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Running Back Best-Ball Tiered Rankings and Analysis - August

As you prepare for each draft, multiple factors are incorporated into your analysis of every selection. For those of you who participate in the highly popular Best-Ball leagues, this process includes building a team that can withstand the challenges that emerge during the season, without having the opportunity for any form of in-season roster management. That’s why the team at RotoBaller delivers a detailed analysis of our latest Best-Ball rankings that help you plan your drafts.

That includes this breakdown of the critical running back position. It is recommended that you develop a strategy for selecting your backs that remains flexible based upon the flow of each draft. This can still allow many of you to focus on seizing backs during the early rounds (Robust RB). The initial results of your draft could also compel you to only select one back in these rounds (Modified-Zero RB), or avoid the position completely (Zero RB).

Regardless of how you build your roster, your running backs will perform a significant role in determining your team’s success. Nine backs are located among the top 12 in our rankings, while 35 runners currently reside in our top 100. We will continue to update rankings in every format as we approach Week 1, and you can find the latest rankings here.

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RB Best-Ball Rankings

Position Rank Position Tier Player Name Overall Rank Overall Tier
1 1 Christian McCaffrey 1 1
2 1 Saquon Barkley 2 1
3 1 Ezekiel Elliott 3 1
4 1 Dalvin Cook 4 1
5 1 Alvin Kamara 6 1
6 1 Joe Mixon 7 1
7 1 Nick Chubb 9 1
8 2 Derrick Henry 11 2
9 2 Josh Jacobs 12 2
10 2 Austin Ekeler 15 2
11 2 Miles Sanders 16 2
12 2 Aaron Jones 18 2
13 2 Kenyan Drake 20 3
14 3 Clyde Edwards-Helaire 25 3
15 3 Todd Gurley II 30 4
16 3 Melvin Gordon III 31 4
17 3 Leonard Fournette 33 4
18 3 Le'Veon Bell 36 4
19 4 Chris Carson 41 4
20 4 Cam Akers 45 4
21 4 Jonathan Taylor 47 4
22 4 James Conner 48 4
23 4 David Johnson 52 5
24 4 David Montgomery 54 5
25 4 Devin Singletary 57 5
26 4 Mark Ingram II 59 6
27 5 Kareem Hunt 64 6
28 5 D'Andre Swift 67 6
29 5 J.K. Dobbins 74 7
30 5 Raheem Mostert 75 7
31 5 Jordan Howard 77 7
32 6 Sony Michel 84 7
33 6 Tevin Coleman 94 8
34 6 Phillip Lindsay 97 8
35 6 Ke'Shawn Vaughn 98 8
36 7 Latavius Murray 106 9
37 7 James White 111 9
38 7 Marlon Mack 112 10
39 7 Zack Moss 115 10
40 7 Tarik Cohen 117 10
41 7 Ronald Jones II 126 10
42 7 Kerryon Johnson 127 10
43 7 Matt Breida 129 10
44 7 Tony Pollard 137 11
45 8 Alexander Mattison 138 11
46 8 Darrell Henderson 139 11
47 8 Joshua Kelley 143 11
48 8 Chase Edmonds 150 12
49 8 Darrynton Evans 152 12
50 8 Justin Jackson 158 13
51 8 Adrian Peterson 160 13
52 8 A.J. Dillon 162 13
53 8 Nyheim Hines 163 13
54 8 Jamaal Williams 175 13
55 8 Boston Scott 180 14
56 8 Duke Johnson 182 14
57 9 Antonio Gibson 192 14
58 9 Royce Freeman 197 14
59 9 Ryquell Armstead 198 14
60 9 Justice Hill 202 15
61 9 DeAndre Washington 204 15
62 9 Rashaad Penny 210 15
63 9 Giovani Bernard 212 15
64 9 Anthony McFarland Jr. 218 15
65 9 Gus Edwards 219 15
66 9 Malcolm Brown 220 15
67 9 Carlos Hyde 221 16
68 9 Ito Smith 222 16
69 9 Damien Harris 226 16
70 9 Jalen Richard 227 16
71 9 Chris Thompson 231 16
72 9 Devonta Freeman 233 16
73 10 Brian Hill 253 17
74 10 Benny Snell Jr. 255 17
75 10 Jaylen Samuels 257 17
76 10 Peyton Barber 260 17
77 10 Dare Ogunbowale 261 17
78 10 Qadree Ollison 266 18
79 10 Darwin Thompson 267 18
80 10 DeeJay Dallas 271 18
81 10 Jerick McKinnon 272 18
82 11 Lamical Perine 275 18
83 11 Rex Burkhead 277 18
84 11 Eno Benjamin 283 18
85 11 Lynn Bowden Jr. 289 18
86 11 Dion Lewis 290 18
87 11 Lamar Miller 291 18
88 11 Bo Scarbrough 295 18
89 11 Darrel Williams 302 19
90 11 Bilal Powell 308 19
91 11 Corey Clement 309 19
92 11 Wayne Gallman 312 19
93 11 Jordan Wilkins 314 19
94 11 Mike Boone 318 19
95 11 Ty Montgomery 324 19
96 11 Patrick Laird 326 19
97 11 Bryce Love 331 19
98 11 LeSean McCoy 332 19
99 11 T.J. Yeldon 334 19
100 11 Frank Gore 341 20
101 11 Travis Homer 342 20
102 11 Jeff Wilson 348 20
103 11 Myles Gaskin 359 20
104 11 Reggie Bonnafon 365 20


Tier 1

Christian McCaffrey, Saquon Barkley, Ezekiel Elliott, Dalvin Cook, Alvin KamaraJoe MixonNick Chubb 

Uncertainty remains prevalent in many aspects of this unique offseason. But McCaffrey’s ADP has never wavered, while he has also maintained a steady presence atop our rankings as we approach Week 1. He should also remain entrenched as the first overall selection in your drafts after leading all players in PPR scoring, and outdistancing other backs by a whopping 10 points per game. He finished first in all-purpose yards (2,392) and total touchdowns (19), became the first back to achieve two 100-catch seasons, and was just the third runner to generate 1,000 yards rushing and receiving yards in the same year.

Barkley contended with a lingering ankle issue last season, which prevented him from replicating his numbers from 2018. Barkley was first in PPR scoring and total yards from scrimmage (2,028) during that stellar season, while finishing second in rushing yards (1,307) and collecting 91 receptions. But he regained his usual degree of proficiency from Weeks 13-17, which propelled him to second in both scoring and rushing yards (542/108.4 per game). That serves as a reminder of how productive Barkley can be when he is unencumbered by injury. He should be targeted as the second overall selection in all drafts.    

Elliott is amazingly just 25-years old. But he has already stockpiled 5,405 yards and 40 touchdowns on the ground since his 2016 rookie year. He has surpassed 300 attempts and 1,300 yards in three of his four seasons, while a six-game suspension prevented him from matching those numbers during 2017. He was second in carries (301) and fourth in yardage (1,357) last season while also leading the league in red zone attempts (59), and rushing yards (162). Elliott was also the top-rated rusher in Football Outsiders’ DYAR Defense-adjusted Yards Above Replacement and should be among the top three backs selected during your drafts.

Cook’s arrival at Minnesota’s training camp finally ended months of speculation, due to conflicting reports about a potential holdout. Owners might still have concerns regarding his succession of health issues, which have forced him to miss 19 games. But his 2019 resume also included the second-highest point per game scoring average among backs. Cook entered Week 11 as the NFL leader in rushing yards (991) and was also second in receiving yards (424) before contending with chest and shoulder injuries.

Weeks 1-10  Attempts  Yards YPC TD
Dalvin Cook 203 991 4.9 10
Christian McCaffrey 185 989 5.3 11
Nick Chubb 174 919 5.3 6
Chris Carson 200 853 4.3 4
Derrick Henry 187 832 4.4 8
Leonard Fournette 174 831 4.8 1
Josh Jacobs 168 811 4.8 7
Ezekiel Elliott 178 788 4.4 6
Marlon Mack 178 753 4.2 3
Carlos Hyde 149 704 4.7 3
Lamar Jackson 106 702 6.6 6
Mark Ingram 123 619 5 8
Aaron Jones 135 589 4.4 11
Phillip Lindsay 118 584 4.9 5
Matt Breida 109 542 5 1
Jordan Howard 119 525 4.4 6
Adrian Peterson 115 491 4.3 1
Sony Michel 144 482 3.3 6
David Montgomery 129 466 3.6 5
Frank Gore 111 449 4 2
Le'Veon Bell 143 449 3.1 2
Joe Mixon 131 434 3.3 0


Weeks 1-10 Rec Yards  Recepts Targets Targets/Game
Austin Ekeler 559 57 62 6.2
Dalvin Cook 424 40 48 4.8
James White 404 44 55 6.9
Christian McCaffrey 396 48 59 6.6
Aaron Jones 354 35 45 4.5
Alvin Kamara 326 41 49 7
David Johnson 323 31 42 5.3
Miles Sanders 305 22 27 3
Leonard Fournette 295 40 51 5.7
Devonta Freeman 282 38 44 4.9
Le'Veon Bell 276 44 55 6.1
Chris Thompson 276 27 38 6.3
Saquon Barkley 258 33 46 6.6
James Conner 236 29 31 4.4
Duke Johnson 228 22 32 3.6
Nyheim Hines 218 27 36 4
Tarik Cohen 216 38 55 6.1
Ronald Jones 201 16 19 2.1
Ezekiel Elliott 192 26 33 3.7

Cook's unquestioned talent and his extensive involvement in Minnesota's attack keep him entrenched within the group of backs that can be selected midway through Round 1.

Kamara finished eighth in point per game scoring last season despite missing two matchups and operating with multiple injuries from Weeks 10-17 (ankle/back/knee). But he will reemerge with his health restored and should reaffirm his standing as a top-four back. He remains one year removed from generating 18 touchdowns, finishing second in red zone attempts (50), and placing fourth among all backs in receptions (81).

Kamara has also finished among the top four at his position in targets during each of his three seasons (100/105/97) while averaging 6.7 per game. That includes last season‘s 6.9 per game average, which was second among backs.

Mixon’s monstrous talent has been unquestioned since his 2017 rookie season. Now, after performing in three offenses that ranked 26th or lower, an infusion of surrounding talent could launch him to the most prolific numbers of his career. Cincinnati’s offensive line finished 29th in Football Outsiders’ Stuffed rankings – which measures the percentage of times a runner is tackled at or behind the line of scrimmage. But the convergence of 2019 first-round pick Jonah Williams at left tackle, this year's first-rounder Joe Burrow under center, and a bolstered unit at wide receiver should create additional space for Mixon. This strengthens his appeal as a Round 1 selection.

Chubb would be located even higher in our rankings if he was operating without the looming presence of Kareem Hunt. Chubb was rushing for 104 yards per game and collecting 4.0 targets/3.1 receptions per game from Weeks 1-9. Those averages declined after Hunt was injected into the Browns’ offense from Weeks 10-17 (86.3 rushing yards/2.1 targets/1.4 receptions per game). He still finished third in all-purpose yards (1,772), second in yards after contact (882), and tied for the league lead in broken tackles (32). Chubb should also benefit from improvements to Cleveland’s offensive line. But his scoring potential will be reduced in PPR leagues.


Tier 2

Derrick HenryJosh JacobsAustin EkelerMiles SandersAaron Jones

Since Henry’s one-man demolition of Jacksonville in December of 2018 (238 yards/14 yards per attempt/4 touchdowns), he has stockpiled 390 regular-season carries while accumulating 2,125 yards and 23 touchdowns. That includes his massive usage and production last season, when Henry led the NFL in attempts (303), yardage (1,540), yards after contact (968), and tied for first in touchdowns (16). Owners will contend with Henry’s minimal involvement as a receiver (24 targets/18 receptions). But he remains the foundation of a Tennessee offense that ranked fourth in run play percentage (47%).  This makes him worthy of selection in Round 1.

Jacobs’ ADP would also reside firmly in Round 1 if not for concerns regarding his usage as a receiver (27 targets/2.1 per game). But he should easily surpass last year’s target total, while neither his workload nor his proficiency as a rusher is in question.

He was also fourth with 1,061 yards after Week 14 before his shoulder injury limited him to 89 yards from Weeks 14-17. He still finished eighth in rushing (1,150 yards), third in yards per game (88.5), and was fifth in yards after contact (683). Jalen Richard and rookie Lynn Bowden will siphon opportunities. But that does not preclude Jacobs from attaining greater usage as a pass-catcher.

The Chargers’ conversion to an attack that is spearheaded by Tyrod Taylor has created conflicting opinions regarding Ekeler’s ability to match his 2019 production. Replicating last year’s eight receiving touchdowns could prove to be a daunting task, which will also impact Ekeler's ability to match his RB4 finish in PPR scoring. However, his prospects of functioning effectively as a dual-threat back remain firmly intact. Ekeler will accumulate more rushing attempts than Joshua Kelly and Justin Jackson, while he will also operate as LA’s third receiving option. This keeps the dynamic Ekeler planted among your high-end RB2 options.

Sanders’ ADP was located at 19 in late April. But after Philadelphia declined the opportunity to select any backs during the NFL Draft, his ADP slowly climbed into Round 1. With only Boston Scott dwelling below him on the depth chart, that should help Sanders sustain the late-season momentum that he experienced during his rookie season. His snap percentage rose from 38% in Weeks 1-10 to 76% during his next six matchups, while his attempts per game nearly doubled during that span (8.4-15.7). He also finished eighth in yardage (430) from Weeks 11-16, while his yards per game average improved from 37.3 to 71.6.

Jones’ ADP peaked at 8 in mid-April. But it has dropped since Green Bay’s Matt LaFleur and general manager Brian Gutekunst seized A.J. Dillon in Round 2 of the NFL Draft. Jones is now available in the second round of current drafts, due to the likelihood that last year’s extensive workload will be reduced (236 carries/68 targets). Jones capitalized on his opportunities by generating 1,084 yards, and a league-best 16 touchdowns on the ground while also accruing 474 yards as a receiver. But the prospects of both Dillon and Jamaal Williams pilfering touches will make it difficult to meet the expectations of his ADP.


Tier 3

Kenyan Drake,  Clyde Edwards-Helaire

Exactly one year ago, Drake was being selected at the conclusion of Round 6. But the monumental career transformation that occurred following his trade to Arizona has launched Drake to the cusp of Round 1 during this year’s draft process. Drake averaged 102 total yards per game from Weeks 9-17, led the league in rushing during the critical Weeks 15-16 (303 yards/ 6.6 per attempt), and also registered a league-best six touchdowns. He will begin the season with an uncluttered path to feature back duties and will provide owners with coveted fantasy points as a rusher and receiver.

Edwards-Helaire’s mid-April ADP (86) had placed him at RB32 prior to the NFL draft. But he vaulted to RB14 by late July. Now, his ADP has surged to 7, following Damien Williams’ decision to opt-out of the regular season.

His rising stock has also elevated him over 100 spots since our pre-draft rankings, as he will operate as the RB1 in Kansas City’s powerful offense. He possesses the attributes that will allow him to excel as both a rusher and receiving option within the Chiefs’ unrelenting attack. This solidifies his Round 1 status.


Tier 4

Todd Gurley, Melvin GordonLeonard FournetteLe'Veon BellChris CarsonCam AkersJonathan TaylorJames Conner

Owners have been compelled to select Gurley at the onset of Round 3. But the decline in his 2019 numbers was universal when contrasted with 2017 and 2018. He plunged to 17th in point per game scoring after finishing at RB1 during the previous two seasons. His attempts per game decreased from 18.3 to14.9, while he also experienced a dramatic drop in targets (81/49), receptions (59/31), and yardage (580/207). He was also rated just 21st in Football Outsiders’ DYAR (Defense-Adjusted Yards Above Replacement) and 25th in DVOA (Defense-Adjusted Value Over Average) after finishing first in both categories during 2018.

Gordon has not reclaimed the Round 1 draft status that he had attained earlier in his career. But his stock has rebounded following last year’s disastrous hold out with the Chargers. He averaged a career-low 13.5 attempts and 17 touches per game following his Week 5 return. However, Gordon also averaged 17.4 attempts and 21 touches per game from 2016-2018 and should attain similar numbers as Denver’s lead back. He is a viable target in Round 3 of all drafts and will function as a dependable point producer for his owners.

Under normal circumstances, a 25-year old feature back who had just finished among the top seven in PPR scoring, attempts (265), and rushing yards (1,152) would be a viable target at his Round 3 ADP. But Fournette’s status as Jacksonville’s lead back is precarious after the Jaguars attempted to trade him, then declined to extend his contract. He will not reach last season’s target total under new offensive coordinator Jay Gruden (100), and he could be supplanted as the team’s RB1 at any point during the season.

Bell operated as the Jets’ lead back, averaged 16.3 carries per game, and finished 11th in attempts (245). But he was only 16th in point per game scoring after averaging an anemic 3.2 yards per game and finishing 23rd in yardage (789). This was a major disappointment for owners who invested a late-Round 1 pick on the former All-Pro. Bell is being drafted as a back that will commandeer another sizable workload (ADP 36). But the Jets have melded Frank Gore and Lamical Perine into the backfield equation, and Adam Gases’ potential for dubious decision-making maintains its looming presence.

Carson’s ascension from a 7th-round pick to last year’s top-5 finish in yardage (1,230) has been impressive. He also placed third in yards after contact (905).

His 2019 averages in attempts (18.5) and yards per game (82) were extremely consistent with his numbers in 2018 (17.6 attempts/82.2 yards per game), while he has also generated 2,381 yards and 16 touchdowns during the past two seasons. He will function as Seattle’s workhorse back. But fumbling (7 in 2019) and injury concerns (15 missed games since 2017) remain part of the equation when considering Carson at his current ADP (39).

The Rams now advance into the post-Gurley era with a backfield that will allocate touches between Akers, Darrell Henderson, and Malcolm Brown. LA utilized a second-round selection on Akers, whose skills as a runner, blocker, and receiver provide the prospects of a three-down role. But even though he should eventually rise atop the depth chart, the timetable for that to occur has been delayed by the obstructions of condensed offseason activities. That will keep Henderson and Brown involved in the distribution of touches during much of the season.

Taylor became the NCAA’s sixth all-time leading rusher in just three seasons (6,174), while also becoming the first back in FBS history to generate over 6,000 yards in three seasons.

NCAA Rushing Leaders Yards Yards Per Season # Of Seasons
Ron Dayne 7,125 1,781 4 (1996-1999)
Tony Dorsett 6,526 1,631 4 (1973-1976)
Donnel Pumphrey 6,405 1,601 4 (2013-2016)
Ricky Williams 6,279 1,570 4 (1995-1998)
Charles White 6,245 1,561 4 (1976-1979)
Jonathan Taylor 6,174 2,058 3 (2017-2019)
DeAngelo Williams 6,026 1,507 4 (2002-2005)

Taylor is also destined to become the feature back in Indianapolis. The only remaining question involves his timeline for seizing that role. Marlon Mack was ninth in attempts during 2019 (246), while finishing 11th in yardage (1,091/4.4 per attempt). His performance was respectable but unexceptional and did not deter the Colts from securing Taylor in Round 2 of the NFL Draft. Taylor also possesses multiple attributes (size/speed/vision patience), that will allow him to thrive behind Indy’s offensive line - which has been ranked as the NFL’s best by PFF.

Conner demonstrated his ability to flourish as a feature back in 2018, by finishing seventh in point per game scoring, eighth in yards per game average (74.8), and third in rushing touchdowns (12). But he also showed his susceptibility to injuries last season, by managing just 464 yards, four touchdowns, and being sidelined for six contests. While Benny Snell, Jaylen Samuels, and Anthony McFarland also occupy the depth chart, Conner will operate as Pittsburgh’s RB1. But he must evade any additional health issues in order to maintain lead back duties.


Tier 5

David JohnsonDavid Montgomery, Devin Singletary

Montgomery will enter Week 1 with an unchallenged role as Chicago’s primary back. He will also absorb a sizable workload that replicates his 2019 usage (242 attempts/15 per game). The absence of a timeshare is appealing to owners. But enthusiasm should be tempered by his inefficiency (3.7 yards per attempt). Only 12 backs were allotted more carries, but Montgomery placed 18th in rushing yards (889/55.6 per game). He was also just 44th in yards after contact per rush, while his involvement as a pass-catcher placed him 45th among backs in targets per game (2.2).

Singletary only averaged 5 attempts/43 yards per game from Weeks 1-8 while being impacted by a hamstring injury. But his workload increased significantly during Buffalo’s final eight games (16.4 attempts per game). He also finished sixth among all backs in yardage from Weeks 9-15 (557/79.6 per game) and seemed to be a candidate for a substantial workload. But Buffalo’s third-round selection of Zack Moss has dropped his ceiling. Moss will pilfer carries, targets, and red zone opportunities. This leaves Singletary overvalued at his ADP (50).

Bill O’Brien’s considerable investment in Johnson has assured that the former Cardinal will be entrusted with an integral role within the revamped Houston offense. That has propelled Johnson’s ADP into Round 3. However, it is highly uncertain whether he can perform effectively or remain healthy as he absorbs the responsibilities of a mammoth workload. Johnson finished third in attempts during 2018 (258) but his average of 3.6 yards per attempt relegated him to 13th in yardage (940). Last season’s 3.7 per game average was equally uninspiring before Drake surpassed Johnson on Arizona’s depth chart.


Tier 6

Mark IngramKareem Hunt, D'Andre Swift

Ingram eclipsed 1,000 yards (1,018) and assembled a career-high 15 touchdowns during his first year as a Raven. Five of those scores were produced on receptions, even though he only collected 26 during the season. Touchdown regression already appeared inevitable even before Baltimore selected J.K. Dobbins, but the rookie's abbreviated offseason should help Ingram preserve his RB1 role throughout 2020.

Hunt will be operating in a timeshare with Chubb. But that has not prevented his ADP from climbing 25 slots during the summer (76-51). The former NFL rushing leader finished at RB17 in scoring from Weeks 10-17 and averaged 10 touches/targets 5.5 per game during his eight matchups. His involvement as a receiver could easily increase in Kevin Stefanski’s offense.

Swift averaged 1,134 yards and generated 17 rushing touchdowns during final two seasons at Georgia, while also accruing 56 catches and 415 yards as a receiving weapon. His immense talent and versatility will propel him to a larger workload than Kerryon Johnson, and Swift’s timetable to seize an extensive role is shorter than many analysts have projected.


Tier 7

J.K. Dobbins, Raheem MostertJordan Howard, Sony Michel

Dobbins will benefit from Baltimore’s ground-oriented philosophy, as Greg Roman’s offense should lead the NFL in run play percentage once again. But Ingram presents a significant obstacle in Dobbins’ path toward 2020 production. while Gus Edwards could also siphon carries.

Mostert’s scoring potential could be neutralized in any given week by Kyle Shanahan’s deployment of Tevin Coleman, Jerick McKinnon, and other components within San Francisco’s congested backfield. Mostert averaged 12.8 attempts and 75.8 yards per game from Weeks 13-17. But he only averaged 7.3 carries/39.3 yards from Weeks 1-12.

Weeks 1-12 Attempts Yards AVG TDs
Matt Breida 109 542 5 1
Tevin Coleman 115 448 3.9 6
Raheem Mostert 73 393 5.4 2
Jeff Wilson 27 105 3.9 4


Weeks 13-17  Attempts Yards AVG TDs
Raheem Mostert 64 379 5.9 6
Tevin Coleman 22 96 4.4 0
Matt Breida 14 81 5.8 0

Howard was 13th in rushing yards from Weeks 1-9 (525) and was tied for fifth in rushing touchdowns (6). But his production was circumvented by a shoulder injury that sidelined him for six contests. He will split touches with Matt Breida but should capture early-down and red zone responsibilities.

Concerns regarding Michel's inefficiency in 2019 have been exacerbated by his placement on the PUP list (foot surgery). His status for Week 1 remains unclear, and it is likely that the uncertainty triggered New England’s signing of Lamar Miller.


Tiers 8-10

Tevin ColemanPhillip Lindsay, Ke’Shawn Vaughn, Latavius Murray, James WhiteMarlon MackZack Moss, Tarik CohenRonald Jones IIKerryon Johnson, Matt Breida  

Tiers 8-10 contain backs that are currently located between RB33 and RB43 in our rankings. Their value could change due to factors that might emerge before Week 1 of the regular season.

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