Evaluating trades isn’t something you can cookbook, and adding multiple players to each side of a trade further complicates matters. So what's the best way to go about evaluating a trade proposal?
I have another five tasty matchups for your consumption this week and hopefully you are able to leverage them into some cash this weekend in DFS or a win in your season-long leagues. Let’s get to them!
One of the hardest aspects for any NFL general manager is putting together an NFL roster with an equal balance of youth and veteran leadership. Having too much of one thing can create problems on the field, lack focus in the locker room, and result in too much turnover without properly developing rookies.
The past few seasons, we have learned that certain offensive systems in the NFL can dictate fantasy value and production. The Green Bay Packers are one of the best examples of this and have had many fantasy relevant players the past several years.
It's easy to forget about a player's productive past when they suffer an injury, a la Darren McFadden, Maurice Jones-Drew, DeMarco Murray, and Antonio Gates. This off-season one of those players is Green Bay Packers wide receiver Jordy Nelson
With Greg Jennings gone to the Minnesota Vikings and Donald Driver retiring, a trio of wide receivers are left for Aaron Rodgers to pitch the pigskin to in 2013. The real key on draft day is drafting the Packers wide receiver that offers the best value...
James Jones of the Green Bay Packers scored more touchdowns than any other NFL Wide Receiver in 2012. What can be expected from Jones in Fantasy Football 2013?
Jordy Nelson Fantasy Funk: In one of my fantasy football leagues I left the draft thinking I was stacked at wide receiver. I had Megatron and Jordy Nelson as my top two guys. After five weeks I am near the bottom of the league in scoring and a big reason is the lack of production I have gotten from Nelson. Defenses have done a great job nullifying Nelson. As a frustrated Nelson owner I have been forced to look at the reality of this year instead of hoping for the production of last year.