Patience will be key for those who already own Anderson in Devy.  Now is not the time to panic and sell. The talent is there and another year of waiting won’t kill you.

Scottie Phillips: Stock Rising Scottie Phillips is quickly becoming my favorite Devy prospect. He transferred from Junior College and burst onto the scene at Ole Miss and became an integral […]

Devy Targets 0

Week 3 Devy Review

Stock Up: Travis Etienne

Etienne is a guy who needs to be talked about sooner than later. The Clemson running back sits among the loaded top 5 backs for the 2020 eligible class. He had a dominant day against Georgia Southern which is what you need to see against lesser opponents like this.  16 carries for 162 yards returning over a 10 yard per carry average checks that box emphatically for me. Add in two trips to the end zone and he showed why he already belongs in the first round conversation next year.

Sleepers: Darius Anderson & Squally Canada

Two guys you probably haven’t heard much from fared extremely well against high ranked opponents.  While this performance alone won’t get them an NFL opportunity, it certainly puts them on the radar to perform at a high level against NFL caliber defenders.  Darius Anderson of TCU only carried the ball 12 times against Ohio State. The result? Oh, just 154 yards and 2 touchdowns. Against #4 Ohio State. On a strong TCU team, Anderson becomes one to watch as the season rolls onward.  As does Squally Canada, who leaps to the top of the most fun names in college football list. My man Squally gashed #6 Wisconsin for 118 yards and a pair of touchdowns and much like Anderson, on only 11 carries. Again, this type of performance against a highly ranked team really shows a lot.  I will be looking for more big performances from both of these backs against their future, lesser opponents.

Stock Staying Solid: Justice Hill

Justice Hill is a guy who was already on radars for NFL scouts and fantasy players alike. He put up 123 yards and a touchdown against #17 Boise State. His quarterback also stole a couple running touchdowns inside the 10. This is a guy many expect to be a scat back at the NFL level.  I agree with this take to an extent. His size will restrict his workload, but he can make a high level impact. We have not seen a lot of pass catching out of him, but with his athleticism and profile, I don’t expect him to have much of an issue finding a role on an NFL offense.

A Trio of Wide Receiver Impact

Three big name wide receivers had big games as well, including Marquise “Hollywood” Brown.  He is Oklahoma’s top receiving option and he showcased his talents against Iowa State putting up 9 receptions for 191 yards and a touchdown.  His biggest attribute is his speed. He is a major burner who can beat you deep on any given play. He is a small receiver at 5’10” and only 160 lbs, but he reminds me a little bit T.Y. Hilton.  If he can continue to evolve his route tree and use short area quickness to create separation closer to the line of scrimmage, then he will succeed as an NFL wideout. In terms of big play ability, it is not hard to see Tyreek Hill in Hollywood Brown.

Jerry Jeudy only caught three passes against Ole Miss.  They went for 136 yards and a pair of scores. The Tide rolled over the Landsharks (dumb mascot name) but Jeudy stood out making some big plays.  Standing 6’1” and 192 lbs, he profiles as a possession type guy at the NFL. This game shows a deep threat ability that was great to see from him. Strong testing at the combine (which remains a long way out) will be big for Jeudy.  He has plenty of room to rise in the ranks before then.

His classmate Donovan Peoples-Jones had a huge week as well catching 4 balls from Shea Patterson for 90 yards and three, count ‘em, 3 touchdowns against SMU. He profiles differently from Jeudy because, while he is only slightly larger (6’2”, 207 lbs), he plays and profiles as a red zone receiver type of player.  He uses his body well and plays big. Tarik Black, the wolverines other big name receiver, missing the rest of the season gives DPJ a window of opportunity to shine in a big way. I expect a significant rankings rise from him by the end of the season.

Stock Up: Travis Etienne Etienne is a guy who needs to be talked about sooner than later. The Clemson running back sits among the loaded top 5 backs for the […]