Guest of the League
THIS LEAGUE IS LAST YEAR'S OLD Est. 2017
One and Done - FFL: Preseason | NFL: Week 1

NFL opens football academy in London

Sun Jul 14 3:03am ET

Players: JuJu Smith-Schuster

NFL player Mario Addison of the Carolina Panthers complains to the referee as he coaches a young team during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


Youngsters play on the pitch during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


Tahir Whitehead from Oakland Raiders coaches a young team during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


Player Giovani Bernard of the Cincinnati Bengals coaches a young team during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


Player Giovani Bernard of the Cincinnati Bengals coaches a young team during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


NFL player Cameron Brate of Tampa Bay Buccaneers leaves the pitch after coaches a young team during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


NFL player Mario Addison of the Carolina Panthers coaches a young team during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


NFL Player Akiem Hicks of the Chicago Bears coaches a young team during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


NFL Player Akiem Hicks of the Chicago Bears coaches a young team during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


NFL Player Akiem Hicks of the Chicago Bears coaches a young team during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


NFL player Tahir Whitehead gestures as he coaches a young team during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


NFL player Tahir Whitehead reacts as he coaches a young team during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


NFL player Samson Ebukam of the Los Angeles Rams coaches a young team during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


NFL player Samson Ebukam of the Los Angeles Rams coaches a young team during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


NFL player DJ Chark speaks to young players during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


NFL player Mario Addison of the Carolina Panthers complains to the referee as he coaches a young team during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


NFL player DJ Chark speaks to young players during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


NFL player Samson Ebukam of the Los Angeles Rams coaches a young team during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


NFL Player Giovani Bernard of the Cincinnati Bengals pauses before an interview during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


NFL player Jonathan Joseph of the Houston Texans gives interviews during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


NFL player Josh Lambo of the Jacksonville Jaguars addresses the media during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


General view at the NFL pitch during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers.(AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


Player Giovani Bernard of the Cincinnati Bengals coaches a young team during the final tournament for the UK's NFL Flag Championship, featuring qualifying teams from around the country, at the Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London, Wednesday, July 3, 2019. The new stadium will host its first two NFL London Games later this year when the Chicago Bears face the Oakland Raiders and the Carolina Panthers take on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. (AP Photo/Frank Augstein)


LONDON (AP) For the past three years, the only way Sergei Starodoubtsev experienced the NFL was by watching highlights of JuJu Smith-Schuster and other players on Instagram.

That the 17-year-old found himself sharing a field with the Pittsburgh Steelers wide receiver - he was the one in workout clothes, not Smith-Schuster - was a little more than even he could comprehend.

''He's a different athlete and such an amazing player,'' Starodoubtsev said, awe-struck and struggling to find his words as Smith-Schuster addressed a group of fellow teenagers nearby. ''I'm trying to succeed in this career and be on the big TV and play in the NFL and be in the same situation as JuJu.''

At 6-foot-3 and 238 pounds with eye-catching quickness, Starodoubtsev is, in many ways, exactly what football coaches and recruiters across the United States desire. His only disadvantage? He lives in East London, where opportunities to play the American game are difficult to find.

That's why Starodoubtsev was at soccer power Tottenham Hotspur's new stadium earlier this month, one of 150 hopefuls trying to land one of 80 spots in the inaugural class of the NFL Academy this fall. The league, which has been playing regular-season games in London since 2007, wants to maintain a more lasting presence in the city beyond those few weekends a year. It believes it can do that - and grow the sport - by identifying and cultivating young British talent.

''In the last two or three years, this has been about, whilst being quintessentially American, could we be more British (and) locally relevant?'' said NFL UK managing director Alistair Kirkwood. ''(Can we) have grassroots and a commitment to having British players who look like you and talk like you, and then at the same time have younger kids playing the game right down to flag football?''

Players in the United States have a well-developed path to playing professional sports, progressing from youth leagues to high school and college. The setup in Europe differs significantly. It's far more common for prospects to join a sports club's academy at a young age and receive coaching in a structured environment all the way through to a senior-team debut.

Kirkwood wants to follow that model - with a twist. By partnering with Barnet & Southgate College in north London, those who have been selected to enroll in the NFL Academy will begin classes in September with up to 12 hours of football practice added on each week.

The initial enrollment will include boys ages 16-18. Kirkwood speculated about plans to target other age groups, and even girls, at other locations over time.

''I'd be taking over the world by now if I had this opportunity,'' said Carolina Panthers defensive end Efe Obada, who was raised in London, played in several local leagues and made his NFL debut last season. ''For it to now be real, and to be getting kids who are 15, 16, introduced to the sport and having them surrounded by some major role models and real NFL players ... it's crazy. It's amazing.''

More than 1,500 prospects applied for a spot in the academy, with 150 finalists drawn from that pool after two months of workouts and interviews. Those finalists, invited to join Obada, Smith-Schuster and other program ambassadors at Tottenham Hotspur Stadium, were put through a final round of combine-style workouts, including the 40-yard dash, the broad jump, the vertical leap and the 20-yard shuttle run.

Nearly half the participants were from London, the rest from other parts of Britain - a few traveled from elsewhere in Europe, including Poland's Kacper Jaszewski, who completed the fastest shuttle run in 4.3 seconds.

Tony Allen, who will serve as the academy's head coach, believes applicants' backgrounds aren't important as long as they show some degree of athletic ability. Starodoubtsev, for example, plays rugby. David Ani, a 16-year-old from Manchester who is already 6-foot-2, has a basketball background. Some said they are sprinters, a few play handball and one even said he plays water polo.

''I just don't think it's fair to bring in a kid with a rugby, soccer or cricket background and run them through positional drills because they're going to look like Bambi the first time around and be falling over the bags,'' said Allen, who was formerly the NFL's director of international player development and a coach with the London Monarchs of NFL Europe.

''I don't know where we'll start from. It could be, `This is a center and this is a guard,' in all honesty, but we'll give them bespoke training, in class, film analysis, kind of fast-tracking them so that when they get on the field, they know what drills to do.''

The finalists will be put through another round of character assessments before the initial class is decided in late July. Although Kirkwood and Allen both said they'd be pleased for the program's graduates to obtain Division I scholarship offers, the goal, for now, is personal development.

Still, nearly all who tried out harbor that NFL dream. Starodoubtsev, who thinks he'll be a defensive end, was reassured he'll have a place in the initial class once a coach saw him run the 40-yard dash in 4.85 seconds. Ani, who plays in a league in Manchester as a tight end, wants to be back at Tottenham Hotspur Stadium, which begins hosting NFL games in October.

''Hopefully, when I'm older, I'll be here,'' Ani said, gesturing toward the field. ''I'll be here balling out for everybody.''

Player Notes
Mack Hollins Aug 21 11:50am ET

Philadelphia Eagles wide receiver Mack Hollins is expected to make his way onto the team's 53-man roster. Hollins had a brief moment as a dynasty sleeper, but injuries and overall disappointing play have kept him buried on the depth chart so far in his career. Unless several injuries strike the Eagles receivers, Hollins will be more of a special teams player in 2019.

From RotoBaller

Nelson Agholor Aug 21 11:40am ET

Philadelphia Eagles wide receiver Nelson Agholor is expected to be a "significant part" of the offense according to Jimmy Kempski of Philly Voice. Agholor was reportedly fighting a losing battle to rookie J.J. Arcega-Whiteside earlier in the preseason, but Agholor has turned it on lately and has been one of the most impressive Eagles players of the summer. The Eagles are expected to run a lot of two-tight end sets with Zach Ertz and Dallas Goedert, so even if Agholor wins the third wide receiver role, he won't be on the field for every down.

From RotoBaller

Miles Sanders Aug 21 11:40am ET

Philadelphia Eagles rookie running back Miles Sanders is expected to take over the top spot on the running back depth chart soon. The spot currently belongs to Jordan Howard, and although he has reportedly run the ball well, Sanders has been much more dynamic and well-rounded in camp. The rookie will still have competition on passing downs from Corey Clement and Darren Sproles, but if he can hold off Howard for short yardage and goal-to-go situations, he should be a legitimate fantasy asset in a strong offense.

From RotoBaller

Marqise Lee Aug 21 9:49am ET

Jacksonville Jaguars wide receiver Marqise Lee won't play Thursday against the Dolphins. The third preseason game is traditionally the one where a team gives their starters the most snaps and the Jaguars are expected to do just that after resting nearly every key player for the first two preseason contests. But Lee, who was just activated from the PUP list after a knee injury last season, is being brought along slowly and head coach Doug Marrone clearly doesn't think he needs to be on a football field yet. Lee was a popular sleeper pick when it looked like he'd be a full go this year, but he's sliding down the rankings as it continues to look like he won't start the year as part of the team's main receiver grouping.

Jamaal Williams Aug 21 5:00am ET

Green Bay Packers running back Jamaal Williams went through individual drills in a recent practice, behind projected starter Aaron Jones. Williams is clearly the backup for the Packers this season, and was able to be effective last season, but wasn't able to pop on film. Fantasy owners should consider him as a handcuff in later rounds, as injury to Jones would mean Williams would be given the reigns of the backfield, with rookie Dexter Williams having been inconsistent this offseason.

From RotoBaller

J'Mon Moore Aug 21 5:00am ET

Green Bay Packers wide receiver J'mon Moore has struggled in camp this season, especially with dropped passes. However, in recent practice session, he made one of the best plays of camp, making a diving catch from quarterback Tim Boyle, over the back of safety Natrell Jameson. Moore is currently buried on the depth chart behind a number of players including Jake Kumerow who looks to be the backup wide receiver for the team should any of the starting trio miss time in the season.

From RotoBaller

Aaron Jones Aug 21 4:50am ET

Green Bay Packers running back Aaron Jones is looking forward to getting into a preseason game. The Packers are due to play Oakland Raiders this week in preseason, and Jones is wanting to be involved, having been limited with a hamstring injury earlier in camp. Jones is widely considered to be the starting running back for the team, with Jamaal Williams being the backup for him. Jones was highly effective last season, averaging over 5.4 yards per carrying. If you are able to pick up Jones as your RB2 this draft season, then that would give you a significant advantage at the position for the season.

From RotoBaller

Davante Adams Aug 21 4:40am ET

Green Bay Packers wide receiver Davante Adams made a pair of one-handed grabs during practice. Adams is an elite wide receiver and could finish top of the position in fantasy scoring. Quarterback Aaron Rodgers commented earlier in the season that Adams was more open than he thought, and should, therefore, be able to continue to get the healthy target share that he received last season. Fantasy owners in the first round should feel confident about adding him at the top of drafts.

From RotoBaller

Mason Crosby Aug 21 4:10am ET

Green Bay Packers kicker Mason Crosby is holding off a strong challenge from Sam Ficken, who was claimed from waivers early in the offseason. Crosby has hit 16 of his 17 attempts in practice, and in the preseason matchups has hit all three of his kicks. However, Ficken who was in camp earlier, with the veteran missing time through injury, has connected on 28 of the 35 attempts he has taken on in practice. Whoever wins this battle in camp will have fantasy value in an offense that should score points this season.

From RotoBaller

Jake Kumerow Aug 21 3:50am ET

Green Bay Packers wide receiver Jake Kumerow struggled in a recent practice with the team. Kumerow had a tough day, dropping two passes and wasn't able to catch the third ball from quarterback Aaron Rodgers along the sideline. Kumerow is still likely to be the next guy up should any of the initial starting receivers miss time in the season, having had an impressive training camp and showing in the preseason. Kumerow will not likely be drafted but could be a hot waiver pickup if there were any injuries to the starting wide receivers.

From RotoBaller

Jimmy Graham Aug 21 3:40am ET

Green Bay Packers tight end Jimmy Graham missed practice with an injured finger, but he won't require surgery on it. Graham has been impressive in camp, after developing on his chemistry with starting quarterback Aaron Rodgers. However, with Graham missing time through injury this gives rookie Jace Sternberger an opportunity to impress. Graham should be a good fantasy option in the later rounds of drafts, but if he continues to miss time through injury then that could change.

From RotoBaller

Jace Sternberger Aug 21 3:30am ET

Green Bay Packers tight end Jace Sternberger returned to practice, after missing several sessions due to the injury to his jaw he suffered in the open practice with the Houston Texans. Sternberger's return coincides with veteran Jimmy Graham being forced to miss practice with an injury to his finger. If Graham misses time, then Sternberger could be fantasy relevant at the start of the season, but once the veteran returns Sternberger is likely to be limited in games.

From RotoBaller

Aaron Rodgers Aug 21 3:20am ET

Green Bay Packers quarterback Aaron Rodgers has returned to practice for a second straight day after missing time with back tightness. Rodgers is yet to take a competitive snap in the new Packers offense but could be available for the preseason game against the Oakland Raiders this week. Rodgers could end up being a great value in fantasy drafts this season, given the fall he suffered last season, but that hinges on his ability to get out on the field and put the new offense into action.

From RotoBaller

Jared Goff Aug 21 1:00am ET

Despite earning two straight Pro Bowl nods and taking his team to the Super Bowl last year, Los Angeles Rams quarterback Jared Goff is ranked as the No. 13 quarterback in the preseason by Pro Football Focus. For what it's worth RotoBaller has Goff ranked as the No. 9 fantasy signal caller entering the season. The 24-year-old has improved in each of his three seasons in the NFL and had 4,688 yards passing, 32 touchdowns and 12 interceptions in 2018. However, Goff also took a career-high 33 sacks and was responsible for 21 total turnovers. He's in a great place in Sean McVay's offense with perhaps the best receiver trio (Brandin Cooks, Robert Woods and Cooper Kupp) in the league, so don't be surprised if he improves upon last season if he makes better decisions more consistently.

From RotoBaller

Matt Breida Aug 21 1:00am ET

San Francisco 49ers running back Matt Breida ran the ball once for four yards and caught one pass for no gain in his first preseason action on Monday night against the Broncos. Breida somehow managed to play in 14 games last year despite dealing with several nagging injuries along the way, and he led the team with 814 rushing yards and three touchdowns on 153 attempts. He also caught 27 passes for 261 yards and two more scores. The 24-year-old is versatile and tough, but he's also going to have to contend for touches with Tevin Coleman and Jerick McKinnon, although McKinnon's injury this preseason is boosting Breida's fantasy stock as an RB3/flex type or handcuff for Coleman owners.

From RotoBaller

Robby Anderson Aug 21 12:50am ET

New York Jets wide receiver Robby Anderson is eager to prove in 2019 that he is more than just a deep threat, and the team expects him to run routes all over the field. "Hes going to run all types of routes: short, intermediate, and deep routes. Hes going to run the whole gamut," receivers coach Shawn Jefferson said. Anderson had three catches for 32 yards in the preseason game against the Falcons last Thursday and made multiple contested catches. The 26-year-old had 50 receptions for 752 yards and six touchdowns in 14 games in 2018, but don't be surprised if he has a career year in 2019 if quarterback Sam Darnold takes a second-year leap. He's not a bad target as a WR3 with WR2 upside around the eighth round of drafts.

From RotoBaller

Trent Taylor Aug 21 12:40am ET

San Francisco 49ers wide receiver Trent Taylor (foot) could be back by Week 1. The oft-hobbled third-year player underwent foot surgery on August 10 with an expected rehab of 4-6 weeks, although head coach Kyle Shanahan believes he wont miss any regular season action. Limited by injuries, Taylor has tallied just 645 yards across his first two seasons but has been effective when healthy. Hes also a first down machine, moving the chains on 38 of 69 career grabs. Assuming a swift recovery, Taylor is locked as the Niners slot receiver and is a deep PPR play. If he endures any setbacks, rookie receiver Jalen Hurd and second-year man Richie James Jr. are beneficiaries.

From RotoBaller

Jakeem Grant Aug 21 12:20am ET

The Miami Dolphins agreed to a four-year extension with wide receiver/returner Jakeem Grant on Tuesday, sources told NFL Network's Ian Rapoport. The sixth-round pick in 2016 was entering the final year of his rookie deal and was set to make $720,000 this year. While he doesn't really move the needle in fantasy as a wideout with Miami's QB situation unsettled, Grant is a special teams ace and has logged 59 punt returns and 58 kickoff returns in the last three seasons, including three returns for scores. He has 34 catches for 471 yards and four touchdowns in the last two seasons and should go undrafted in standard fantasy leagues.

From RotoBaller

Jakeem Grant Aug 20 11:33pm ET

Updating a previous report, Miami Dolphins WR Jakeem Grant signed a four-year contract extension Tuesday, Aug. 20. Financial terms of the deal were not immediately disclosed.

From TheHuddle

Raheem Mostert Aug 20 11:20pm ET

San Francisco 49ers running back Raheem Mostert tallied 58 yards and a touchdown on six carries along with two catches for 42 yards in Mondays preseason game against the Denver Broncos. Mostert was the most effective offensive player on the field and further made his case for a roster spot. As a special teams lifer, the fourth-year player got his first real opportunity in 2018, averaging 7.7 yards per carry on 34 attempts before suffering a season-ending forearm injury. With Jerick McKinnon (knee) experiencing a setback recovering from a torn ACL, Mostert will likely start the year backing up Tevin Coleman and Matt Breida. Its conceivable Mostert will receive a handful of touches per game, but hes not currently a fantasy option.

From RotoBaller