April 13, 2024

2024 NFL Mock Draft 3.0

21 min read

We’ve got trades, runs at certain positions, and plenty of fantasy-relevant players appearing in this mock draft. I’ve done previous versions, but I wanted to take extra time in this edition. I looked at each pick, not only from that team’s perspective but also from the needs of other teams. Who would want to trade up and why and for whom?

Why would a team trade back? What are they getting out of it? I included the base price for all the trades but chose not to get into the weeds of anything past a third-round pick. There will always be some later-round picks thrown in or swapped, and I used the trade value charts and previous years’ trades as guides for the cost of moving up in the draft.

This will not be the final version of my mock draft. As we get more news, rumors, and signings, the needs of teams change, and thus, my mock draft changes.

Looking at the past few years’ drafts, I noticed a trend that I’m calling “Self Jumping,” where a team moves up one or two spots to jump ahead of themselves because they fear that someone else might. It happens more than you probably notice because the cost is so minimal that it doesn’t play a large factor in the grand scheme of things.

I also looked at some players for potential trades. Mainly Tee Higgins and Brandon Aiyuk. At the end of the day, given their age and the probable contract needed, I don’t see a team trading a first-round pick for them. It seems more likely that they could get moved on day two, especially as teams get or miss out on wide receivers.

2024 NFL Mock Draft, 3.0


1.01 Chicago Bears

Caleb Williams, QB, USC

It seems to have been written for some time that the Bears will take Caleb Williams with the first overall pick. A pick they got from trading last year’s first-overall pick to the Carolina Panthers. With trading Justin Fields to the Pittsburgh Steelers, the Windy City needs a new quarterback.

I’ve always believed that there was a strong possibility that Washington would move up from the 1.02 to get Williams, who is a local kid, but I think the price might be too steep for Washington. Not getting Williams will probably cost Bears general manager Ryan Poles his job.

 

1.02 Washington Commanders

Jayden Daniels, QB, LSU

Washington has new ownership that has made some moves, including trading away defensive stalwarts Chase Young and Montez Sweat. The Commanders now have the opportunity to select their franchise quarterback since they traded away last year’s starter, Sam Howell, to the Seattle Seahawks. With Williams going to the Bears at the top of the draft and the Commanders unable or willing to trade up to get him, they have to choose between Jayden Daniels and Drake Maye.

I believe they go with Daniels, as he has more upside with his rushing ability. With new head coach Dan Quinn installing his offense, we expect more rushing, and Daniels gives him another piece to that puzzle. We know offensive coordinator Kliff Kingsberry wants Williams, who he coached the past few years in college, but Daniels is the closest in terms of skill set to Williams.

The Commanders also have Brian Johnson — the Philadephia Eagles offensive coordinator most of last season — as their assistant head coach/offensive pass game coordinator. Jalen Hurts had 157 carries, and Daniels can step in and play that part in the offense.

 

1.03 New England Patriots

Drake Maye, QB, North Carolina

The Patriots need a quarterback. (To be fair, they also need a wide receiver and to fill a few holes on defense.) I believe this is where the NFL draft can start getting crazy. I give it a 24% chance that the Patriots pull a classic and trade back, even under new head coach Jerod Mayo. I also give it a 24% chance that the Patriots take wide receiver Marvin Harrison Jr. here at the three spot. However, I give it a 52% chance that New England will select North Carolina quarterback Drake Maye.

With Alex Van Pelt on board as the offensive coordinator, any weaknesses or deficiencies in Maye’s game can be coached out. Thanks to the signings of Kendrick Bourne and K.J. Osborn, the Patriots will rely on the depth of this year’s draft class for wide receivers. They will likely hope to land a good one at pick 34 or 68.

 

1.04 TRADE: Minnesota Vikings (via Arizona)

J.J. McCarthy, QB, Michigan

Arizona receives: picks 11 and 23 and a 2025 third-round pick. Minnesota receives: pick 4

Our first big trade. The Minnesota Vikings made a trade during free agency with the Houston Texans to give themselves the 23rd overall pick on top of pick 11. With two first-round picks this year, the Vikings have the ammo to move up to get the fourth overall pick and select their quarterback. It’s a lofty price that probably cost them both 11 and 23 and probably at least a third next year. Given recent trades into the top five, it will cost at least that.

The Cardinals have traded back four times in the past two drafts, so general manager Monti Ossenfort isn’t afraid to drop back and add draft capital. On a team with many needs, getting more picks, especially two in this year’s first round, allows Arizona to address more areas. With this trade, they now hold three first-round picks this year — picks 11, 23, and 27 —and four more picks in the top 100. Given the depth at wide receiver, they can afford not to take Marvin Harrison.

Minnesota gets its quarterback of the future, but they will need McCarthy to be worthy of the price they paid for him. With receiving weapons in Justin Jefferson, T.J. Hockenson, and Jordan Addison and a run game with Aaron Jones, the Vikings can allow McCarthy to develop. McCarthy is a pocket passer, but that fits the mold of what the Vikings have had with Kirk Cousins. (Read more about McCarthy in his Dynasty Pros Rookie Spotlight.)

 

1.05 Los Angeles Chargers

Marvin Harrison Jr., WR, Ohio State

With the trade-up for McCarthy, the Chargers are gifted the best receiver in the class — Marvin Harrison Jr. Given that the Chargers’ top four receiving weapons from 2023 are no longer with the team, they need to recoup some of that. We know that new head coach Jim Harbaugh will want to run the ball, but they still have Justin Herbert under center. Giving Herbert a top-end pass catcher not only helps him but keeps the defense honest on the back end and prevents them from stacking the box.

I think there is a 20% chance the Chargers will trade out of this pick, but given the value of Harrison, they can’t pass it up. I also don’t believe the trade market is super strong here. Yes, Harrison is good, but so are Malik Nabers and Rome Odunze, so the value of moving up for a team seems less likely.

 

1.06 TRADE: Arizona Cardinals (via NY Giants)

Malik Nabers, WR, LSU

NY Giants receive: picks 11, 27, and a 2025 third-round pick. Arizona receives: pick 6

I think the Cardinals will make the same move they did last year — trade back and acquire more picks, then trade back up to get a solid player. Arizona will miss out on Harrison, but I see a tier break between Malik Nabers and Rome Odunze. This move will cost them two of the picks in the first round — I project they will be picks 11 and 27, and a third-round pick next season, which they got from the Vikings in the trade. There will probably be more later-round picks, but those are inconsequential.

The Cardinals essentials move back two spots here and move up four spots later in the draft from 27 to 23. Nabers gives the Cardinals more flexibility in the passing game, as he has more experience in the slot than Harrison. It’s a solid move for the Cardinals, who address their biggest need and still maintain some extra draft capital.

The New York Giants are another team who have holes to fill. Yes, wide receiver is one of them, but moving back in a deep class helps them fill more roster spots. It’s the same thinking the Cardinals had in trading out of the 4 spot. The Giants won’t go long before addressing their needs, especially on the offensive side of the ball.

 

1.07 Tennessee Titans

Joe Alt, OL, Notre Dame

This seems to be the other locked-in pick of the mock draft after Caleb Williams to the Bears. The Titans spent the free agency period securing weapons for sophomore quarterback Will Levis — running back Tony Pollard and wide receiver Calvin Ridley. The Titans get Joe Alt, who will anchor the line and help protect Levis.

The trade market to get out of this pick probably dries up with Arizona moving up to take Nabers. Teams will be less likely to pay a similar price to get Rome Odunze, and no other position has the demand to necessitate a move up. This ok with the Titans, who secure the top offensive lineman and their left tackle spot, which was a rotation of subpar play last year.

 

1.08 Atlanta Falcons

Dallas Turner, Edge, Alabama

The Falcons secured their quarterback with Kirk Cousins and added Darnell Mooney to upgrade the WR2 position. They turn their attention to the defensive side of the ball and select one of the top pass rushers, Dallas Turner. The Falcons were in the bottom third in sacks last year and top ten in yards allowed per game. Bringing in Turner allows them to hopefully help both those stats.

There is a chance that the Falcons go with another Alabama player — cornerback Terrion Arnold. With A.J. Terrell, there is less of a need at corner, and they can address that in the second or with their two third-round picks. (Read more about Turner in his Dynasty Pros Rookie Spotlight.)

 

1.09 TRADE: New York Giants (via Chicago)

Brock Bowers, TE, Georgia

NY Giants receive: pick 9. Chicago receives: picks 11 and 47 and a 2025 second-round pick

I think the Giants follow the Cardinals’ lead and trade back up after trading back. The bulk of the trade is picks 11 and 47, along with a 2025 second for pick 9. The Giants make the first self-jump of the draft to get ahead of their cross-town rivals — the New York Jets — and secure the top tight end in the draft, Brock Bowers.

It will be a clear sign that veteran — and last year’s big free-agency acquisition — Darren Waller is going to retire. It secures the position that saw a total of 86 targets last season between Waller and Daniel Bellinger, who filled in while Waller was injured. When this trade happens, it could also be for wide receiver Rome Odunze, but again, the depth of the class makes it less likely.

The Bears move back two spots and pick up a second-round pick this year and next, on top of whatever late-round picks may be added. They are still in a position to select another impact player who will be on the field in Week 1 and add draft-pick assets. It’s a move that looks more like a long game than a quick splash.

 

1.10 New York Jets

Taliese Fuaga, OT, Oregon State

The Jets have been linked to Brock Bowers most offseason. It would give them and Aaron Rodgers a solid option at tight end, but that hasn’t been a true area of emphasis for Rodgers in his career. With the addition of Mike Williams at wide receiver, it drives down the chance they take Rome Odunze here to 10%.

The Jets filled their defensive line by signing Javon Kinlaw, which probably puts Byron Murphy off the table here. They signed both Tyron Smith and John Simpson to bolster the offensive line, but they still have issues on the right side. Drafting Taliese Fuaga here gives them a plug-and-play right tackle. It helps protect veteran Rodgers and provides better run blocking for Breece Hall. Not a sexy pick, but a solid pick for a team looking to make a Super Bowl run.

 

1.11 TRADE: Indianapolis Colts (via Chicago)

Rome Odunze, WR, Washington

Chicago receives: picks 15 and 82. Indianapolis receives: pick 11

The Colts jump ahead of the Denver Broncos to select Rome Odunze, who has fallen further than most expect him to. The price isn’t as significant as other trades. They give up picks 15 and 82 and a third-round pick next year for 11. It’s a very similar deal to what the New Orleans Saints gave up in 2022 to select Chris Olave. They gave picks 16, 98, and 120 for pick 11. The Colts give Anthony Richardson another weapon. After Alec Pierce and Josh Downs failed to secure the WR2 roles, they will now give that to Odunze.

The Bears continue to move back, given their strong offseason signing and trading for players to fill some of their biggest needs. They pick up more assets still within the top 100 and with another pick next year.

 

1.12 Denver Broncos

Jared Verse, Edge, Flordia State

The Broncos have been the hardest spot in the draft to predict. They seem to be at the end of a tier where teams don’t have the need to move up. There also isn’t a ton of value for the Broncos. It seems to be a massive reach to select the fifth quarterback and — though not as big — it would still be a reach to take a wide receiver. Especially if they believe that last year’s pick, Marvin Mims, can fill the hole left by trading Jerry Jeudy to the Cleveland Browns.

The Broncos realize they have to face Patrick Mahomes and Justin Herbert twice each year and that they were the bottom ten in total sacks. Jared Verse gives them an upgrade a pass rush, with 11 sacks last year in 13 games for Florida State.

 

1.13 Las Vegas Raiders

Terrion Arnold, Corner, Alabama

Christian Wilkins‘ signing most likely means the slide for Byron Murphy continues. The Raiders instead sure-up their back end by selecting Terrion Arnold. Arnold could end up being the eventual replacement for Nate Hobbs who will be a free agent next season. It would give the Raiders three solid corners this season and a top pair with Arnold and Jack Jones.

The Raiders could look to trade out of this spot, but finding a trade partner might be tough considering there isn’t a huge need for a defensive tackle and there is a deep group of offensive linemen available.

 

1.14 New Orleans Saints

Byron Murphy II, DL, Texas

The slide for Byron Murphy stops here. Murphy can slide into either defensive tackle spot and be an upgrade over Khalen Saunders and pair for the next five years with last year’s first-round pick Bryan Bresee. The Saints were in the bottom five in sacks last year, so getting consistent pressure this year will be a premium. They are known for kicking the salary cap down the road so eventually they will have to deal with a quarterback. But not right now.

 

1.15 TRADE: Chicago Bears (via Indianapolis)

Jer’Zhan Newton, DL, Illinois

Chicago receives: picks 15 and 82. Indianapolis receives: pick 11

The Bears sit at the No. 15 spot after trading back earlier with the Colts. They land a solid defensive lineman in Jer’Zhan Newton. He can play in both of the defensive tackle spots and give the Bears another solid pass rusher and run stopper.

I’m sure Bears fans will be less than happy with them not only trading back but taking a lineman. It’s not the type of pick that excites fan bases but it’s the type of pick that helps the team win games.

 

1.16 Seattle Seahawks

Laiatu Latu, Edge, UCLA

The Seahawks get younger on the defensive side of the ball with this pick. They get a player who will have pundits saying all the cliche things — High motor, gym rat, first in first out. Those types of sayings all apply to Laiatu Latu.

The Seahawks could look to sure up their offensive line here, but with signing Nick Harris, George Fant, and Tremayne Anchrum, the Seahawks have invested in depth and starters for this year. They have to stop opponents.

They were ninth in total points allowed, second in rushing yards allowed per game, and 11th in passing yards per game. Latu should help stop the run on the outside and add to the pass rush.

 

1.17 TRADE: Cincinnati Bengals (via Jacksonville)

Troy Fautanu, OL, Washington

Cincinnati receivers: pick 17. Jacksonville receives: picks. 18 and 115

This is another in the new trend of self-jump trades. The Bengals are afraid that either the Los Angeles Rams or worse — the divisional rival Pittsburgh Steelers — will make the trade to take the offensive lineman. So, the Bengals made the deal to move up instead. They take Troy Fautanu who can take the time to learn from Trent Brown and be rotated in.

Fautanu provides the skill and depth to help protect Joe Burrow. It only costs the Bengals either a late fourth or early fifth to move up and secure the man they want to anchor the offensive line for the future.

 

1.18 TRADE: Jacksonville Jaguars (via Cincinnati)

Demeioun “Chop” Robinson, Edge, Penn State

Cincinnati receives: pick 17. Jacksonville receives: picks 18 and 115

The Jaguars addressed a lot of their pressing needs in free agency. They signed Gabe Davis when it became clear they weren’t going to be able to retain Calvin Ridley. They signed Mitch Morse to sure up the center of their offensive line and brought in Ronald Darby to secure the back end of the defenses.

I think Jacksonville takes Robinson here, which may seem like a reach for some. However, after his amazing combine and pro day, he moved into a first-round, especially in a shallow edge rusher class.

 

1.19 Los Angeles Rams

Cooper DeJean, Corner, Iowa

The Rams have a clear need in the secondary and get gifted one of the best in the draft. The leg injury for Cooper Dejean shouldn’t put his status for 2024 in question. They have their pick of a corner here between DeJean, Nate Wiggins, and Quinyon Mitchell.

The Rams could look to trade out, but the market for corners in the draft doesn’t pick up for a few more picks and trading up this high doesn’t make sense for the teams looking to secure a coverage guy.

 

1.20 Pittsburgh Steelers

Quinyon Mitchell, Corner, Toledo

This is a true 50/50 pick here. The Steelers could go with a corner in Quinyon Mitchell, as I predict in this version of my mock draft, or they could go with an offensive lineman in Olumuyiwa Fashanu, JC Latham, or Amarius Mims. I think they go corner and pick Mitchell over Nate Wiggins.

Given the small school’s proximity to Pittsburgh, I think this is the direction the Steelers go. Mitchell would secure the secondary for Pittsburgh. I’m sure they would love to draft a wide receiver, but Brian Thomas Jr. has a very similar skill set to George Pickens, so the fit doesn’t seem great. The Steelers can still scoop upa WR at pick 51.

 

1.21 Miami Dolphins

Olumuyiwa Fashanu, OL, Penn State

The Dolphins are a team that seems like a pass-heavy offense, with Tyreek Hill and Jaylen Waddle catching passes from Tua Tagovialoa. What is often lost is that they want to have a solid run game — they have Raheem Mostert and De’von Achane.

Fashanu, ran a 5.11 40 time, which doesn’t sound great but, he is 6’6” 312 lbs. That’s fast for a man that big. He also hasn’t allowed a sack in the past three years, despite playing 733 passing snaps over that span.

 

1.22 Philadelphia Eagles

Nate Wiggins, Corner, Clemson

The Eagles need help in the secondary. They only had nine interceptions last year, which was fifth fewest. Nate Wiggins is a Week 1 starter. He is tough and competitive which will endear him to the Philly fans. He seems to fall into the Eagles’ lap, which seems to happen again and again.

 

1.23 TRADE: Arizona Cardinals (via Minnesota)

Jackson Powers-Johnson, OL, Oregon

Arizona receives: picks 11 and 23, and a 2025 third round pick. Minnesota receives: pick 4

The Cardinals moved up from 27 to 23 through all their trades. They get ahead of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers and the Green Bay Packers who might also be in the market for an interior offensive lineman.

Jackson Powers-Johnson provides the Cardinals the ability to move around at both sides of the ball as a guard and also at center, if needed. After adding Nabers earlier in the draft, they continue to bulk up on the offensive side of the ball.

 

1.24 Dallas Cowboys

JC Latham, OL, Alabama

It’s clear that the Cowboys need two things in this draft — a running back and an offensive lineman. However, a running back in the first round would be a massive reach. With the guys available here, the Cowboys and owner Jerry Jones go with a player from the college version of the Cowboys — Alabama. Taking JC Latham — who is a monster of a man — will help not only Dak Prescott but also whichever running back is the Week 1 starter.

 

1.25 TRADE: Tampa Bay Buccaneers

Graham Barton, OL, Duke

Tampa receives: pick 25. Green Bay receives: picks 26 and 125

The Buccaneers self-jump themselves to get the offensive lineman they want instead of losing him to the Packers or the Giants. They end up taking Graham Barton. He continues to build the offensive line, which will help Baker Mayfield and Rachaad White.

There is a big chance the Buccaneers go with Amarius Mims, who is a bigger player but projects more as a tackle. This is less of a need, compared to Barton, who will probably be a center or guard, which is the bigger need for Tampa.

 

1.26 TRADE: Green Bay Packers

Amarius Mims, OL, Georgia

Tampa receives: pick 25. Green Bay receives: picks 26 and 125

The Packers dropped back and picked up a fifth-round pick, and still got their lineman. They get a raw talent in Amarius Mims, but he can join a young team. If he can turn into an NFL talent, Mmis could be the rockstar for the Packers for the next 10 years. They could look to trade back even more.

If a team is looking to come back into the first to grab a player, the Packers could move out of the first round completely, but they would have to get an early second to do so. I don’t see a huge market for the teams picking at the top of the second to move up. The Packers already hold pick 41, so they don’t need to move back.

 

1.27 TRADE: New York Giants (via Hou->Minn->Arz)

Brian Thomas Jr., WR, LSU

NY Giants receive: picks 11 and 27, and a 2025 third-round pick. Arizona receives: pick 6

The Giants got their tight end earlier in the draft and now find themselves in a position to again take a falling player in Brian Thomas. They give themselves a big wide receiver who can play on the outside and can go get the ball. It’s a revamp of the offense that will build around Daniel Jones this year.

I wouldn’t be surprised if the Giants move back again, but unless someone else wants, Thomas, I don’t see them offering a lot to the Giants. (Read more about Thomas in his Dynasty Pros Rookie Spotlight.)

 

1.28 Buffalo Bills

Adonai Mitchell, WR, Texas

The Bills need a few things, and wide receiver is a big one. Curtis Samuel is not the answer. The Bills need a big receiver who can stay on the outside, and Adonai Mitchell is that guy. The Bills are going to let free agent signing Will Clap try to replace Mitch Morse at center.

They will still need to address safety and pass rush. Not having a third-round pick will hinder their ability to do that, but trading back here doesn’t net them a pick that will help that.

 

1.29 TRADE: San Fransico 49ers (via Detroit)

Kool-Aid McKinstry, DB, Alabama

SF receives: pick 29. Detroit receives picks 31 and 124

Another self-jump — this time it’s two spots. The 49ers jump ahead of the Ravens in order to secure the last of the first-round corners in Kool-Aid McKinstry. The 49ers have two great corners in Charvarius Ward and Deommodore Lenoir, but both are slated to be free agents next year.

The 49ers are already dealing with the possibility of having to trade wide receiver Brandon Aiyuk and have a massive list of free agents. They know they need to get younger and that you can never have too many corners as the league leans more and more into the passing game.

 

1.30 Baltimore Ravens

Troy Franklin, WR, Oregon

The Ravens need a wide receiver, but with Thomas and Mitchell gone, they are left with slim pickings. Ladd McConkey and Xavier Worthy are still available, but their skill set matches much of what last year’s first-round pick Zay Flowers does. I give the Ravens a 45% chance to trade back out of this pick.

I think they would love to be able to trade for Tee Higgins, but I don’t think the Bengals trade him within the division. They end up taking Troy Franklin, probably higher than he should go, but he fills the void on the team for a big outside receiver. It could be a toss-up between Franklin and Keon Coleman here.

 

1.31 TRADE: Detroit Lions (via San Francisco)

Tyler Guyton, OL, Oklahoma

SF receives: pick 29. Detroit receives picks 31 and 124

The Lions have the luxury of taking a player here who might not be ready to be a Week 1 starter, but has the raw ability to get there. Tyler Guyton joins a team with some solid players on the offensive line and Guyton will get to learn and back up 12-year veteran Kevin Zeitler.

Guyton fits the mold of the type of player Dan Campbell is looking for — someone who is all grit and will over-perform, based on the expectations others place on him. There is a 40% chance the Lions look to trade back but, much like the Ravens, the market to get back into the first seems light considering the talent on the board

 

1.32 Kansas City Chiefs

Ladd McConkey, WR, Georgia

I’ve been putting Ladd McConkey on the Chiefs since I started. I’m not torn between him and offensive lineman Jordan Morgan. I still believe that McConkey is the pick, unless the Chiefs can make a trade for Aiyuk or Higgins. Both seem unlikely, considering their second-round pick is at the end of the round, which teams might view as more of a third.

McConkey gives the Chiefs a creative route runner who can get open quickly. He will be a great fit with Patrick Mahomes and slide in nicely next to Travis Kelce, Rashee Rice, and Marquise Brown.

ROUND 2

 

Pick 33: Carolina Panthers- Payton Wilson, LB, North Carolina State

Pick 34: New England Patriots- Keon Coleman, WR, Florida State

Pick 35: Arizona Cardinals- T.J. Tampa, CB, Iowa State

Pick 36: Washington Commanders- Mike Sainristil, CB, Michigan

Pick 37: Las Angels Chargers- Braden Fiske, DL, Florida State

Pick 38: Tennesse Titans- Darius Robinson, ED, Missouri

Pick 39: Carolina Panthers- Jermaine Burton, WR, Alabama

Pick 40: Washington Commanders- Ja’Tavion Sanders, TE, Texas

Pick 41: Green Bay Packers- Tyler Nubin, S, Minnesota

Pick 42: Houston Texans- Lamari Lassiter, CB, Georgia

Pick 43: Atlanta Falcons- Ennis Rakestraw Jr., CB, Missouri

Pick 44: Las Vegas Raiders- Jordan Morgan, T, Arizona

Pick 45: New Orleans Saints- Michael Penix Jr, QB, Washington

Pick 46: Jacksonville Jaguars- Zach Frazier, C, West Virginia

Pick 47: Chicago Bears- Chris Braswell, ED, Alabama

Pick 48: Indianapolis Colts- Kingsley Suamataia, T, BYU

Pick 49: Cincinnati Bengals- Cade Stover, TE, Ohio St

Pick 50: Philadelphia Eagles- Roman Wilson, WR, Michigan

Pick 51: Pittsburgh Steelers- Ricky Pearsall, WR, Florida

Pick 52: Las Angels Rams- Ruke Orhorhoro, DL, Clemson

Pick 53: Philadelphia Eagles- Javon Bullard, S, Georgia

Pick 54: Cleveland Browns- Kris Jenkins, DL, Michigan

Pick 55: Miami Dolphins- Xavier Worthy, WR, Texas

Pick 56: Dallas Cowboys- Jonathon Brooks, RB, Texas

Pick 57: Tampa Bay Buccaneers- Adisa Isaac, ED, Penn State

Pick 58: Green Bay Packers- Kiran Amegadjie, T, Yale

Pick 59: Houston Texans- Edgerrin Cooper, LB, Texas A&M

Pick 60: Buffalo Bills- Christian Haynes, G, Connecticut

Pick 61: Detriot Lions- Marshawn Kneeland, ED, Western Michigan

Pick 62: Baltimore Ravens- Jonah Elliss, ED, Utah

Pick 63: San Fransisco 49ers- Ja’Lynn Polk, WR, Washington

Pick 64: Kansas City Chiefs- Brandon Dorlus, DL, Oregon

ROUND 3

Pick 65: Carolina Panthers- Ben Sinnott, TE, Kansas State

Pick 66: Arizona Cardinals- Blake Fisher, T, Notre Dame

Pick 67: Washington Commanders- Xavier Legette, WR, South Carolina

Pick 68: New England Patriots- Bralen Trice, ED, Washington

Pick 69: Los Angels Chargers- Blake Corum, RB, Michigan

Pick 70: New York Giants- Bo Nix, QB, Oregon

Pick 71: Arizona Cardinals- Jaylen Wright, RB, Tennessee

Pick 72: New York Jets- Jaden Hicks, S, Washington State

Pick 73: Detriot Lions- Khyree Jackson, CB, Oregon

Pick 74: Atlanta Falcons- T’vondre Sweat, DL, Texas

Pick 75: Chicago Bears- Jalen McMillan, WR, Washington

Pick 76: Denver Broncos- Spencer Rattler, QB, South Carolina

Pick 77: Las Vegas Raiders- Trey Benson, RB, Florida State

Pick 78: Washington Commanders- Austin Booker, ED, Kansas

Pick 79: Atlanta Falcons- Johnny Wilson, WR, Florida State

Pick 80: Cincinnati Bengals- Bucky Irving, RB, Oregon

Pick 81: Seattle Seahawks- Junior Colson, LB, Michigan

Pick 82: Chicago Bears, Andru Phillips, CB, Kentucky

Pick 83: Los Angeles Rams- Malachi Corley, WR, Western Kentucky

Pick 84: Pittsburgh Steelers- Patrick Paul, T, Houston

Pick 85: Cleveland Browns- Jeremiah Trotter Jr, LB, Clemson

Pick 86: Houston Texans- Devontez Walker, WR, North Carolina

Pick 87: Dallas Cowboys- Max Melton, CB, Rutgers

Pick 88: Green Bay Packers- Gabriel Murphy, ED, UCLA

Pick 89: Tampa Bay Buccaneers- Jamari Thrash, WR, Louisville

Pick 90: Arizona Cardinals- Christian Mahogany, G, Boston College

Pick 91: Green Bay Packers- Dylan Laube, RB, New Hampshire

Pick 92: Tampa Bay Buccaneers- Braelon Allen, RB, Wisconsin

Pick 93: Baltimore Ravens- Mason McCormick, G, South Dakota State

Pick 94: San Fransisco 49ers- Sedrick Van Pran, C, Georgia

Pick 95: Kansas City Chiefs- Dominick Puni, T, Kansas

Pick 96: Jacksonville Jaguars- Renardo Green, CB, Florida State

Pick 97: Cincinnati Bengals- Kamren Kinchens, S, Miami

Pick 98: Pittsburgh Steelers- Erick All, TE, Iowa

Pick 99: Los Angles Rams- Issac Guerendo, RB, Louisville

Pick 100: Washington Commanders- MarShawn Lloyd, RB, USC

 

 


Find out more about the fantasy assets in this year’s draft:

Rookie Spotlights

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