I have to admit, making tiers for your fantasy sports draft can be a real pain. For me, it involves a ton of research and a lot of nitpicking. But when it comes time to draft, tiers are crucial. They allow you to see the value left in the player
There are times when fantasy sports becomes a popularity contest. In the NFL, you are defined by your wins and how you perform in the big game. The clutch gene if you will. And sometimes, fantasy owners avoid players who lack this skillset. In fact, sometimes guys get over-valued (i.e.
Here’s how a typical argument would go between an Andrew Luck proponent and a Luck hater: – Hater: Luck had the 37th lowest completion percentage out of 38 quarterbacks who took 25% or more of their team’s snaps last year. – Proponent: True. But no quarterback attempted more throws of
Rare are the times in fantasy sports when you can draft a player who’s a certifiable stud, a clear No. 1 option on his team at what’s a clear value. Heading into the 2013 football season there are actually two players who fit this description: Steve Smith and Josh Gordon,