College: Southern Methodist | 2 years
Height: 6'0" | Weight: 200 lbs
Birth Date: 12/7/1995
Depth Chart: WR3.1
2019 Bye Week: 10
Total Pts: 0.00
Avg Pts: 0.00
Rank: 0 WR
Quinn didn't play much his rookie year but showed some promise when on the field. He had nine receptions for 75 yards and a score in three gams. He was eventually put on Injured Reserve because of an ankle injury, cutting his season short. The Redskins like the way Quinn progressed last year, though, and think he could challenge for the slot job this year. He is a good route runner with plus hands.
FANTASY OUTLOOK: If he wins the slot job, Quinn has some promise in PPR formats. He could get his chances in an offense that likes to check the ball down. Consider him a late-round sleeper. For now, expect around 40 receptions for 500 yards with a few scores.
Washington seems to love slot receiverTrey Quinn. Moreover, they do not have many receivers left after an offseason of attrition from the team. Jamison Crowder is now with the Jets and Maurice Harris is in New England. This leaves Josh Doctsonand Paul Richardson as the only other veteran receivers along with two rookies drafted this season in Kelvin Harmon and Terry McLaurin. While Quinn is in his second season and only played in three games as a rookie, he will still have a big role.Whether it be Dwayne Haskins or Case Keenum behind center for Washington they will be focusing on the short pass game along with the run game to move the ball in 2019. This means good things for whichever running back is healthy and the slot receiver. As long as Trey Quinn can stay healthy, he is in line to be the number one receiver for the Redskins.This does not mean he should be a number one receiver for your fantasy team. He should only be in consideration as a low-end WR3 at best, but more realistically a WR4/5. At this production level, he should not be drafted above the 10th round in leagues. If he hits, he could be one of those late-round guys who becomes a lynchpin to your championship team. If not, he can be dropped without worry about losing out on a significant draft investment.
|No Playoff Match Up|
Washington Redskins wide receiver Trey Quinn saw just four targets in Sunday's win over the Dolphins, collecting two of them for a total of eight yards. This was the third consecutive game in which Quinn was targeted only four times, and also the third straight contest in which he failed to break 20 yards receiving. On the rare occasions the Redskins offense has functioned well, it's been with Case Keenum at the helm. Assuming the veteran holds onto the starting job for the foreseeable future, he figures to provide his pass-catchers with the best chance at producing. Quinn's usage rate unfortunately suggests he's not going to see many opportunities regardless of who is throwing the ball. He can continue to be ignored in all formats.
Washington Redskins wide receiver Trey Quinn is averaging six targets per game, which would earn him deep PPR consideration under better circumstances. Unfortunately for Quinn, things are likely to get worse before they get better. His opponent for Week 5 is a Patriots team that has given up just one offensive touchdown all season, and Colt McCoy is the guy tasked with trying to get Quinn the ball on Sunday. Despite the serviceable target share, Quinn is averaging under 30 receiving yards per game. This is not the matchup in which to expect a breakout, and thus Quinn must be left on the waiver wire for the time being.
Washington Redskins wide receiver Trey Quinn caught two of four balls thrown his way for 10 yards on Sunday. It was his lowest target total of the season in a game where the Redskins just looked hopeless on offense. Despite a role in his team's offense that could reasonably be expected to translate into decent PPR success, Quinn has yet to get off the ground. Now, he could potentially be dealing with a question mark at quarterback in rookie Dwayne Haskins. Quinn is best treated as a fantasy afterthought for now, especially with New England coming to town next weekend.
Washington Redskins wide receiver Trey Quinn has seen 20 targets through three games, and he might be looking at an uptick on Sunday if Terry McLaurin doesn't play. Quinn has unfortunately converted his fantasy-friendly target share into just 13 catches for 99 yards and a touchdown, but the volume does suggest he has a sustainable role as Washington's slot receiver. His Week 4 opponent is a Giants secondary that has given up the most yards (786) to receivers of any team in the league. Quinn is probably best avoided in season-long formats except for PPR leagues of 14 or more teams, but he's not a bad DFS long shot if McLaurin is out.
Washington Redskins wide receiver Trey Quinn has seen 13 targets through two games. His team's inability to run the ball suggests he could be looking at another relatively high target share on Monday night. The Bears allowed the fourth-most receptions to opposing wideouts last season, and just got carved up by Emmanuel Sanders last Sunday. Quinn could be looking at the volume to return a decent fantasy outing on Monday night, though he hasn't quite produced at a high enough level to consider him unless you play in a deep PPR league. For those in 10 or 12-team leagues, keep an eye on his involvement in a game the Redskins might be forced to air it out often.
Washington Redskins wide receiver Trey Quinn saw another PPR-friendly target share in Sunday's loss, but for the second week in a row, failed to total 40 yards receiving. A touchdown salvaged his four-catch, 33-yard outing in Week 1, but he didn't score on Sunday in a similarly pedestrian four-catch, 36-yard performance. His 13 targets after two games are encouraging, though we'll want to see him turn that volume into production before considering him a fantasy option. There is definitely some PPR intrigue here if he can just break through, so keep a close watch on him over the next couple weeks.
Washington Redskins wide receiver Trey Quinn could theoretically be in line for some lucrative PPR work on Sunday against the Cowboys. If the Dallas pass rush is able to wreak havoc in the pocket against a questionable Redskins offensive line, Case Keenum might be forced to look for Quinn in the intermediate passing game often. We'll still want to see this development manifest itself before believing Quinn can return any significant fantasy value. He saw six targets in Week 1, but only converted four of them for 33 total yards and a meaningless touchdown at the very end of the game. Quinn is an interesting guy to keep an eye on in free agency, especially if there's any legitimacy to what we saw from the Redskins' passing game in Week 1. Starting him in Week 2, however, would be jumping the gun.
Washington Redskins wide receiver Trey Quinn had a modest Week 1, but his overall production was salvaged by a meaningless touchdown as time dwindled in the fourth quarter. Quinn's final line for the day was four catches, 33 yards, and the touchdown. He was targeted six times, which is encouraging for those trying to gauge his fantasy value going forward. It should also be noted that Case Keenum spread the ball around a ton in this Week 1 contest. Quinn was one of five pass-catching options to see at least six targets. That's an encouraging amount of distribution for a team with a nearly nonexistent passing offense in 2018. Keep an eye on Quinn for the next few weeks, as he could be in line to bring back PPR value in the future.
Washington Redskins wide receiver Trey Quinn will operate out of the slot to start the year, as expected. This provides him with the most immediate fantasy intrigue of any Redskins receiver simply because slot roles often translate into high volume. In a passing game without any one "sure thing" heading into 2019, the best bet to return fantasy value is presumably the slot receiver who might see six or seven targets a game just to move the chains. Either way, Quinn is a deep bench stash heading into Week 1. We'll monitor his usage closely and determine whether he figures to see a prominent or sustainable role in the offense going forward.
Washington Redskins wide receiver Trey Quinn did not play in Thursday's preseason game against the Ravens. He has been dealing with a thumb injury, and the Redskins naturally played it safe with the second-year wideout who figures to start for them in the slot. His absence, along with a handful of other presumed starters, opened the door for players like Cam Sims and Darvin Kidsy to get extended looks. Quinn is not on your draft radar, but as a potential PPR darkhorse, it is frustrating that he wasn't able to get more reps this preseason. We'll just have to wait till Week 1 to see if any light is shed on how featured a role he'll have in the Redskins offense.
Washington Redskins wide receiver Trey Quinn didn't play against the Falcons on Thursday. Per a Redskins.com report, Quinn rested so as not to aggravate a thumb injury he sustained earlier in the preseason. Like teammate Paul Richardson, Quinn has not appeared in either of Washington's last two preseason games. Unlike Richardson, Quinn has PPR intrigue in his role. You're probably better off avoiding both on draft day, but Quinn isn't a bad bet to begin the season seeing a usable target share out of the slot.
Washington Redskins wide receiver Trey Quinn (thumb) will not play in the preseason game on Thursday against the Falcons, while wide receiver Paul Richardson (quadriceps) will "probably not" play either. Richardson played in just seven games and caught 20 passes for 262 yards and two touchdowns in his first year in D.C. He continues to be bothered by injuries and can be left alone in standard-sized leagues. Quinn, 23, had nine catches in three games in his rookie season. He is slightly more attractive in the slot in PPR leagues with quarterback Case Keenum likely to be the starter, but Quinn is no more than a late-round deep sleeper.
Washington Redskins WR Trey Quinn (thumb) will not play in the preseason game Thursday, Aug. 22, while WR Paul Richardson (quadriceps) probably will also miss the game.
Washington Redskins wide receiver Trey Quinn was held out of last week's preseason game, but he returned to practice on Sunday. Quinn will likely enter Week 1 as the Redskins' slot receiver, providing him with intriguing fantasy potential in PPR leagues. Regardless of who earns the starting QB job for Week 1, the Redskins don't figure to be an explosive passing offense. Without the presence of a proven big-play threat on the outside, it stands to reason that high-percentage plays to Quinn out of the slot will be a focal point as Washington tries to move the chains in chunks. That said, until we see clear evidence of this in game situations, Quinn falls outside the fantasy radar for now.
Washington Redskins WR Trey Quinn (thumb) suffered a thumb injury during pregame warmups Thursday, Aug. 8, and may not be able to play in the preseason game Thursday Aug. 15.
Washington Redskins wide receiver Trey Quinn caught all of nine passes in his 2018 rookie season. If his start to training camp is any indication, he will far surpass that total in 2019. Per a Redskins.com report, head coach Jay Gruden was quoted as saying Quinn has the slot position "pretty much locked down" after one week of camp. Gruden then goes on to praise Quinn's reliability, noting that the second-year wideout has quickly earned the reputation of somebody who's going to find a way to make the catch when the ball comes his way. While the Redskins don't figure to have a particularly intimidating passing attack this season, earning the trust of his quarterbacks and coaching staff might allow Quinn to carve out a significant role for himself in the offense. He still isn't on the draft-day radar for 10 or 12-team leagues, but he's worth keeping an eye on going forward for those fantasy owners in PPR formats.
Washington Redskins WR Trey Quinn has impressed the coaching staff this offseason, and coach Jay Gruden said Sunday, July 28, that Quinn has 'got the inside spot (the slot starting role) pretty much locked down.'
Fantasy Spin: The wide-receiver position is wide open, fantasy wise, in D.C., and Quinn is a late-round flier with plenty of upside to definitely consider.
Washington Redskins WR Trey Quinn landed on the Reserve/Injured list twice in his rookie season, which limited him to only three games last year. Nevertheless, receivers coach Ike Hilliard is one of a growing list of people who considers Quinn to be a breakout candidate for the 2019 season.
Fantasy Spin: Quinn really only played significant snaps in two games (Week 11 and Week 12), but he made enough of an impression to help Washington feel better about letting Jamison Crowder leave via free agency. Last year's Mr. Irrelevant is custom-made for the slot with top-end short-area quickness and sticky hands, and he is being asked to fill the same role that allowed Crowder to average 64 catches over the previous three seasons. Quinn boasts WR3 upside in PPR formats this season.
Washington Redskins WR Trey Quinn has 'taken over the inside slot role,' according to head coach Jay Gruden.
Fantasy Spin: Gruden didn't stop there, praising Quinn's confidence, quickness, hands, physicality and toughness. This isn't the first time Gruden has lavished praise on Quinn, and it's clear the coach wants him to be a key cog in the passing attack. With no frontline talent ahead of him at receiver, Quinn has a chance to be a frequent target of Case Keenum or Dwayne Haskins. Keep an eye on Quinn during the preseason.
Washington Redskins WR Trey Quinn (hamstring) did not participate in practice Thursday, June 6, because of a hamstring injury, but head coach Jay Gruden said Quinn should be fine.