903 rushing yards, 316 receiving yards, 7 TDs, 183.4 points.
Led the league with 31 broken tackles as a rookie, but remains in a timeshare with Melvin Gordon III.
1259 rushing yards, 174 receiving yards, 9 TDs, 205.3 points.
One of the league’s best pure runners, averaging 5.3 yards per carry in his career, but offers little in the receiving game.
1002 rushing yards, 287 receiving yards, 12 TDs, 228.5 points.
Now one of the more boring options, Elliott was hampered by an injury last year which was a lot more serious than we were led to believe.
752 rushing yards, 375 receiving yards, 18 TDs, 239.2 points.
He’s the workhorse back for an offence that should be in the league’s top 10, but is a likely candidate for regression in TDs.
Returned late last season after tearing his Achilles in camp. Now, the question is his workload with him and Darrell Henderson being labelled 1A and 1B.
Took a step back in 2021 after finishing 2020 on a roll. He could be in for more of a timeshare under the new regime, too.
Back from a torn ACL, Dobbins will hope to return to his 2020 form when he scored nine total TDs and was RB11 down the stretch.
929 rushing yards, 132 receiving yards, 15 TDs, 201.1 points.
An excellent back around the goal-line, Harris could see some regression with Rhamondre Stevenson potentially splitting carries.
1037 rushing yards, 294 receiving yards, 10 TDs, 208.1 points.
Seemed to have fumbled away the featured role, but Robinson’s unfortunate incident keeps him starting for now.
Unlikely to have a three-down role due to durability, but his receiving ability makes him the top fantasy option in Miami.
Has reached 260 touches in each of his first three seasons, but that is a rarity in a Josh McDaniels offence.
Has missed nine games over the past two years and failed to score a TD last year while his backups combined for eight.
Perhaps the most shocking standout of the 2021 season, it will likely be hard for the dual-threat veteran to repeat it.
Was denied his camp trade request, but a mid-season deal could rocket up his fantasy value.
Has a chance to at least split carries with Harris, or even overtake him eventually.
918 rushing yards, 213 receiving yards, 10 TDs, 181.1 points.
Evenly split the carries with Williams last year, but is likely to see himself slide into more of a backup role to the sophomore.
639 rushing yards, 325 receiving yards, 4 TDs, 136.4 points.
Looking likely he’ll be in a timeshare with Hall, but may be able to retain some fantasy value with receiving.
Should start the season getting work on passing downs and could work his way into more playing time.
688 rushing yards, 176 receiving yards, 8 TDs, 148.9 points.
Made the most of his time as the Rams’ feature back before being sidelined with injuries, ranking as RB14 through 11 games.
42. Alexander Mattison, MIN
491 rushing yards, 228 receiving yards, 4 TDs, 109.9 points.
The ultimate handcuff, Mattison averaged 120 total yards and scored three TDs in the games Cook missed last year.
43. James Robinson, JAC
767 rushing yards, 222 receiving yards, 8 TDs, 158.4 points.
He’s not a lock to be ready Week 1 coming off a torn Achilles but could cut into Etienne’s touches later on.
44. Jamaal Williams, DET
601 rushing yards, 157 receiving yards, 3 TDs, 106.8 points.
Had just two fewer carries and 16 fewer rushing yards than Swift, but isn’t nearly as good in the passing game.
212 rushing yards, 397 receiving yards, 4 TDs, 106.4 points.
Has much more value as receiver, racking up 123 catches compared to 133 carries over his two years in Washington.
276 rushing yards, 310 receiving yards, 3 TDs, 92.6 points.
On his own, he’s a decent receiving back, but he’s also the handcuff to the first-overall pick in fantasy.
Sits behind Sanders on the depth chart, but provides more in the passing game and is decent at the goal-line.
Has a chance to earn a larger role with a new braintrust in Chicago, but remains a handcuff on a bad offence.
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