Top 150 Fantasy Football Rankings with Ryan Reynolds

by Ryan Reynolds · Featured

Every month through the regular season I’ll be providing my Top 150 Fantasy Football Rankings for full PPR formats, with a brief note on how I view each player. Since it’s mid-June, this first installment will be a little more best ball centric than what we’ll do in August and throughout the season. 

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1. Christian McCaffrey (RB1): When healthy, McCaffrey is among the best fantasy options in history. Thus, he is atop the fantasy football rankings.

2. Tyreek Hill (WR1): Until father time catches Hill, he is the league’s most dangerous pass catcher.

3. Ja’Marr Chase (WR2): Tyler Boyd‘s departure opens up more opportunities in the slot, which could increase Chase’s already elite role.

4. CeeDee Lamb (WR3): Lamb is an excellent player in a very good situation, but I rarely pay this type of premium after a career year.

5. Bijan Robinson (RB2): Arthur Smith’s exodus should give Bijan one of the league’s best running back roles.

6. Justin Jefferson (WR4): Quarterback volatility is a concern, but Jefferson was a historic performer through his first three seasons.

7. Amon-Ra St. Brown (WR5): St. Brown has 315 receptions through his first three seasons.

8. Breece Hall (RB3): Hall led all running backs in receptions last year, and now he gets Aaron Rodgers with an improved offensive line.

9. Garrett Wilson (WR6): Wilson breached 1,000 receiving yards last season despite New York’s quarterback catastrophe. Now he gets a real quarterback in Aaron Rodgers.

10. Puka Nacua (WR7): Nacua is the smart, reliable sort of player that Matthew Stafford gets the most out of.


11. Jahmyr Gibbs (RB4): Gibbs is a dynamic weapon in space that will cede significant rushing work to David Montgomery. But he is still within the top 12 in the fantasy football rankings.

12. Davante Adams (WR8): Adams has 180 and 175 targets in his two seasons as a Raider. As ugly as it sounds, Gardner Minshew would actually be a quarterback upgrade if he wins the job.

13. A.J. Brown (WR9): Brown has over 1,450 receiving yards in each of his two seasons in Philadelphia.

14. Jonathan Taylor (RB5): Taylor was the Offensive Player of the Year runner up in 2021, showing a massive ceiling. Taylor has a phenomenal schedule stretch in the fantasy playoffs.

15. Marvin Harrison Jr. (WR10): Harrison Jr. walks right in and becomes Kyler Murray‘s top option.

16. Drake London (WR11): A massive quarterback upgrade in Atlanta’s new, modern offense gives London his first shot to reach his potential.

17. Chris Olave (WR12): Olave is the Standalone top option in Saints’ passing game and has over 1,000 receiving yards in each of his first two seasons.

18. Saquon Barkley (RB6): TD equity and reduced passing game volume are concerns for Barkley who will otherwise play in the best offense of his career.

19. Josh Jacobs (RB7): Jacobs is a year removed from winning the rushing title. He now joins an ascending Green Bay offense after signing a four-year deal.


20. Jaylen Waddle (WR13): Waddle has a rare combination of stable floor with WR1 upside if Tyreek Hill misses time.

21. Mike Evans (WR14): Tampa’s ageless wonder has breached 1,000 receiving yards in each of his ten seasons, posting the second-highest mark of his career last year.

22. Michael Pittman (WR15): Overall passing volume is concerning, but Pittman has been rock solid in PPR for three straight years.

23. Nico Collins (WR16): Target competition is heavy in Houston, but Collins is a dynamic athlete coming off a career year in a suddenly elite offense.

24. Brandon Aiyuk (WR17): This a rare situation for Aiyuk. He is coming off a career season while entering a contract year.

25. Deebo Samuel (WR18): Arguably the league’s most unique skill player that Kyle Shanahan gets the most out of.

26. Malik Nabers (WR19): The Giants’ passing attack will run through Nabers who is the elite separator that Daniel Jones needs.

27. Derrick Henry (RB8): Henry will turn 31 in January, but he’s in the best situation of his career, as Gus Edwards scored 13 times next to Lamar Jackson last season.

28. D.J. Moore (WR20): Moore is coming off his most productive season, but the Bears now have one of the league’s best collection of pass catchers.

29. DK Metcalf (WR21): Ryan Grubb’s new offense should lead to more purposeful opportunities for one of the league’s most explosive playmakers.

30. DeVonta Smith (WR22): Smith is a dynamic separator, but he’s now the third option in a Philadelphia offense that went out of their way to sign a premium running back.


31. Sam LaPorta (TE1): LaPorta was No. 5 in targets among tight ends last season despite heavy competition in Lions’ offense. Last seasons’ 86/889/10 line could be LaPorta’s floor for the next several years.

32. Travis Kelce (TE2): He’s still Patrick Mahomes‘ most trusted weapon, but Kelce will turn 35 in October and he’ll have much more target competition this season.

33. Cooper Kupp (WR23): He’ll turn 31 in mid-June with highs of 812 receiving yards and 12 games over the past two seasons.

34. De’Von Achane (RB9): The game breaking speed is definitely there, but Miami is a ride the hot hand committee. Achane ran for a quarter of his 800 rushing yards in one game last season.

35. Travis Etienne (RB10): There are some early reports that Tank Bigbsy could take on a bigger role this year. I faded Bigsby last season, but I’m more of a buyer of that narrative this year.

36. Kyren Williams (RB11): Williams was shockingly productive last season, but his current injury situation is alarming. Williams could easily jump a full round or more if that improves.

37. Josh Allen (QB1): The top fantasy producer at the position in three of the last four years is Allen. He was second in the other one.

38. Stefon Diggs (WR24): Diggs is a declining player in the heaviest target competition he’s had in years, though he’ll likely benefit from slot-heavy role.

39. Jalen Hurts (QB2): Hurts enjoys one of football’s best supporting casts. Also, he doubles as one the league’s best goal line runners.


40. Dalton Kincaid (TE3): With Stefon Diggs in Houston, Kincaid is positioned to be Josh Allen‘s top target. Kincaid is the premium tight end I’m targeting.

41. Christian Kirk (WR25): Trevor Lawrence‘s most reliable wide receiver.

42. Joe Mixon (RB12): Mixon could have a bellcow role in Houston’s elite offense behind an offensive line that’s at least flirting with top-ten status.

43. Tee Higgins (WR27): Highly motivated in a contract year with an elite quarterback.

44. Tank Dell (WR26): You could argue that Dell is the toughest cover that Houston has.

45. Lamar Jackson (QB3): Jackson has won two of the last five MVPs, but passing game volume is still low.

46. Patrick Mahomes (QB4): After a down year by his standards, Mahomes’ wide receiver group is much deeper and faster this season.

47. Trey McBride (TE4): From Week 8 on, McBride was No. 3 among tight ends in targets in 2023.

48. Mark Andrews (TE5): Positional value and scoring zone usage has Andrews above teammate Zay Flowers.

49. Zay Flowers (WR28): The clear number WR1 in Baltimore after his first season.

50. Isiah Pacheco (RB13): Passing game rose dramatically last year with an even thinner running back depth chart behind him this season.


51. Marquise Brown (WR29): Former first rounder took a bet on himself deal to play with Mahomes.

52. George Pickens (WR30): Carolina bound Diontae Johnson and an upgrade in quarterback to Russell Wilson are major positives for talented Pickens.

53. Amari Cooper (WR31): Remains a very reliable option, but a 265-yard game against Houston inflated Cooper’s overall production last year.

54. C.J. Stroud (QB5): Stroud is a bonafide MVP contender behind a rock-solid offensive line with one of the league’s most complete skill groups. Leading the league in passing yards and touchdowns is on the table for Stroud.

55. Anthony Richardson (QB6): Richardson is a dynamic talent. However, he missed all but four games last year. Jalen Hurts‘ 2022 campaign with 35 total touchdowns and 760 rushing yards is what Richardson’s ceiling looks like.

56. James Cook (RB14): Over 1,500 total yards last season. Lack of goal line work could be an issue, but Cook could otherwise be an even bigger part of Buffalo’s offense this season.

57. Rachaad White (RB15): Nearly 1,000 yards on the ground and 549 through the air in 2023.

58. Alvin Kamara (RB16) Kamara turns 29 this summer, but he ranked No. 2 among running backs in targets with 75 last season.

59. Kyle Pitts (TE6): Like Drake London, quarterback and coaching upgrades could finally unleash Pitts. The question is, are you ready to get hurt again?

60. Keenan Allen (WR32): Allen is coming off one of the best years of his career, but he’s 32 with stiff target competition and a rookie quarterback. The ceiling is still considerable, but the floor is lower than it’s been in many years.


61. Terry McLaurin (WR33): McLaurin has proven to be quarterback proof with 1,000 yards receiving in each of the last four seasons.

62. Chris Godwin (WR34): Godwin has over 1,000 receiving yards in four of the last five years.

63. Diontae Johnson (WR35): Johnson is a reliable route runner that was brought in to be Bryce Young‘s top option.

64. Jayden Reed (WR36): His late season volume paired with Green Bay’s interest in manufacturing touches for him in the air and on the ground makes Reed a high upside option.

65. Kenneth Walker III (RB17): He’ll likely lead the Seahawks in carries but expect his passing game workload to be around 2.5 targets per game.

66. Evan Engram (TE7): Led all tight ends in targets last year and was No. 12 overall in the category.

67. Aaron Jones (RB18): Will turn 30 this season, but Jones went on an absolute tear down the stretch last year. Limited backfield competition and volatile quarterback play could lead to considerable usage in the passing game.

68. DeAndre Hopkins (WR37): He’s 32 years old, but he still commanded 137 targets last season.

69. Ladd McConkey (WR38): McConkey has a very clear path to leading the Chargers in target share.

70. George Kittle (TE8): One of the best overall tight ends of all time, Kittle is more of a spike game player than a consistent fantasy producer in San Francisco’s loaded offense.


71. Joe Burrow (QB7): Discount C.J. Stroud for fantasy purposes.

72. Keon Coleman (WR39): Coleman has a legitimate chance to be the WR1 in Buffalo this season.

73. Xavier Worthy (WR40): The long-term upside is tremendous, but the floor this season is fourth option in Kansas City’s passing attack.

74. Calvin Ridley (WR41): Ridley turns 30 this December after being good, but not great in Jacksonville last year. 

75. D’Andre Swift (RB19): Swift headlines Chicago’s backfield in what is a talented, but unproven Bears’ offense.

76. Rashee Rice (WR42): I’m starting to lean into uncertainty more with Rice’s pending legal situations, with the expectation that he’s less likely to be suspended this year after one legal concern was dropped.

77. Dak Prescott (QB8): The Cowboys’ offense is steadily bleeding talent every offseason. If you’re bullish on Prescott, you are betting on him to carry the offense even more than he has in the past.

78. Zamir White (RB20): The lead back in what will likely be one of the most run-centric offenses in football.

79. Zack Moss (RB21): Moss blew expectations out of the water early last season while filling in for Jonathan Taylor. Now, he has the inside track on leading the Bengals thin running back depth chart.

80. Christian Watson (WR43): This is a bet on speed and upside as Watson has missed 11 games over his first two seasons.


81. Rome Odunze (WR44): A fantastic long-term piece for Caleb Williams. However, Odunze has two high-caliber veterans to compete with for targets his rookie season.

82. Kyler Murray (QB9): Murray is a dual threat option that is capable of MVP-caliber production.

83. Jake Ferguson (TE9): Ferguson was No. 7 amongst tight ends and No. 2 amongst Cowboys in targets last season.

84. James Conner (RB22): Has enjoyed major volume in each of his three seasons in Arizona, but Trey Benson could push him for playing time early in the year.

85. Rhamondre Stevenson (RB23): Unremarkable player in one of the league’s worst offenses. However, volume is king, and Stevenson is positioned to see a lot of it in both phases.

86. Brian Thomas Jr. (WR45): Thomas Jr. is a premium athlete and could finish the season as Trevor Lawrence‘s new top pass catcher. 

87. Jordan Love (QB10): Love exceeded just about everyone’s expectations last season. However, a bit of a statistical pull back wouldn’t be shocking.

88. Jaylen Warren (RB24): Expect a nearly even running back split in Pittsburgh, where Warren is the more explosive player and more dynamic pass catcher.

89. David Montgomery (RB25): Less valuable in full PPR as his production will be driven by rushing yards and touchdowns.

90. Raheem Mostert (RB26): The 32 year old veteran has 390 carries over his two seasons in Miami.


91. Najee Harris (RB27): He’s ran for over 1,000 yards in each of his first three seasons. However, his passing game work took a noticeable dip last season with the emergence of Jaylen Warren.

92. Jonathon Brooks (RB28): Carolina has a very thin running back depth chart to climb, which makes Brooks a potential difference maker.

93. Jaxon Smith-Njigba (WR47): A new offense should be good for Smith-Njigba, who is more valuable in full PPR formats.

94. David Njoku (TE10): This is a bet on talent as well as a player coming off their best year. Tight end inflater Joe Flacco greatly aided in once he took over last year.

95. Brock Bowers (TE11): Vegas isn’t a great landing spot in the short term, where Bowers will compete with Michael Mayer for playing time in a below average passing offense. That said, Bowers was selected as early as he was for a reason

96. Brock Purdy (QB11): An elite supporting cast and coaching staff make Purdy an MVP contender, which means he has the potential to lead the league in passing yards and/ or touchdowns.

Jameson Williams Factor

97. Jameson Williams (WR48): He hasn’t put it together yet as a pro, but Williams is a dynamic athlete in one of the league’s most complete offenses. He’s a bet on talent with the expectation that volume and efficiency could both continue to be problematic.

98. Tyler Lockett (WR49): Target competition is stiff in Seattle, and Lockett posted his lowest receiving yards output since 2017.

99. Jordan Addison (WR49): Quarterback volatility and being the very clear second banana behind Justin Jefferson give Addison a scarier floor than an appealing ceiling.

100. Javonte Williams (RB29): Sean Payton has been historically more run-centric than most might expect, and Williams is positioned to be the team’s lead runner.


101. Dallas Goedert (TE11): Target competition and overall passing volume limit Goedert’s upside, which is already limited as he’s only exceeded 750 receiving yards once.

102. Tony Pollard (RB30): Tennessee’s offensive line should be better this season, but the Titans’ offensive environment will still be a downgrade from Dallas both on the line and at quarterback.

103. Trey Benson (RB31): Rookies are fun and exciting, but the reality is only two or three rookie runners truly hit in fantasy most years. After Jonathon Brooks, Benson is your best bet to be a factor.

104. Curtis Samuel (WR50): The bull case for Samuel is that Buffalo has a wide-open receiver room and Josh Allen is the best quarterback he’s ever played with by miles.

105. Devin Singletary (RB32): It isn’t pretty, but Singletary will see plenty of work in the Giants’ offense.

106. Courtland Sutton (WR51): Sutton is a touchdown-dependent receiver in one of the league’s least reliable passing offenses.

107. Tua Tagovailoa (QB12): Offers little rushing upside, but led the league in passing yards and was fifth in passing touchdowns.

108. Trevor Lawrence (QB13): Lawrence is a historic quarterback prospect. He has been good the last two years but hasn’t quite reached the heights expected of him.

109. Jared Goff (QB14): An elite supporting cast led to Goff finishing last season with the second most passing yards and fourth most passing touchdowns.

110. Austin Ekeler (RB33): Ideally, Ekeler would be paired with a quarterback with a propensity for throwing to running backs. Jayden Daniels enters the league as one of the best rushers at the position.


111. Mike Williams (WR52): Touchdown-dependent Williams will be the second option in Aaron Rodgers‘ offense.

112. Josh Palmer (WR53): Palmer is a replacement level talent that has been productive when given prolonged opportunities with Justin Herbert.

113. Rashid Shaheed (WR54): Shaheed is a speedster that has been reliant on big plays to hit spike weeks.

114. Khalil Shakir (WR55): Shakir has been inconsistent through two seasons. However, he’s shown flashes of being a valuable contributor. Big opportunity this year in Buffalo’s wide open wide receiver room.

115. Tyjae Spears (RB34): The new regime brought in Pollard, which is concerning for an incumbent player with a similar skillset like Spears.

116. Gus Edwards (RB35): It’s far from pretty, but as things stand today Edwards is poised to lead the run-centric Chargers in carries and scoring zone opportunities. 

117. Brian Robinson (RB36): Positioned to lead the Commanders in carries and goal line work.

118. Chase Brown (RB37): Blocking issues are still a concern, but Zack Moss is far from an insurmountable object. I completely faded Brown last year, but I’m taking him at cost now.

119. Zach Charbonnet (RB37): A new coaching staff gives Charbonnet some chance to win a bigger role without a Kenneth Walker injury.

120. Justin Herbert (QB15): The Chargers’ bottom tier wide receiver room and expected run-centric offense has caused Herbert to freefall down early draft boards.


121. Blake Corum (RB38): In Cam Akers‘ rookie season, he did not have a fantasy-relevant workload until late December. That could be Corum’s reality barring a Kyren Williams injury, which is already in play.

122. Jayden Daniels (QB16): Rushing upside makes Daniels a potential QB1 the moment he takes the starting job.

123. Ezekiel Elliott (RB39): The simple reality is that Elliot is the Cowboy’s most reliable, durable and well-rounded runner.

124. Rico Dowdle (RB40): It’s hard to see him holding up to fantasy-relevant volume, but he’ll be a part of the mix unless Dallas trades for a running back.

125. Caleb Williams (QB17): Williams is a wizardly play extender that begins his career with an outstanding group of pass catchers.

126. Romeo Doubs (WR56): Touchdown-dependent fantasy option that is more replaceable than either Jayden Reed or Christian Watson.

127. Pat Freiermuth (TE12): On the positive side, Freiermuth has less target competition with a better quarterback this season. The downside is Arthur Smith already derailed Kyle Pitts‘ career.

128. Brandin Cooks (WR56): His eight touchdowns were nice, but 54 receptions for 657 receiving yards is underwhelming for the soon to be 31-year-old Cowboys’ receiver.

129. T.J. Hockenson (TE13): Timeline for return is still murky, making him a mid to late season stash.

130. Dalton Schultz (TE14): Reliable veteran that’s now the fifth option in Houston’s offense.


131. Jakobi Meyers (WR57): Meyers is better than you might think. He has a 71/807/8 line last year. However, he’s still the second, if not third option in the Raiders’ bottom tier passing game.

132. Jerome Ford (RB41): Ford was not exactly awe-inspiring in relief duty last year. Will likely cede significant groundwork to D’Onta Foreman if Nick Chubb is sidelined.

133. Quentin Johnston (WR58): Couldn’t have had a more disappointing rookie season, but the Chargers wide receiver room is wide open/on the short list for worst in the league.

134. Josh Downs: Strong 68-771 rookie season with a skill set that’s more desirable in full PPR formats.

135. Adonai Mitchell: Passing volume is a concern for Colts pass catchers, but Mitchell is capable of multiple spike weeks.

136. Dontayvion Wicks: Had a very encouraging second half to his rookie season, to the point that it wouldn’t be a huge surprise if he started in three wide receiver sets.

137. Jahan Dotson: Dotson is an overdrafted player that’s barely reached 500 receiving yards in each of his first two seasons.

138. Cole Kmet: Kmet is a good player in Chicago’s suddenly loaded group of pass catchers, which makes volume a concern.

139. Jerry Jeudy: Jeudy’s arrival in Cleveland is a parallel move unless Deshaun Watson returns to form. There’s been no evidence to suggest that is likely to happen for Watson.

140. Matthew Stafford: Stafford is on the short list of players capable of leading the league in passing yards and touchdown passes. Just two years removed from finishing in the top three in both categories.


141. Adam Thielen: Wildy exceeded expectations in the first half of last season, before cooling off significantly in the second half. The latter seems more indicative of future events.

142. Kendre Miller: Interesting upside if Alvin Kamara misses time or if the Saints fall out of contention.

143. J.K. Dobbins: Injury history is a major concern, but he’s a couple positive reports away from skyrocketing up this list.

144. Wan’Dale Robinson: Shifty route runner with at least 11 PPR points in three of his last five games.

145. Nick Chubb: Injury situation is tragically trending in the wrong direction.

146. MarShawn Lloyd: Likely needs a Josh Jacobs injury to be a real factor this season.

147. Gabe Davis: Jacksonville’s third, if not fourth option heading into opening day.

148. Ray Davis: Positioned to inherit the role filled by Damien Harris and Latavius Murray last season.

149. Eric Gray: Second year runner is already seeing first team reps alongside Devin Singletary.

150. Ja’Lynn Polk: 37th overall pick has a clear path to ascension in New England’s underwhelming wide receiver room.

For more from PlayerProfiler, check out this article – Best Fantasy Football WR/TE Groups | ADP Values (