As we are rolling along this offseason, we are laying the groundwork for early best ball drafts, new dynasty startups, and everything else under the fantasy sun as we gear up for the next NFL season.
So far, we have carried a dynasty mindset, posting tiers for quarterbacks, running backs, wide receivers, tight ends, rookie rankings, and full-on player rankings with an eye on the future in the 2022 Fantasy Hub.
With the NFL Draft now over, we will see more and more emphasis placed on the 2022 season in a vacuum, with best ball season officially ramping up. Once the NFL schedule drops in a couple of weeks, there will be another push.
Since I already have some lengthy writeups for almost every player in those dynasty writeups, I will keep things tidier here. If you want more player expansion, check out those posts for the players you are looking for more context on.
For some added context here, we are operating under a full-PPR lens, with added notes on receiving upside and downside for multiple backs to apply across the board no matter the format. With all of that out of the way let’s lay some groundwork for wide receivers in 2022…
2022 Fantasy Football Wide Receiver Rankings
|25||Amon-Ra St. Brown||DET|
2022 Fantasy Football Wide Receivers
1. Justin Jefferson: Skating to where the puck is headed over just locking in last year’s WR1. Jefferson followed up an 88-1,400-7 rookie season in which he was the WR9 in points per game (17.1) to post 108-1,616-10 this past season as the WR4 in points per game (19.4). Kevin O’Connell has the potential to bring an improved offensive scheme in year three.
2. Cooper Kupp: Will be a talking point this offseason for anticipated regression coming off scoring the second-most points per game (25.9) for a wide receiver in league history, but even with recoil, he is in a strong position to sustain being a top-end fantasy option. Also did not completely come out of nowhere in terms of performing at a WR1 level, as we have the front half of the 2019 season to draw back on for the upside he had in his range of outcomes.
3. Ja’Marr Chase: Scored the second-most fantasy points for a rookie wideout in league history. After starting his rookie season out dependent on running hot on low-percentage targets downfield, Chase added nuance and ability to work underneath down the final stretch of the season, unlocking his full arsenal.
4. Stefon Diggs: Made averaging 6.1 receptions for 72.1 yards per game feel disappointing to gamers based on expectations, but still ranked 10th and 12th at his position in those categories. Despite the soft letdown, managed a career-high 10 touchdowns while averaging 9.7 targets per game (seventh). Set up for another massive target share attached to the QB1 in fantasy.
5. Davante Adams: Has ranked in the top-10 in points per game in six straight seasons. Transition from Green Bay to Las Vegas surrounds him with more viable pass catchers, but still an alpha WR1.
6. Tyreek Hill: Ditto for Hill, who has consistently elevated the performance of every quarterback he has played with. Unlike Adams, however, Hill is coming off his lowest depth of target and yards per target since his rookie season while his yards per route run and yards generated after the catch per reception were the lowest of his six-year career.
7. Deebo Samuel: One-of-one player right now. Regression coming after ranking fifth in the NFL in receiving yards despite ranking 54th in routes run and 26th in targets. Also, scored 13-of-16 touchdowns from 10 yards or further. But all Samuel has done is produce when able to play in full over his first three seasons.
8. Mike Evans: Death. Sex. Taxes. Mike Evans hitting 1,000 yards receiving. Playoffs showed that Evans still has an apex gear available when Tampa’s top targets were thinned out, while Chris Godwin likely misses part of the front of the season, Antonio Brown is gone, and we are still waiting on a decision from Gronk.
9. CeeDee Lamb: 32 receptions for 376 yards and zero touchdowns over the final seven games in the regular season have sparked plenty of vitriol for Lamb’s potential to spike as a future WR1 asset. Now it is sink or swim time with Dallas moving on from Amari Cooper and Michael Gallup mending an ACL injury. Despite the weak close to 2021, Lamb still managed to improve across the board in his second season on a per-game level from his rookie season.
10. Keenan Allen: As steady as they come in full-PPR formats, catching over 6.0 receptions per game in each of his past six seasons in which he has played multiple games. Biggest bugaboo has been carrying lower touchdown potential than his WR1 peers.
11. A.J. Brown: Has given us pockets of showcasing his fantasy ceiling, but move to Philadelphia once again forces him to remain hyper-efficient.
12. Tee Higgins: The first wide receiver here that is clearly not the best wide receiver on his own team, but after Higgins returned from injury in Week 5, he posted an 82-1,282-6 line on 125 targets over his final 16 games played with Ja’Marr Chase while Chase notched 87-1,500-10 on 134 targets.
13. Michael Pittman: More than doubled his rookie season production in 2021, catching 88-of-129 targets for 1,082 yards and six touchdowns. Alpha body-type that commanded 60 more targets than the next closest teammate. Indianapolis added little to threaten his 24.8% target share (ninth), while the addition of Matt Ryan is an upgrade. WR13 is right where Pittman was through nine weeks last year was prior to Carson Wentz falling part.
14. Terry McLaurin: Quarterback play has been the story of his career. McLaurin ranked 13th among wideouts in targets (130) in 2021, but just 62.7% were deemed catchable, the lowest rate of all wideouts to see 100 or more targets last season. Has the best quarterback of his career and everyone is jumping off, but there is still a high ceiling outcome here at lower-end WR2 cost.
15. Allen Robinson: 2021 was an outright disaster but buying the dip in 2022. Joining the Rams, Robinson landed in a spot that will provide him fantasy-friendly opportunities for the first time in his career.
16. D.J. Moore: 25-years-old to open up 2022 with 1,200 yards in each of the past three seasons, but quarterback concerns still exist in unlocking his ceiling. Moore has finished eighth (2.17 yards) and 11th (1.93 yards) at his position in yards per team pass attempt the past two seasons while his runway to sustaining a high target share (he was eighth among wideouts with 9.6 targets per game) is still present.
17. DK Metcalf: 12 touchdowns in 2021 were fourth in the league but dropped from 5.2 receptions per game down to 4.4 while his 81.4 yards per game in 2020 sagged down to 56.9 yards per game last season. After opening the 2020 season with 90 or more yards in seven of his first eight games, Metcalf has hit that arbitrary mark in just four of 25 games since. The pending Drew Lock/Geno Smith camp battle inspires no confidence.
18. Michael Thomas: Out-of-sight, out-of-mind the past two seasons. The days of Thomas being someone who pushes for the WR1 overall may have passed, but do I believe he can be a Keenan Allen-type for fantasy and is undervalued. Thomas has had at least five receptions in 10 of 12 weeks without Drew Brees and eight or more grabs in eight of those games, but early-summer news that he still has hurdles to clear with his recovery while the Saints have added Chris Olave and Jarvis Landry to the roster are speed bumps.
19. Brandin Cooks: Just another year where Cooks will be a massive discount. Has been a top-24 scoring receiver per game in all but one of his eight seasons in the league. Cooks and Davis Mills connected on 71.1% of their targets with five touchdowns and a 101.6 rating while Cooks and Tyrod Taylor connected on 58.3% with one score and an 83.0 rating.
20. Amari Cooper: Coming off a season in which he once again battled injuries, producing his lowest per-game totals since joining the Cowboys with 6.9 targets, 4.5 catches, and 57.7 yards per game. Joining the Browns, Cooper is set up to be a lead wide receiver while the Browns also just acquired Deshaun Watson.
21. Diontae Johnson: WR9 in points per game in his third season, catching 107 passes for 1,161 yards and eight touchdowns. While some of the overall volume of targets can be credited to the limitations of the Pittsburgh offense and late-career Ben Roethlisberger, there is a non-zero outcome where Johnson can still improve in terms of target quality, but I generally almost always discount wide receivers I anticipate will play with rookie quarterbacks.
22. Jaylen Waddle: Set a new record for receptions in a season (104) by a rookie while being asked to operate as a near the line of scrimmage asset. While Waddle can see more upside-based targets in Year 2, we still have a leap of faith to take in projection for what was a floor-based asset for fantasy a year ago that is now potentially compromised by the addition of Tyreek Hill. Without that comfy floor to fall back on, I believe Waddle has a far wider range of outcomes than where he is being selected in current early drafts.
23. Mike Williams: Set career-highs in targets (129), receptions (76), and yardage (1,146) to go along with nine touchdowns. Reverted back to his boom-or-bust nature as the season progressed, but attachment to Justin Herbert showcased the spike-week potential.
24. Marquise Brown: Was in the midst of a huge breakout before the injury to Lamar Jackson torpedoed his season. Now, gets to reunite with Kyler Murray while DeAndre Hopkins starts the season suspended. Murray has been the best downfield passer in the league since drafted, an area where Brown still has a lot more growth since he has not seen quality targets downfield yet over his young career.
25. Darnell Mooney: Caught 81-of-140 targets for 1,055 yards and four touchdowns this past season and closed as the WR31 in points per game for fantasy. The de facto WR1 for Chicago in 2022, In the five games that Allen Robinson missed last season, Mooney caught five passes in all of those games while receiving 25.9% of the team targets.
26. Amon-Ra St. Brown: Went on an all-time heater, catching 51 passes for 560 yards and five touchdowns (with a rushing score) over his final six games, posting five top-10 scoring weeks over that span. St. Brown caught eight or more passes in all six games, just the ninth player in league history to have such a streak. The glass half empty case is that the Lions were stripped down primary playmakers in T.J. Hockenson and D’Andre Swift for the chunk of the breakout while the team will add Jameson Williams to the field at some point in 2022. I still buy his skill set as a fit with Jared Goff for the short-terms. We also have no idea right now when Williams will suit up as a rookie while the team cannot go back to operating the way it did the front half of 2021 and expect success.
27. Rashod Bateman: Gave us a couple of hot spots as a rookie, but ultimately his playing time never consistently materialized while he was still extremely behind both Mark Andrews and Marquise Brown on the pecking order. Now with Brown leaving 146 targets (24.7%) on the table with the depth here severely lacking for the Ravens, Bateman has a runway to vault up to a fantasy WR2.
28. DeAndre Hopkins: Six-game suspension did him no favors. Factoring in a likely bye on top of things, we are looking at Hopkins being absent for half of the fantasy regular season. If your league doesn’t allow suspended players to be placed on injured reserve, then we are eating a roster spot for all of that time. On top of that, he is coming off just 4.2 receptions and 57.2 yards per game, by far his lowest totals per game since 2016. Factoring in replacement value over the front of the season, you can still squeeze out a deluxe WR2 big picture with weekly upside should Hopkins bounce back in terms of production when he gets back to the lineup, but he is now a more nuanced selection.
29. Jerry Jeudy: Has now appeared in 26 games and has been a top-30 scorer in four of them. The addition of Russell Wilson offers the opportunity for Jeudy to break out in Year 3, which has gamers doubling down on the expectations from a year ago. But with Denver also handing out contracts to Courtland Sutton and Tim Patrick, who are also much cheaper in fantasy drafts, I still want to proceed with some restraint.
30. Courtland Sutton: Flashed early last season with three WR1 scoring weeks over the opening six games, but things bottomed quickly after that. Over the next 11 games, Sutton caught just 25 passes total for 305 yards. We now have a 50-game sample with Sutton over his career, producing seven WR1 scoring weeks with another five weeks as a WR2 and four as a WR3. With the addition of Russell Wilson, we could be looking at an arbitrage buy similar to Mike Williams.
31. Chris Godwin: Can be a riser throughout the offseason as we get more information but operating with caution after an ACL tear on December 19th places his early season in question with a wide range of when we will see him at full strength. Like Hopkins, we could be missing Godwin for half or more of the fantasy regular season while potentially also needing a ramp-up period on his return. Has been the WR2, WR15, and WR7 in points per game over the previous three seasons if willing to take the optimistic approach early in drafts as a potential value should he be on track to return early in the season.
32. Tyler Lockett: Has consistently found a path to strong final-season numbers, posting another 1,175 yards and eight touchdowns on 73 catches. Like Brandin Cooks, he just gets there, but unlike Cooks, does not have a runway to just dominate targets on his roster with questionable quarterback play. Posted 2-35-0, 2-12-0, and 12-142-0 in three games without Russell Wilson a year ago.
33. DeVonta Smith: Smith (64-916-5) proved he can be a lead receiver with a diverse route tree right away as he demonstrated in college. While the talent is clearly here, we still have to question whether or not his immediate situation paired with Brown and the potential schematic limitations Hurts could place on the offense is going to delay his fantasy stardom from matching that displayed talent. Accounted for 43.5% of the Philadelphia wide receiver targets (sixth at his position), something sure to come down with the addition of a target-earner in Brown.
34. Gabriel Davis: Only Jonathan Taylor (33) and Antonio Gibson (21) have scored more touchdowns than Davis (18) so far from the 2020 draft class. Davis has only played two-thirds of the offensive snaps in 14 career games to open his career but has a 50-816-11 line in those games on 87 targets while averaging 14.2 fantasy points per game. Even removing his postseason performance this year, Davis was a top-30 scoring receiver in three of the final five weeks last regular season.
35. Elijah Moore: Averaged 17.7 points per game over his final seven games while finishing as a WR3 or better in all but one of those games with three WR1 scoring weeks. We still need Zach Wilson to make a jump in play to aid Moore breaking out as Moore and Wilson connected on just 19-of-42 targets (45.2%) while Moore secured 24-of-35 targets (68.6%) from other New York passers.
36. Kadarius Toney: Ran the full spectrum last season of showcasing elite upside, frustrating usage, off-field concerns, and missing significant time due to injuries, exactly what we saw from him in college. His season was limited to just 196 routes run, but Toney was targeted on 27.0% of those routes, a mark only bested by Antonio Brown, Cooper Kupp, Davante Adams, and A.J. Brown in 2021. The small sample was exciting enough to see the potential in his ability while this offseason still has provided enough concerns for downside.
37. Adam Thielen: Thielen will surely blow past this ranking if he makes it through 2022 unscathed. Averaged a career-low 10.8 yards per catch, but he remained one of the best touchdown-or-bust fantasy options, scoring 10 times over 13 games before an ankle injury cut his season short. Thielen will turn 32 this August, but Minnesota has limited surrounding talent at the position while we are expecting a more aggressive offense.
38. Brandon Aiyuk: Averaged 13.1 points per game and 21.6% of the team targets with seven games as a top-30 scorer over the final 11 weeks out of the doghouse. A trade of Deebo Samuel can open the door here, but Aiyuk still only averaged 6.2 targets per game over that solid close to the season with four or fewer receptions in seven of those 11 games while Trey Lance offers a wide range of outcomes in terms of impact on the offense.
39. Russell Gage: Caught 66-of-94 targets for 770 yards and four touchdowns on the hapless Falcons. Has been at his best accruing targets due to absences on the roster, but that exists in Tampa Bay with Chris Godwin’s injury, while there are paths here for him to still make an impact for fantasy as the WR3 in Tampa. Gage just turned 26 years old this past January. Tampa Bay has run the most passing plays (1,402) in the NFL over the past two seasons.
40. Drake London: Immediately goes to a spot to command a high amount targets in the Atlanta passing game. The first wide receiver drafted this year commanded a target on 41.6% of his routes in 2021, averaging 11.0 receptions for 135.5 yards per game, all tops in this class.
41. Hunter Renfrow: Shot up to WR10 overall last season (WR17 in points per game), catching 103 passes for 1,038 yards and nine touchdowns. Renfrow’s opportunity was maximized by Darren Waller missing six games, the midseason loss of Henry Ruggs, and the failure of Bryan Edwards to make a second-year leap. In the seven games that Waller missed or exited early, Renfrow averaged 7.1 catches for 79.9 yards per game as opposed to 5.5 catches for 48.8 yards per game otherwise. In the 11 games that Waller played in full, Renfrow reached 60 yards just twice. Now, the Raiders also tack on the addition of Davante Adams, giving them two players ahead in the target pecking order.
42. JuJu Smith-Schuster: 2021 provided no further clarity here as he appeared in just five games due to a shoulder injury. Prior to injury, we were getting more of the 2020 version of JuJu as he was averaging just 8.6 yards per catch and a paltry 4.6 yards per target. Attachment to Patrick Mahomes (paired with the absence of Tyreek Hill) keeps the lights on for a 26-year-old wideout.
43. Chase Claypool: Remained stagnant to his rookie efficiency, posting nearly identical catch rates, yards per catch, reception, and yardage per game. The one thing he did not roll over from his rookie season was finding the end zone. After 11 trips to the paint in 2020, Claypool scored just two times last season. Claypool’s rookie season touchdown total is more than enough to keep the lights on at this cost, even if on the early-career Mike Williams trajectory where he ultimately becomes a volatile touchdown-dependent fantasy option. Early signal is that Claypool will play more in the slot in year three with the addition of George Pickens to help generate more friendly targets.
44. Treylon Burks: With just a 30-year-old Robert Woods coming off an ACL injury to contend with, Burks is set up to command one of the best immediate target shares of this class, albeit in an offense that has limited overall target volume for productive wide receivers already.
45. Allen Lazard: Has never caught more than 3.3 passes per game in his career. That said, he is coming off a career-high eight touchdowns. Lazard has played four games without Adams active the past three seasons, posting games of 4-65-1 (five targets), 3-42-0 (four), 5-42-0 (five), and 6-146-1 (eight). Additions of only Sammy Watkins and Christian Watson are as friendly as you hope for.
46. Christian Kirk: Has finished as the WR53, WR32, WR55, and WR34 in points per game to start his career. Joining the Jaguars, Kirk has a path to be the target leader, but also in a muddled offense that has a number of questions, while Kirk himself has struggled when tasked to carry a passing game.
47. Chris Olave: Would not be a surprise to see Olave pace all rookie wideouts in production playing with an aggressive quarterback and better environment than the rest of the first-round wideouts. Olave was second in this class in 2021 in converting 62.5% of his contested catches while not being reliant on them making up a large sample of his targets (15.7%). 20% of his career collegiate receptions went for scores, the highest rate in this draft class.
48. DeVante Parker: Fought through another injury-filled season, catching 40 passes for 515 yards and two touchdowns. Since Parker’s breakout in 2019, he has come back as the WR42 and WR46 in points per game, missing nine games. Parker still commanded a respectable 7.3 targets per game (30th) to provide a floor when on the field, a total he can hit moving to New England.
49. Kenny Golladay: First season with the Giants was an outright disaster, catching 37-of-76 targets for 521 yards and zero touchdowns. Just 50.7% of Golladay’s targets were catchable (lowest rate in the league) while 41.3% of his targets were contested catches (the highest rate in the league). Averaged 9.1 yards per target from Daniel Jones compared to 4.3 yards per target from everyone else while his contract, fantasy cost, and addition of Brian Daboll are silver lining branches to reach for.
50. Jakobi Meyers: Racked up 126 targets as the de facto WR1 in New England, catching 83 passes for 866 yards and two touchdowns. 23.6% target should come down, while a floor-based option in full-PPR formats only.
51. Tyler Boyd: 5.9 targets per game were his lowest since 2017 while his receiving yardage per game has declined from the previous season in each of the past three seasons. A solid contributor, Boyd’s fantasy ceiling is now tied to either Chase or Higgins missing time.
52. Michael Gallup: Played in just nine games in 2021, while suffering a torn ACL in early January. The trade of Amari Cooper leaves a runway for Gallup to be the 1B type we have been chasing but anticipating him missing time and starting slow.
53. Garrett Wilson: Wilson is a supreme talent, coming off a season in which he ranked seventh in this class in yards per route run (3.19) and eighth versus man coverage (3.17). But he joins another potentially ascending receiver in Elijah Moore to fight for targets from a young quarterback that struggled.
54. Robert Woods: Will turn 30 years old this April, coming off suffering an ACL injury in November after appearing in nine games. Only managed to top 70 yards in two of his nine games while leaving the hyper-efficient Rams passing game for Tennessee.
55. Tim Patrick: Has led the Broncos in touchdown receptions in each of the past two seasons, posting solid campaigns of 51-742-6 and 53-734-5. More of a thorn for the potential breakouts we are paying for in this offense, but a solid bench wideout with added upside should Jeudy or Sutton miss time.
56. Christian Watson: Checks a lot of boxes in terms of size, athleticism, strong quarterback play, and opportunity, all things he needs to overcome an unflattering list of recent non-early-declare, non-Power 5 wideouts selected in the second round.
57. Marquez Valdes-Scantling: Since entering the league, has averaged 16.0 air yards per target, the most in the NFL. His 17.5 career yards per reception are second since he joined the league, only trailing Ja’Marr Chase, who has one year on his belt. But has never commanded more than 73 targets in a season over his first four years in the league.
58. Robby Anderson: After averaging 5.9 receptions for 68.5 yards per game in 2020, Anderson averaged 3.1 catches for 30.5 yards per game last season. The silver lining is that he still received 110 targets (28th) and the Panthers gave him a contract extension before the season that has him still set up to be the WR2.
59. Rondale Moore: ended the year with 54 catches for 435 yards and one touchdown. After being a near the line of scrimmage receiver in college, Moore managed a laughable depth of target of just 1.2 yards as a rookie. Just seven of his 64 targets came on throws over 10 yards downfield while 41 came at or behind the line of scrimmage. Moving parts in the offense open the door for Moore in 2022 but needs a substantial volume spike with the types of targets he gets.
60. Skyy Moore: Gets the enticing attachment to Patrick Mahomes while the wide receiving corps is surrounded by question marks. Moore was third in this class in target rate per route run (36.9%) and fifth in yards per route (3.59) while ranking second in share of team receptions (40.3%), fourth in yardage (42.1%), and third in touchdowns (43.5%) this past season.
61. Jarvis Landry: Turned in WR38 and WR41 scoring seasons per game the past two seasons as his receptions and yardage per game have dropped from the previous year in both. Landry has never been a touchdown scorer (clearing six scores in just one of his eight seasons), needing high volume to carry to his production. Landing in New Orleans, Landry’s days of pushing 130 targets are compromised.
62. Kendrick Bourne: Was the most efficient wideout on the roster, posting a 67% success rate and 2.01 yards per route run. Bourne accounted for the top-four scoring weeks among New England wideouts last season, capable of spike weeks. Downside us he still has not been a consistent target, earner, maxing out at a season-high of 74 targets through five years in the league.
63. K.J. Osborn: Chipped in a productive season in his second year in the league, catching 50 passes for 655 yards and seven touchdowns. Kevin O’Connell comes from an offensive tree that has lived in 11 personnel. This past season, Minnesota was 26th in the league in offensive plays with three or more wide receivers on the field (583) while the Rams were first (906).
64. Curtis Samuel: Groin injury in training camp stunted the start of his season and limited him to just 84 offensive snaps all season. Samuel is still 26 years old and turned in WR36 and WR24 the previous two seasons.
65. Van Jefferson: Increased his output and production up to a 50-802-6 line in his second season. Set up once again to be on the field full-time in a 3WR-centric offense, but still a touchdown-or-bust option. Average weekly WR68 in 11 games without a score.
66. Donovan Peoples-Jones: Cleveland’s version of Marquez Valdes-Scantling. Peoples-Jones has now averaged a robust 18.8 yards per catch on an average depth of target of 16.7 yards downfield.
67. Will Fuller: Playing just 65 snaps due to a finger injury that is still apparently an issue. Fuller was only able to land a one-year deal last offseason coming off his best NFL season, so we are likely looking at a prove-it situation again for him when he does sign.
68. Corey Davis: Prior to a season-ending injury after nine games played, was averaging 3.8 catches for 54.7 yards per game. Improvement from Zach Wilson can lift the tide for Davis, who has been the WR32 and WR36 the past two seasons on a per-game basis, but potentially falling to the WR3 attached to a limited quarterback.
69. Marvin Jones: Received 120 targets last year (23rd), but how static will that remain since he was not brought in by this regime and they spent on Christian Kirk and Zay Jones. Jones averaged 11.4 yards per catch and 6.9 yards per target, his lowest rates since his rookie season.
70. Jamison Crowder: Has only played one full season over his past five years in the league but is a reliable rental. Only the Rams ran more offensive plays (906) than the Bills did (883) using three or more wide receivers on the field.
71. D.J. Chark: Limited to just four games before an ankle injury cut his season short in 2021. Prior to injury, Chark had secured just 7-of-22 targets for 154 yards with a pair of scores. Over his past 22 games played, Chark has averaged 3.7 catches for 48.7 yards per game, catching 55.0% of his targets.
72. Jahan Dotson: Heavy investment at No. 16 overall give Dotson a path to immediately jump into a significant role as a rookie. Tasked to do some heavy lifting this past season, Dotson accounted for 31.3% of the receptions (fifth in this class), 48% of the receiving touchdowns (second), and 24.5% of the yards from scrimmage (fourth).
73. A.J. Green: Gave us some spark in 2021, averaging 15.7 yards per catch and 9.2 yards per target with the Cardinals while giving us nine top-40 scoring weeks. Suspension of DeAndre Hopkins gives him added pulse.
74. Nico Collins: Secured 33-of-60 targets ranked eighth among rookie wideouts in targets (60) and fifth in yards per target (7.4). Set up as the WR2 to open the season.
75. Alec Pierce: Things are wide open in Indianapolis behind Michael Pittman to contribute. Pittman had 60 more than any other Colts player in 2021. That player was Zach Pascal, who is no longer with the team while veteran T.Y. Hilton still remains a free agent.
76. Jameson Williams: Will keep the door open to climb as early word has been promising that he will be on schedule to be at training camp, but after suffering an ACL injury on January 10th, I still am handling Williams as having a limited rookie season.
77. Sterling Shepard
78. John Metchie
79. Sammy Watkins
80. Julio Jones
81. Wan’Dale Robinson
82. Devin Duvernay
83. George Pickens
84. Jalen Tolbert
85. David Bell
86. Cedrick Wilson
87. Josh Palmer
88. Mecole Hardman
89. Terrace Marshall
90. K.J. Hamler
91. Tylan Wallace
92. Isaiah McKenzie
93. Laviska Shenault
94. Velus Jones
95. Jauan Jennings
96. Tyquan Thornton
97. Bryan Edwards
98. Parris Campbell
99. Zay Jones
100. James Washington