Bailey’s ADP is off the charts. I mean literally, you can’t find him. He’s free for any league. I’ve been targeting Bailey as a late-round pick in MFL10s, because if you’re shooting for your sixth or seventh wide receiver, he offers all kinds of upside, even in a run-first offense.
An efficient receiver when given the opportunity, Bailey can do even more damage with Nick Foles under center. Foles should at least provide consistency to a position that was devoid of any for the Rams last year.
Here’s the pride and joy of the #DraftTwitter. Janis boasts unreal measurables at 6-foot-3. He ran a 4.42 in the 40 and owned one of the highest SPARQ scores among all wide receivers in the 2014 NFL Draft.
I promise the names from here won’t be as renowned. I just couldn’t pass up a chance to talk about Jackson. Last season was forgettable for the veteran. Only 11 percent of his fantasy points came from touchdowns in 2014, and he posted one of his lowest fantasy finishes since he became a coveted commodity in the industry.
He might be back down the depth chart this upcoming season, but he rode a strong preseason to significant snaps and carries in his rookie year. He had a nice touchdown run on Thursday night against the Cowboys.
He has the swagger and aggressiveness to do well at the position, and he’s really good in coverage. The knock on him is his ability as a tackler. If he can work on that, he could possibly creep into Day 2 of the draft.
It’s dangerous – and futile, quite frankly – to make any definitive judgments about a rookie quarterback after just one preseason game and a couple of weeks of training camp. Winston improved as the game progressed Saturday, and couldn’t have finished more strongly.