2010 Fantasy Football Defense Rankings

Fantasy football defense is one of the gray areas of fantasy football drafting. Because a "Team Defense" or "Defense/Special Teams" unit consists of 11+ players playing in unison, this position is one of the most volatile in the ff world. Not only do you have to take into account all the players starting on defense and often special teams, but you also have to account for how that team's offensive unit plays into their rankings (turnover prone, ball control, etc).

This makes drafting a defensive unit in fantasy football a hazard, because key injuries, number of injuries, strength of schedule, changes to the coaching staff, and changes to the offensive side of the ball all have to be weighed. Drafting "Team Def" also involves analysis of your league's scoring rules, to determine whether defenses make a difference or "are all about the same" in your scoring system.

These dynamics mean fantasy football owners come down on two sides of the coin on this issue: draft early or draft late?

Draft Defenses Early - Fantasy Football Defenses

Some fantasy football owners decide that selecting a defense is such a headache, that the best way to face the problem is to draft that "can't miss" defense early. In this instance, the owner would choose a defense that was dominant last year - and is likely to be dominant this year - and draft it earlier than anyone else would consider doing so. For instance, in 2010 fantasy football drafts, you're likely to see the New York Jets Defense picked off the draft board quite early.

Don't Worry About Defenses - Fantasy Football Defenses

Other owners feel that drafting a defense early is a bad strategy, because no defense can be depended on to excel from one season to the next. Therefore, you should select players at positions you have confidence projecting, and worry about defenses later. These owners will tell you that, drafting a defense in the middle or late rounds isn't much less likely to land you in hot water.

Draft with the Pack Strategy - Fantasy Football Defenses

Then there's a third group, which is probably the largest in fantasy football. This group decides to follow the lead and draft defenses when most of the other players in the league decide to draft their defenses. There is going to be one or two defenses drafted really early, but then there's usually going to be a lull in the draft action, while people fill out their starting lineups or draft key backups at other positions.

Eventually, though, someone is going to draft that 3rd or 4th defense, and most everyone else is going to decide there are few better options than to add a player/unit at this starting position on their roster. Once 4-6 defenses are off the draft board, most owners are going to see the "good defenses" starting to thin, and try to pick one of these final top defenses from the year before.

Despite our admonition to avoid being at the end of runs on players/positions in fantasy football drafts, this strategy has some merit. You let the market be set and you pay the going price for a starting defense. It's the safe tactic, but is it the right fantasy draft tactic?

Know Your Scoring Rules

It's hard to answer that question, not knowing the scoring rules of your fantasy football league. Certain scoring rules make Team Defense quite important, while many league scoring systems relegate Tm Defense to an afterthought. If your league falls into the latter case, this is much ado about nothing. If not, though, it's time to craft a draft strategy for selecting your fantasy football team defense.

Know the scoring rules of your league. If your league gives significant points for "points allowed" or "yards allowed", then a Team Defense can be a major factor in your weekly lineup, and therefore is worth more consideration. If all your defense gets is sacks, interceptions, fumble recoveries and defensive touchdowns, it's hardly worth the trouble to draft defenses early. Even if you get points for special teams touchdowns, this isn't a reason to jump the gun on drafting a team.

When your league offered fantasy points for points allowed and yards allowed, but the points aren't that great, then you get into a gray area. This is when you have to calculate whether the rest of your league's scoring system gives out a lot of points to other positions. If so, it's once again not worth the trouble of drafting a defense high. So if your defenses get +5 points for holding the opposing team to 7 points, that's hardly worth the consideration, because that happens so rarely in today's NFL, that there's no reason trying to figure out which teams are going to do that "consistently".

Fantasy Football Defense Scoring - A Short Rant

Another option I've seen often (and never understand) is the league that only gives out points for shutouts. You might be +10 points for a shutout. Holding the other team to zero might be a feat and those 10 extra fantasy points might be huge the week it happens, but that's so rare in the NFL, you might as well be drafting fantasy baseball pitchers on their chances of throwing a no-hitter. Most of the NFL defenses in 2010 aren't going to pitch a shutout, so that's a stat hardly worth trying to analyze: I would say (individually) they're all unlikely to accomplish that feat.

In fact, I've never been a fan of the leagues where the fantasy football defenses are an afterthought. Defense is huge in the NFL, so why shouldn't it be a difference maker in fantasy football? In my "old league", the defenses receive 21 points for a shutout, 17 for holding teams to 7 points, and receive points all the way down to holding teams to 20 points (3) - which is still a pretty good total in the current score-happy NFL. This means that a defense can score on par with a good running back or wide receiver, any given week, and those teams with the best 2-3 defenses every year have a chance to make up for weakness at one other starting spot in the lineups. This makes sense to me.

Individual Defensive Players - IDP Fantasy Football Leagues

Of course, having IDP players in a league puts more emphasis on defense, since there are usually several positions devoted to the spot. If you want to read about fantasy football leagues that use individual defensive players, read our page on IDP player picks.

Evaluating Fantasy Football Team Defense Rankings

Whatever system of rules you play by, you'll still want to evaluate team defenses and rank them. Whether "TM DEF" is important or not, bring a defense cheat sheet with you to the list, preferably one of your own making. Determine these rankings by a combination of last year's results, evaluation of the effects of injuries on those results, free agent moves in the offseason, the NFL Draft, and this year's strength of schedule.

Perhaps the most straightforward criterion for making out your Team Defense cheat sheet is the strength of schedule. Find analysis online or in a fantasy football magazine which shows you the relative strength of schedule each team in the NFL has (focusing on defense), along with a week-by-week breakdown of these rankings.

Strength of Schedule - 2010 Defenses

NFL Team - Favorable Matchups - Unfavorable Matchups - Neither

Looking over the list, you'll probably notice that most of the list involves a 1-game shift in one direction or another between teams, which you might find negligible in a fantasy football season. Where these games fall are often as important as how many good or bad opponents each defense faces. If you can find two teams who favorable match-ups mix, you can draft a less-touted combo and play the matchups all year. I've done the same with 3 defenses before, in leagues with larger rosters and picked over waiver wires.

  • Arizona Cardinals - 5 - 5 - 5
  • Atlanta Falcons - 3 - 6 - 6
  • Baltimore Ravens - 6 - 5 - 4
  • Buffalo Bills - 5 - 5 - 5
  • Carolina Panthers - 3 - 8 - 4
  • Chicago Bears - 6 - 4 - 5
  • Cincinnati Bengals - 5 - 7 - 3
  • Cleveland Browns - 6 - 8 - 1
  • Dallas Cowboys - 5 - 6 - 4
  • Denver Broncos 5 - 4 - 6
  • Detroit Lions - 4 - 6 - 5
  • Green Bay Packers - 5 - 6 - 4
  • Indianapolis Colts - 5 - 6 - 4
  • Houston Texans 3 - 9 - 3
  • Jacksonville Jaguars - 4 - 7 - 4
  • Kansas City Chiefs - 5 - 4 - 6
  • Miami Dolphins - 6 - 5 - 4
  • Minnesota Vikings - 4 - 7 - 4
  • New England Patriots - 6 - 5 - 4
  • New Orleans Saints - 5 - 6 - 4
  • New York Jets - 6 - 3 - 6
  • New York Giants - 4 - 6 - 5
  • Oakland Raiders - 6 - 4 - 5
  • Pittsburgh Steelers - 4 - 9 - 2
  • Philadelphia Eagles - 4 - 7 - 4
  • San Diego Chargers - 5 - 4 - 6
  • San Francisco 49ers - 5 - 5 - 5
  • Seattle Seahawks - 4 - 6 - 5
  • St. Louis Rams - 5 - 4 - 6
  • Tampa Bay Buccaneers - 6 - 5 - 4
  • Tennessee Titans - 6 - 5 - 4
  • Washington Redskins - 3 - 8 - 4

One reason to analyze these rankings are to find statistical oddities you might exploit. For instance, the Philadelphia Eagles start out the season with 4 out of 5 favorable match-ups, along with 1 average matchup. After that, there schedule turns brutal, with 7 unfavorable matchups, only 1 favorable defensive matchup, and 2 average matchups. If you draft the Eagles Defense in 2010, consider trading them after the first month, when their defensive totals should be inflated.

On the other hand, the Miami Dolphins have one of the best playoff schedule, with three matchups considered favorable. If you can carry them on your team until that latter parts of the season, it could pay off. Unfortunately, they have a rough stretch in October and early November.

Also, avoid the Texans and the Jaguars Defenses at all costs. Probably do the same with the Carolina Panthers (the most unfavorable matchups with 8), especially in the wake of Julius Peppers leaving.

Fantasy Football Defense Projections

NFL Team - Regular Season Rankings - Playoff Rankings (Weeks 14-16)

Some fantasy football owners are either such perennial playoff contenders, or they're so confident, that they often decide defensive draft picks based on their fantasy football playoff matchups. Weeks 14 through 16 are the traditional three weeks for most fantasy football playoffs, so these match-ups rank so much more important on the fantasy landscape, for those who have their eyes on the big prize.

There are other owners who prefer to worry about making the playoffs, figuring the rest of the schedule will take care of itself. These last couple of fantasy playoffs have been so upside-down, that it's natural to assume it's all luck at that point. In that case, deciding to focus on making the playoff bracket and hope for some luck makes more sense, so I've also included regular season strength of schedule rankings, so you can select teams according to either preference. Below this table, you'll find the combined rankings, for those who don't want to get too specific on their choices.

  • Arizona Cardinals - 5th - 13th
  • Atlanta Falcons - 20th - 8th
  • Baltimore Ravens - 1st - 19th
  • Buffalo Bills - 9th - 26th
  • Carolina Panthers - 25th - 4th
  • Chicago Bears - 2nd - 20th
  • Cincinnati Bengals - 21st - 10th
  • Cleveland Browns - 19th - 25th
  • Dallas Cowboys - 24th - 6th
  • Denver Broncos - 12th - 9th
  • Detroit Lions - 22nd - 21st
  • Green Bay Packers - 18th - 23rd
  • Indianapolis Colts - 28th - 18th
  • Houston Texans - 30th - 29th
  • Jacksonville Jaguars - 31st - 15th
  • Kansas City Chiefs - 14th - 32nd
  • Miami Dolphins - 15th - 1st
  • Minnesota Vikings - 11th - 31st
  • New England Patriots - 23rd - 22nd
  • New Orleans Saints - 16th - 16th
  • New York Jets - 17th - 5th
  • New York Giants - 26th - 27th
  • Oakland Raiders - 8th - 17th
  • Pittsburgh Steelers - 32nd - 3rd
  • Philadelphia Eagles - 27th - 30th
  • San Diego Chargers - 10th - 14th
  • San Francisco 49ers - 3rd - 7th
  • Seattle Seahawks - 6th - 28th
  • St. Louis Rams - 4th - 11th
  • Tampa Bay Buccaneers - 7th - 2nd
  • Tennessee Titans - 13th - 12th
  • Washington Redskins - 29th - 24th

There are statistical anomalies that appear, when you start to compare teams' regular season (Weeks 1-13) strength of schedule rankings to their fantays playoff SoS rankings. The 32nd ranked Steelers strength of schedule becomes the 3rd easiest in the fantasy playoffs. The 6th-ranked Seahawks regular season strength of schedule becomes the 28th ranked playoff schedule. The Miami Dolphins Defense vaults from #15 to #1, while the Dallas Cowboys Defense goes from #24 to #6.

Warning - Depending Too Much on Strength of Schedule

Let me give the requisite warning about depending too much on the strength of schedule. It's great that the St. Louis Rams have the 3rd-easiest defensive fantasy football schedule, but you don't want to start the Rams Defense every week. If your defensive unit is weak, then you're still making a weak play every week at that position. It's somewhat like playing Julius Jones in past years against a bad defense - he's still probably not going to score many fantasy points. (Also, when you look at the Rams' matchups, their game breakdowns don't look any better week-to-week than most of the other teams, but they do have 5 really good matchups - still not worth it.)

Where these defensive strength of schedule rankings come in handy is in three places: ranking the top tier defenses, ranking the middle tier defenses, and playing the "two defense combo" game.

Ranking Top Tier Defenses - The Top Fantasy Football Defense

Make a list of what you think are going to be the strongest defenses in fantasy football in 2010, according to your league's scoring system. These rankings should be regardless of the schedule they play, based entirely on the talent level of the defense.

Ranking Middle Tier Defenses

Next, make a list of the defenses you think are good or have the potential to be good, but have holes, serious questions, or otherwise aren't likely to be in the top rank of defenses. Once again, list these defenses according to your league's scoring rules and based on a talent evaluation (last year's numbers, numbers two years ago, talent upgrades/downgrades in the offseason, etc).

Look at the Strength of Schedule

Finally, look at the strength of schedule for your top tier defenses, and slot those defenses according to the SoS criterion. In this case, make evaluations based on a combination of talent level and strength of schedule, solving any ties with the SoS rubric. That is, if two defenses are close in talent level, always rank the team with the better schedule.

Do the same for the middle-tier defenses. You should now have two lists of defenses, which probably comprise 20-24 of the NFL defenses. This should be your draft list. Draw a line between the 1st-tier and 2nd-tier defensive units, so you know where the value lies. If you want an emergency defense or two to draft, add the poor defenses with good schedules, and definitely draw a line between these and the higher tiers. (It's legitimate adding these teams, because the Cincinnati Bengals and Denver Broncos were among the bottom third, 29th and 32nd, in many scoring systems heading into 2009.)

When you have your list, make sure you wouldn't reevaluate the teams at the bottom of the top-tier and the top of the middle-tier, to make sure you won't be drafting a defense with lesser prospects at a higher position. Assuming you were pretty certain about your original evaluation, this shouldn't be a problem, but you want to doublecheck.

Platoon Defenses - Def/ST By Committee

Sometimes, the best defenses get snatched up too early, while you're trying to add a tight end, a couple of the talented handcuff runners, or those remaining high upside receivers that have fallen for one reason or another. If so, you might see that all the defenses you felt really strongly about have been drafted. That's when you should consider employing the "platoon defense" strategy.

Platoon defenses generally happen this way: they are rated as average defensive units, but with a favorable matchup situation. That is, you draft two defenses which match up well, so that when one is facing a tough opponent, the other is facing an easier opponent. Most weeks of the season, one or the other is playing an easy opponent, so you can roll out the DEF/ST that has the good matchup almost every week of your season. '

Platoon Defense Example

For instance, the Miami Dolphins Defense in 2010 is one rife with matchup possibilities. The Dolphins look to be a solid enough defense, but one unlikely to be drafted really high in drafts. At the same time, they have a pretty good regular season schedule, and the best playoff schedule of all defenses. They do have one long rough stretch in the early part of the season, though, so you need to pair them with a defense that covers most of those weeks. Let's take a closer look at their schedule, along with teams that might match up well with them.

Week Miami Dolphins New Orleans Saints
1 @Buffalo Minnesota
2 @Minnesota @San Francisco
3 NY Jets Atlanta Falcons
4 New England Carolina Panthers
5 Bye @Arizona
6 @Green Bay @Tampa Bay
7 Pittsburgh Cleveland
8 @Cincinnati Pittsburgh
9 @Baltimore @Carolina
10 Tennessee Bye
11 Chicago Seattle
12 @Oakland @Dallas
13 Cleveland @Cincinnati
14 @NY Jets St. Louis
15 Buffalo @Baltimore
16 Detroit @Atlanta

If you drafted the Miami Dolphins Defense and the New Orleans Saints Defense together, you could have them playing the following combined schedule throughout the year.

Dolphins/Saints

  1. @Buffalo
  2. @San Fran
  3. Atlanta
  4. Carolina
  5. @Arizona
  6. @Tampa Bay
  7. Cleveland
  8. @Cincinnati
  9. @Carolina
  10. Tennessee
  11. Seattle
  12. @Oakland
  13. Cleveland
  14. St. Louis
  15. Buffalo
  16. Detroit

Yes, that means you set up with home games against the Rams, Bills and Lions in your three likely playoff weeks. You don't get much better than that. Since the New Orleans Saints are the Superbowl Champs and had a pretty good defensive effort in 2009, you would probably have to draft them around the 7th or 8th defense off the board. That might be too high for your purposes, so let's look for other partners.

Week Bears 2010 Schedule Patriots 2010 Schedule
1 Detroit Bengals
2 @Dallas @Jets
3 Packers Bills
4 @NY Giants @Dolphins
5 @Panthers Bye
6 Seahawks Ravens
7 Redskins @Chargers
8 Bye Vikings
9 @Bills Browns
10 Vikings @Steelers
11 @Dolphins Colts
12 Eagles Lions
13 @Lions Jets
14 Patriots Bears
15 @Vikings Packers
16 Jets @Bills

Dolphins/Bears Combined Dolphins/Patriots Combined

1 @Buffalo/Lions @Buffalo
2 @Minn/@Dallas @NY Jets
3 NY Jets Bills
4 @NY Giants @Dolphins
5 @Panthers Bye
6 Seahawks Ravens
7 Redskins Pittsburgh/@Chargers
8 @Cincinnati @Cincinnati
9 @Bills Browns
10 Tennessee Tennessee
11 @Dolphins/Bears Bears
12 @oakland @Oakland/Lions
13 Cleveland/@Lions Cleveland
14 @NY Jets Bears
15 Buffalo Buffalo
16 Detroit Detroit/@Buffalo

The Dolphins-Bears Defensive Matchups don't mesh so well, since you would have to start one against the Vikings or Cowboys in Week 2 of the season, while you waist good matchups in Weeks 1 and 13 when both teams have great matchups. Despite the Dolphins & Patriots having the same kind of redundancy in Weeks 12 and 16, those are good problems to have at the end of the year, when you know one of those two teams is likely to have quit.

The big problem with the Fins/Pats Defensive Combination is that both teams have the same bye week, meaning you would have to pick up a free agent defense and carry three DEFs one week, which is a luxury you couldn't afford in league with smaller rosters. Also, you have to choose between the Pittsburgh Steelers in Ben Roethlisberger's first week off suspension, or the San Diego Chargers getting into midseason form after Vincent Jackson's suspension is over. I suppose Big Ben might take a week or two to knock off the rust, but the bye weeks are a real problem.

That's how you compare and contrast combination defensive schemes, though, to find the best defensive SoS for your fantasy team. At least you've analyzed and can rank these defenses, so you'll have extra teams on the pile, if that Saints fan in your league suddenly reaches on the New Orleans Defense. I should mention that the Philadelphia Eagles fall into the category of matching up well with the Miami Dolphins Defense schedule-wise, though the Eagles are likely to be a Top 5 defense off the board.

Defensive Combo Recommendation

In my recommendation, the Dolphins/Saints is probably the best combo for this scenario, if you can get it. If you're waiting deep into the draft, you might end up having to draft the Dolphins and then collect someone like the San Francisco 49ers Defense, which was surprisingly good last year, and has a favorable schedule. If you're really brave, the St. Louis Rams match up well with most everyone, but they're likely to be a complete wreck again, with a rookie quarterback and the turnovers that implies.

You might find a better matchup situation, if you look yourself. Or you might take last year's #1 defense and a team with a favorable schedule (New York Jets) early and decide not to worry about it. Let's move on and look at the overall most favorable defensive schedule list, ranked 1 to 32.

NFL Team - Combined Rankings - Combined Regular Season & Playoffs

Below is a concise list of teams ranked by which teams have the most favorable defensive matchups in 2010. The Tampa Bay Bucs have the most favorable schedule, according to last year's statistics. The Houston Texans have the least favorable schedule.

You'll notice that the Jets and the Ravens are both Top 6 in the favorable matchup category. Since they tended to be #1 and #2 at the end of last year's standings, they should be as close as you get to safe choices among Team Defenses. The San Francisco 49ers were surprisingly good in 2009 in many fantasy football formats, so the Niners might be a good sleeper defense (2nd best Sos). The Bears, who were terrible on defense in 2009, but who brought in Julius Peppers and have Urlacher back (missed 15 starts in '09), could be much-improved with the #5 Strength of Schedule.

Meanwhile, 2009 powerhouses like the Philadelphia Eagles (31st), Dallas Cowboys (24th), Green Bay Packers (20th) and New England Patriots (19th) will have to fight through tough matchups, though the Packers and Patriots are close to middle-of-the-pack on SoS. Traditional powerhouses like the Steelers and Giants could struggle more than you might expect at #26 and #27, while a traditional "safe pick" or middle-rung pick in the Colts have the #28 strength of schedule, so you might not want to draw from that well in 2010.

  1. Tampa Bay Buccaneers
  2. San Francisco 49ers
  3. St. Louis Rams
  4. New York Jets
  5. Chicago Bears
  6. Baltimore Ravens
  7. Seattle Seahawks
  8. Arizona Cardinals
  9. Oakland Raiders
  10. Atlanta Falcons
  11. San Diego Chargers
  12. Buffalo Bills
  13. Cleveland Browns
  14. Miami Dolphins
  15. New Orleans Saints
  16. Kansas City Chiefs
  17. Minnesota Vikings
  18. Denver Broncos
  19. New England Patriots
  20. Green Bay Packers
  21. Tennessee Titans
  22. Cincinnati Bengals
  23. Detroit Lions
  24. Dallas Cowboys
  25. Carolina Panthers
  26. New York Giants
  27. Pittsburgh Steelers
  28. Indianapolis Colts
  29. Jacksonville Jaguars
  30. Washington Redskins
  31. Philadelphia Eagles
  32. Houston Texans

Regular Season Team Defense - Strength of Schedule Breakdown

If you don't like the number rankings, I've put together an alternate list of teams that have a good strength of schedule, poor strength of schedule, and average SoS. By average, I mean that it's a mixed bag that doesn't skew either way too far, and therefore you could consider it negligible. These teams might fill a good combo Strength of Schedule strategy, though, if you match them with the right teams.

NFL Teams - Good Strength of Schedule (Regular Season)

  • Tampa Bay Buccaneers
  • San Francisco 49ers
  • St. Louis Rams
  • New York Jets
  • Chicago Bears
  • Baltimore Ravens
  • Seattle Seahawks
  • Arizona Cardinals
  • Oakland Raiders

NFL Defenses - Poor Strength of Schedule (Regular Season)

  • New England Patriots
  • Tennessee Titans
  • Cincinnati Bengals
  • Detroit Lions
  • Dallas Cowboys
  • Carolina Panthers
  • New York Giants
  • Pittsburgh Steelers
  • Indianapolis Colts
  • Jacksonville Jaguars
  • Washington Redskins
  • Philadelphia Eagles
  • Houston Texans

NFL Defenses - Average Strength of Schedule (Regular Season)

The following teams have negligible strength of schedule stats, with the Chargers and Browns just barely on the positive side, and the rest edging towards the negative list.

  • San Diego Chargers
  • Cleveland Browns
  • New Orleans Saints
  • Kansas City Chiefs
  • Minnesota Vikings
  • Denver Broncos
  • Green Bay Packers
  • Tennessee Titans
  • Buffalo Bills
  • Atlanta Falcons

Strength of Schedule for Fantasy Football Playoffs

Here's the rankings of teams, according to last year's statistics, with the most favorable fantasy football strength of schedule for the convention fantasy football playoffs (Week 14, 15, and 16). If in doubt, go with the team that has the best playoff schedule, assuming those are going to be the games that help you win the championship, and therefore help you remember this season for the rest of your fantasy football life.

  1. Miami Dolphins
  2. Tampa Bay Buccaneers
  3. Pittsburgh Steelers
  4. Carolina Panthers
  5. New York Jets
  6. Dallas Cowboys
  7. San Francisco 49ers
  8. Atlanta Falcons
  9. Denver Broncos
  10. Cincinnati Bengals
  11. St. Louis Rams
  12. Tennessee Titans
  13. Arizona Cardinals
  14. San Diego Chargers
  15. Jacksonville Jaguars
  16. New Orleans Saints
  17. Oakland Raiders
  18. Indianapolis Colts
  19. Baltimore Ravens
  20. Chicago Bears
  21. Detroit Lions
  22. New England Patriots
  23. Green Bay Packers
  24. Washington Redskins
  25. Cleveland Browns
  26. Buffalo Bills
  27. New York Giants
  28. Seattle Seahawks
  29. Houston Texans
  30. Philadelphia Eagles
  31. Minnesota Vikings
  32. Kansas City Chiefs

Drafting Fantasy Football Defenses

When it comes time to draft a fantasy football defense, there are a lot of factors that go into the selection process. While it's not the end-all, be-all factor, knowing the strength of schedule for the fantasy defenses does help you make the tough decisions. Does the Eagles tough 2010 defensive schedule make you shy away? Not necessarily, but you have to know that they'll be running into a fantasy buzz-saw when you select them, or you can be frustrated all year, thinking the NFL schedule makers have it out for you.

You'll end up evaluating team defenses on their relative talent level, past performance, offseason additions and subtractions, coaching changes, and a number of other factors. All of that most fantasy owners already have in their heads. But before you rank the fantasy football defenses, take a look at the stats above and go through your own analysis process, to help you make your fantasy football draft decisions.

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