We’re just a little over a month out from the 2023 NFL Draft. And as we approach, countless storylines are converging. In this 2023 NFL Mock Draft, we explore them all — the QB1 race between C.J. Stroud, Anthony Richardson, and Bryce Young, the Jalen Carter saga, and more.
We’ve seen reports that the Panthers like all three of the top quarterbacks. But my favorite fit for Frank Reich’s offense is C.J. Stroud.
MORE: Carolina Panthers Trade — Is C.J. Stroud, Bryce Young, Anthony Richardson, or Will Levis Their Target?
On top of his baseline talent, Stroud has the processing ability, anticipation, eye manipulation, and accuracy to progress quickly with Reich’s triangle reads, and he already has a sturdy offensive line in place.
We know Reich, Chris Ballard, and Nick Caserio have all generally preferred prototypical QBs in the past. But someone is going to break the cycle with Bryce Young. Young’s size is a question mark that can’t be avoided, but his creative instincts and composure under pressure help compensate. In a Shanahan-derived offense that rewards “point guard” style play, Young can be lethal.
There’s a stark contrast between the roster that Jonathan Gannon left behind in Philadelphia and the one he comes to as head coach with the Cardinals. Arizona needs more blue-chip talent — it’s as simple as that. And Will Anderson Jr. is one of a select few in that tier in the 2023 NFL Draft. He produces constant chaos on the edge.
Just as Carolina is my favorite fit for Stroud, the Colts are my favorite fit for Anthony Richardson. Richardson’s generational athletic talent needs a creative offensive mind to be truly maximized, and as Shane Steichen showed with Jalen Hurts, he can be that mind. Richardson may take his lumps early, but he has takeover potential.
It’s not often that you see a 6’6 “, 271-pound, long-limbed defender play as a stand-up edge rusher, but that’s what you see from Tyree Wilson on his Texas Tech tape. He can build up from the outside or slide into the 4i spot. Wherever he plays at, his dominating power capacity presents a constant mismatch. That’s something Seattle can use.
Jared Goff is the Lions’ starter for 2023, and he’ll be very good again under Ben Johnson. But soon, he’ll need an extension. Picking sixth, the Lions have a unique opportunity to add his successor in Will Levis and ease him in over time. In one or two years, Levis takes the reins as a much cheaper starter with much greater upside on a roster that’s ready to roll.
All four quarterbacks are off the board in this 2023 NFL Mock Draft, which means the Raiders stay the course with Jimmy Garoppolo and look elsewhere. With needs at both guard and right tackle, Paris Johnson Jr. makes a lot of sense. He’s an elite athlete with overwhelming length and power, and he’s proven he can play on the left and right sides.
The value isn’t there at WR. Atlanta brought back Kaleb McGary. They seem to be confident in Desmond Ridder. So what do the Falcons do at eighth overall? After adding Jessie Bates III, I think you have to go all in on this secondary. Christian Gonzalez would be a suffocating add opposite A.J. Terrell, blanketing WRs with his size, speed, and smarts.
There’s a reason you see Lukas Van Ness projected in Round 1, even when his pass-rushing arsenal is relatively raw. At 6’5 “, 272 pounds, with 34” arms and sub-4.6 speed, his athletic profile doesn’t come around often. He can generate dominating power off the edge, but he also has the leverage acquisition and hip flexibility to maximize his traits.
Philadelphia brought back Brandon Graham opposite Josh Sweat, but he’s only on a one-year deal. There’s still a case for the Eagles to take an edge rusher early at 10, where the value lines up well. A popular fit has been Myles Murphy, a hyper-athletic, power-centric rusher who’d benefit from time as a rotational piece under more established players.
Trade: Seahawks acquire pick No. 11, Titans acquire picks No. 20, No. 52, and a 2024 second-rounder.
MORE: Is Jalen Carter’s Draft Stock Falling Ahead of the 2023 NFL Draft?
No one knows what’s going to happen with Jalen Carter at this point. But if he falls far enough, a team like Seattle — an organization that has a strong culture, strong veteran leadership, and established coaching — could make a move for him. Seattle has the infrastructure to get him right, and he’d be dominant alongside Dre’Mont Jones inside.
In a WR class that lacks a bona fide top option, there’s bound to be a team or two that falls in love with Jaxon Smith-Njigba’s profile. He’s not the fastest or most explosive receiver, but he’s a true technician as a route runner with elite catching instincts and devastating short-area agility. He can be a chain-mover and a RAC threat for Young in Houston.
At some point, Aaron Rodgers will be the Jets’ quarterback. And at some point over the next couple of years, the Jets will likely search for his successor. Across that transition period, it would be wise to have a young, ascending left tackle in the wings. Broderick Jones is a bit raw with his hand usage, but his athleticism and strength are both high-level traits.
I’m telling you right now: Jack Campbell is probably going to go higher than you expect. He’s 6’5 “, 249 pounds, with 4.65 speed, elite burst numbers, and a 6.74 three-cone. And he was an elite producer in college with impeccable character. The Patriots have been filling other needs in free agency. They’re willing to go against the grain, and Campbell feels like a player they’d go for.
The Packers’ value board is a bit thin here, but Bryan Bresee is a very compelling add midway through Round 1. Provided that his medicals check out for Green Bay, he has the explosiveness, violent hands, flexibility, and motor to be a major asset alongside Kenny Clark and Devonte Wyatt. That’s a front to be reckoned with in the NFC North.
Most of the Commanders’ top needs don’t align well at 16th overall, in terms of value. However, if a prospect like Devon Witherspoon falls, that’s an opportunity they can’t pass up. Witherspoon is an incredibly natural cover man with twitch and agility, but he’s also exceedingly physical, alignment-versatile, and a playmaker at the catch point.
Nothing is guaranteed in the NFL draft, but Darnell Wright’s Combine performance all but confirmed that someone will consider him in Round 1. The Steelers are one team that could take him earlier than expected. They still have a glaring hole at right tackle, and Wright would be an upgrade with his size, stifling hand strength, powerful punches, and short-area mobility.
Quentin Johnston is that puzzle piece that won’t fit many sides of the board. But in the exact right spot, he can be a terrifying offensive threat. Detroit might just be the place for him. The Lions’ OC would know how to utilize Johnston’s RAC ability underneath, and with Jameson Williams and Amon-Ra St. Brown dictating coverage elsewhere, Johnston could pick apart defenses at all levels.
The Buccaneers were busy this March, first trading Shaq Mason to the Texans, then releasing tackle Donovan Smith. As a result, Tampa Bay has needs at both tackle and guard, and Peter Skoronski can solve both if needed. Skoronski might project better inside with his lacking length, but he still has the athleticism, footwork, and strength to work outside.
After trading down with the Seahawks, the Titans take Minnesota center John Michael Schmitz to carry the torch after the release of veteran Ben Jones. This is a slight reach on my board, but Schmitz fills a major need for an offense that relies on the running game and requires minimal interior pressure for its quarterback to operate effectively.
We’re reaching the point of the offseason where I’ve run out of ways to explain to you just how good Bijan Robinson is. But for the Chargers, in particular, his self-sufficiency as a runner is what will carry them. Even when things go wrong, he can create and come out ahead with his blend of vision, creative instincts, balance, and lateral agility.
A guy runs 4.49, jumps 37.5″ in the vertical and 10’5″ in the broad, at 6’2 “, 282 pounds with 34” arms? You’d best believe he has a shot to go Round 1. Adetomiwa Adebawore can better channel his traits at times, but his raw athleticism and power translate to unmatched upside at 3-tech. With Travis Jones and Justin Madubuike, he’d be a venerable force.
We’d known beforehand that wide receiver would be a need for the Vikings in the 2023 offseason, but the release of Adam Thielen confirmed it. The Vikings need a running mate alongside Justin Jefferson, and Jordan Addison can be that player. In spite of his lacking size and mass, he’s a sudden, agile route runner with superb instincts and RAC ability.
Forget the 4.58 40-yard dash — Brian Branch can play. Non-elite long speed is one of the few complaints to write in his report. Even without it, Branch is still a spry short-area athlete with fluidity in the slot, relentless energy coming downhill, strong tackling ability, and the instincts to generate game-changing plays when the ball comes his way.
New York could seek an upgrade at quite a few spots here, but their biggest need by far, at this point, rests on the interior offensive line. And with Daniel Jones under center, that’s not an area they should neglect.
MORE: 2023 NFL Draft Big Board
Joe Tippmann has the dominating physical traits to be an asset at either guard or center, and he’d set the tone for a young, ascending offensive line.
The Dallas Cowboys are always good for a surprise in Round 1, but they’ve proven they know what they’re doing when it comes to early capital. That sensibility could lead them to select Josh Downs in the 2023 NFL Draft. With his explosive athleticism, route-running efficiency, and “go up and get it” mentality, he brings shades of Doug Baldwin.
Anton Harrison will likely move to right tackle if he heads to Buffalo. But on my board, he’s a top-20 talent at a premier position. That’s not something the Bills should shrug at if he’s there. Harrison has great size and athleticism at 6’4 “, 315 pounds, with arms over 34”, and of the top tackles, he has the best active hand usage and technical synergy.
Cincinnati is at a point of tepid stability with their CB group. Cam Taylor-Britt is an ascending player, and Chidobe Awuzie and Mike Hilton are solid. That said, Awuzie is a free agent in 2024, and Hilton might be gone soon after that. Much like the Bengals did with Daxton Hill, they can add Deonte Banks ahead of time and develop his elite size/speed profile behind the scenes.
At 6’5 1/2″ and 274 pounds, with arms over 36″ long, Zach Harrison is a Dennis Allen defensive lineman, through and through. At the tail end of Round 1 just a couple of years ago, New Orleans surprised many by taking Payton Turner. With Turner struggling to find consistency, Harrison could be another surprise — especially with his elite athleticism.
The Eagles managed to bring back both James Bradberry and Darius Slay for the 2023 season. However, both players will be over 30 years old this year. The Eagles don’t need to add a CB early, but if a prospect like Joey Porter Jr. is there at 30th overall, you have to pounce on the value and get him in your secondary.
Acquiring Jawaan Taylor was big for the Chiefs, but there’s still a void on the right side that needs to be filled. Dawand Jones can fill it and then some. At 6’8 “, 374 pounds, with 36 3/8” arms, he’s truly one of the biggest humans alive. That size alone makes him a towering spectacle at right tackle, but he has underrated feet and hands as well.
The tape is up and down, but Trenton Simpson’s potential is undeniable. At 6’2 “, 235 pounds, with 4.43 speed and a 40.5” vertical, he brings a profile that the Steelers may be eager to develop.
The Texans luck into one of the steals of the draft in this 2023 NFL Mock, with Dalton Kincaid falling just outside of Round 1. Kincaid is a high-level TE prospect with fluid athleticism and rock-solid hands.
In a surprise development, Kelee Ringo also fell just outside the Round 1 barrier. He’s a welcome addition for the Cardinals, who need a CB with his size and speed on the boundary.
Zay Flowers profiles as an exciting slot weapon for the Colts between Michael Pittman Jr. and Alec Pierce, emanating former Pro Bowler Santana Moss with his constant energy.
Nolan Smith isn’t yet the pass rusher to command early Round 1 billing, but his elite athleticism and bend serve as strong foundational blocks, and he’s excellent in run defense as well.
After signing versatile guard/center Evan Brown in free agency, the Seahawks bring in Steve Avila alongside him to complete the line. Avila’s reliability will be heavily valued in the NFL.
The Raiders are essentially starting their CB room from scratch this offseason, so it makes sense to add a physical, athletic, and versatile prospect like South Carolina’s Cam Smith.
Now that the Panthers have Stroud, they need to add weapons. Cedric Tillman gives off shades of a WR Reich drafted in Indianapolis: Michael Pittman Jr. He’s physical, streamlined, great at the catch point, and a nuanced route runner.
Jalin Hyatt could go Round 1, but he could also slip, as his profile is relatively incomplete outside of speed. That said, putting him alongside Chris Olave would be a dangerous combination.
The Titans need to upgrade their receiving corps, and Trey Palmer helps immensely with that. He’s a 4.3 receiver with a solid frame, superb ball-tracking ability, and route-running upside.
At 6’5″, 264 pounds, with 34″ arms and 4.58 speed, Isaiah Foskey is the explosive, powerful, and high-motor rusher the Browns desire across from Myles Garrett.
Calijah Kancey’s size will take him off some teams’ boards, but the Jets — who rostered Sheldon Rankins in 2022 — are a team that could value his dynamic athleticism, natural leverage, and violent disposition.
Some have called Jonathan Mingo “A.J. Brown lite,” and they’re not wrong. He’s an explosive RAC threat, but he also brings near-elite catching instincts and underrated spryness as a route runner.
This is as far as Michael Mayer falls. He’s not an elite testing athlete, but his functional athleticism and foot speed are very good for his size, and he’s an ultra-reliable threat at the catch point.
Yes, the Patriots signed Mike Gesicki. But both Gesicki and Hunter Henry will be free agents in 2024. Adding Darnell Washington — an elite blocker with athletic upside — is a Bill Belichick move.
O’Cyrus Torrence’s Combine shed light on his visibly non-elite athleticism, but he still has the size, power, and angle awareness to earn a starting opportunity with a team like Washington.
Joining up with his college teammate Kerby Joseph, Sydney Brown gives the Lions an uber-physical presence in the box who can tackle, take on blocks, and make plays on the ball.
Tyrique Stevenson provides the Steelers with their desired mold of athleticism and length, and he can also play the slot in between Patrick Peterson and Ahkello Witherspoon (or Levi Wallace).
It feels like the Buccaneers have been searching for a pass-rushing catalyst on the edge for a while. They finally get that here with LSU’s BJ Ojulari, who brings burst, finesse, bend, and opportunistic hands.
Blake Freeland can improve his hand usage in pass protection, and his hip flexibility is a concern. But as his 37″ vertical indicates, he’s an explosive athlete and a people-mover in the ground game. He projects very well to right tackle.
With the pick acquired from Seattle, the Titans add Zach Charbonnet, who fits their physical offensive style and could eventually take the reins from Derrick Henry.
Jahmyr Gibbs isn’t just a running back for Chicago. He’s a weapon. They could use him in motion, split him out wide, or give him carries, and he’d eat alongside Justin Fields.
Marvin Mims doesn’t always play to his 4.38 speed on tape, and he needs to keep refining his route running. But his dynamic ability and catching instincts give the Chargers a downfield element they’ve lacked.
Now stocked with a dominant WR corps, the Lions add Tucker Kraft to serve as the physical RAC threat over the middle of the field. And as a bonus, he can block with the best.
In need of a more powerful EDGE rotation, the Jaguars take Keion White in Round 2 of this 2023 NFL Mock Draft. White is explosive and alignment-versatile — not dissimilar to Travon Walker in that aspect.
Under Joe Schoen and Brian Daboll, the Giants visibly value athleticism and recovery speed in their cornerbacks. DJ Turner provides plenty of that, but he’s also a hyper-agile mover in tight spaces.
The Cowboys brought back Leighton Vander Esch and have Micah Parsons as their chess piece. Drew Sanders would complete the puzzle for this LB group, providing both off-ball and pass-rushing utility.
In need of a quality runner, the Bills add Tank Bigsby. Bigsby’s explosive athleticism and vision are both strengths on tape, and the Auburn offense didn’t showcase the receiving ability he has.
Assuming the Bengals eventually cut Joe Mixon this offseason, Israel Abanikanda would be a quality replacement with his size, speed, and vision between the tackles at 5’11 “, 215.
Given that Van Ness is alignment-versatile, it makes sense for the Bears to add a versatile nose like Mazi Smith, who can line up at 0-tech or shade outside and provide value with his athleticism.
This is a favorite prospect/team match of mine, and especially after losing Javon Hargrave, the Eagles could use another dense, violent presence like Keeanu Benton.
The Chiefs’ newfound affinity for size at WR could draw them to A.T. Perry — a 6’3 1/2 “, 200-pound acrobat with speed, burst, short-area quickness, and uncanny separation ability.
Felix Anudike-Uzomah is a value add at a premier position for Chicago, forming a disruptive tandem with Van Ness.
Derick Hall brings the Texans an excitingly unique speed-to-power profile off the edge.
A sturdy center prospect with good athleticism, Luke Wypler can succeed Rodney Hudson in Arizona.
Will McDonald IV has the burst, bend, reach, and pass-rushing skills to be a menace out wide for the Broncos.
Built to be a box warrior with his length, tenacity, and burst, Antonio Johnson fits well with Justin Simmons overtop.
Emmanuel Forbes‘ weight could push him down, but his burst, game IQ, and ball skills are undeniable.
Sam LaPorta quietly has the athleticism, route-running nuance, instincts, and RAC ability to be a strong starter.
Siaki Ika gives the Saints a sturdy force to build around after losing Shy Tuttle to the Panthers.
Tuli Tuipulotu fits the Titans’ alignment-diverse mold with his rare mass and energy off the line.
A Combine riser, Jon Gaines II has elite athleticism and natural leverage and could be a potential starter at center.
Cody Mauch can play tackle, but he fits well at guard for the Jets with his mobility and drive.
Gervon Dexter adds more raw power to a rotation with Grady Jarrett and David Onyemata.
Julius Brents gives the Patriots the length and physicality they desperately need on the boundary.
Daiyan Henley is an explosive, amped-up linebacker with natural coverage instincts and urgency downhill.
At 6’3 “, 263 pounds, with 34″ arms, 4.51 speed, and a 37” vertical, YaYa Diaby aligns with Green Bay’s preferences and has the tools to go higher than expected.
Length, long speed, and reaction quickness are strong points of Darius Rush’s profile, but he’s also exceedingly fluid.
Alongside George Pickens and Diontae Johnson, Jayden Reed is an alignment-versatile technician with speed and sure hands.
Even with Jeff Okudah, Cameron Sutton, and Emmanuel Moseley, adding a high-upside talent like Jaylon Jones is worthwhile at CB.
The Buccaneers brought back Jamel Dean opposite Carlton Davis, and with Clark Phillips III, they’d have a spectacular trio.
Tyler Scott gives the Seahawks a unique speed element both vertically and underneath, something Geno Smith can maximize.
Zack Kuntz is an elite athlete at 6’7 “, 255 pounds, who’s incredibly smooth hauling in passes over the middle of the field.
An explosive long-strider, Luke Musgrave has astronomical upside if he can shore up his catching technique.
With size, lateral agility, steady hands, and route-running ability, Xavier Hutchinson is about as safe as it gets for Baltimore.
Zacch Pickens is a forceful presence against the run and the pass with his explosiveness, prying strength, and torque.
With 4.38 speed at 6’4 “, 221 pounds, Bryce Ford-Wheaton is the big-play specialist the Jaguars’ offense still needs.
His instincts can be sharper, but Noah Sewell’s size/speed combination is worth investing in.
Staying in the state of Texas, Kendre Miller has the size to be a workhorse and the suddenness to be a playmaker.
Regardless of testing, Christopher Smith is a versatile, high-IQ defender who should have a role in the NFL.
Alongside Daxton Hill, JL Skinner helps usher in a new era at safety for Cincinnati — with an emphasis on explosiveness and physicality.
Isaiah McGuire has size-defying twitch and energy and can blast tackles back with power.
A top Combine performer, Sidy Sow has the athleticism and length the Eagles have been known to maximize.
With heavy hands, burst, and an unfair mix of leverage and length, Moro Ojomo can be a wrecker on the interior.
A foot injury clouds his stock, but Rashee Rice has the three-level upside to exceed his draft billing if things go right.
Jaelyn Duncan makes sense as an eventual successor to Charles Leno at left tackle with his foot speed and recovery athleticism.
Tyjae Spears brings more danger to defenses who face the Browns, providing a lightning spark alongside Nick Chubb.
Losing Mike McGlinchey hurts, but Wanya Morris has the athleticism, length, and hip flexibility to be even better at his peak.
An athletic defender with elite production and active hands, Karl Brooks gives the Raiders exactly what they need on the interior.
The 49ers’ linebackers are known for flying downhill and imposing their physicality. That’s a reputation Ivan Pace Jr. won’t have any trouble upholding.
Eli Ricks rounds out Round 3, as the 49ers aren’t inclined to pass up on his pedigree and playmaking ability.
103) Chicago Bears
Tyler Steen, OT, Alabama
104) Houston Texans
Devon Achane, RB, Texas A&M
105) Arizona Cardinals
Byron Young, DT, Alabama
106) Indianapolis Colts
Ricky Stromberg, C, Arkansas
107) New England Patriots
Colby Wooden, DL, Auburn
108) Denver Broncos
Michael Wilson, WR, Stanford
109) Las Vegas Raiders
Jartavius Martin, DB, Illinois
110) Atlanta Falcons
Nick Hampton, EDGE, Appalachian State
111) Cleveland Browns
Parker Washington, WR, Penn State
112) New York Jets
K.J. Henry, EDGE, Clemson
113) Atlanta Falcons
McClendon Curtis, G, Chattanooga
114) Carolina Panthers
Dorian Williams, LB, Tulane
115) New Orleans Saints
Jordan Battle, S, Alabama
116) Green Bay Packers
Matthew Bergeron, OT, Syracuse
117) New England Patriots
John Ojukwu, OT, Boise State
118) Washington Commanders
Henry To’oTo’o, LB, Alabama
119) Minnesota Vikings
Andre Carter II, EDGE, Army
120) Pittsburgh Steelers
DJ Johnson, EDGE, Oregon
121) Jacksonville Jaguars
Chase Brown, RB, Illinois
122) Kansas City Chiefs
Jay Ward, DB, LSU
123) Seattle Seahawks
Roschon Johnson, RB, Texas
124) Baltimore Ravens
Jakorian Bennett, CB, Maryland
125) Los Angeles Chargers
Yasir Abdullah, EDGE, Louisville
126) Cleveland Browns
Jaquelin Roy, DT, LSU
127) Jacksonville Jaguars
Anthony Bradford, G, LSU
128) New York Giants
Jammie Robinson, DB, Florida State
129) Dallas Cowboys
Kei’Trel Clark, CB, Louisville
130) Buffalo Bills
Habakkuk Baldonado, EDGE, Pittsburgh
131) Cincinnati Bengals
Luke Schoonmaker, TE, Michigan
132) Carolina Panthers
Demario Douglas, WR, Liberty
133) Chicago Bears
Puka Nacua, WR, BYU
134) Kansas City Chiefs
Eric Gray, RB, Oklahoma
135) New England Patriots
Nick Herbig, LB, Wisconsin
136) Chicago Bears
Braeden Daniels, OL, Utah
137) Buffalo Bills
Kayshon Boutte, WR, LSU
138) Indianapolis Colts
Warren McClendon, OT, Georgia
139) Denver Broncos
Jalen Redmond, DT, Oklahoma
140) Cleveland Browns
Anfernee Orji, LB, Vanderbilt
141) Las Vegas Raiders
Hendon Hooker, QB, Tennessee
142) Cleveland Browns
Alex Austin, CB, Oregon State
143) New York Jets
Jason Brownlee, WR, Southern Miss
144) Las Vegas Raiders
Byron Young, EDGE, Tennessee
145) Carolina Panthers
Carrington Valentine, CB, Kentucky
146) New Orleans Saints
Charlie Jones, WR, Purdue
147) Tennessee Titans
Isaiah Land, EDGE, Florida A&M
148) Chicago Bears
Kyu Blu Kelly, CB, Stanford
149) Green Bay Packers
Dontayvion Wicks, WR, Virginia
150) Washington Commanders
Viliami Fehoko, EDGE, San Jose State
151) Seattle Seahawks
SirVocea Dennis, LB, Pittsburgh
152) Detroit Lions
Mike Morris, DL, Michigan
153) Tampa Bay Buccaneers
Tank Dell, WR, Houston
154) Seattle Seahawks
Cory Trice, CB, Purdue
155) San Francisco 49ers
Ikenna Enechukwu, DL, Rice
156) Los Angeles Chargers
Jalen Moreno-Cropper, WR, Fresno State
157) Baltimore Ravens
Atonio Mafi, G, UCLA
158) Minnesota Vikings
Terell Smith, CB, Minnesota
159) Atlanta Falcons
Sean Tucker, RB, Syracuse
160) New York Giants
Jarrett Patterson, OL, Notre Dame
161) Dallas Cowboys
Will Mallory, TE, Miami (FL)
162) Indianapolis Colts
Kenny McIntosh, RB, Georgia
163) Cincinnati Bengals
Dylan Horton, EDGE, TCU
164) San Francisco 49ers
Daniel Scott, S, California
165) New Orleans Saints
Davis Allen, TE, Clemson
166) Kansas City Chiefs
Brenton Cox Jr., EDGE, Florida
167) Los Angeles Chargers
Carter Warren, OT, Pittsburgh
168) Arizona Cardinals
Nick Saldiveri, OL, Old Dominion
169) Indianapolis Colts
Tre’Vius Hodges-Tomlinson, CB, TCU
170) Green Bay Packers
Gervarrius Owens, S, Houston
171) Los Angeles Rams
Olusegun Oluwatimi, C, Michigan
172) New York Giants
Keaton Mitchell, RB, East Carolina
173) San Francisco 49ers
Zach Evans, RB, Ole Miss
174) Las Vegas Raiders
Emil Ekiyor Jr., OL, Alabama
175) Tampa Bay Buccaneers
DeWayne McBride, RB, UAB
176) Dallas Cowboys
Dante Stills, DT, West Virginia
177) Los Angeles Rams
Jerrick Reed II, DB, New Mexico
178) Kansas City Chiefs
Cameron Latu, TE, Alabama
179) Houston Texans
Owen Pappoe, LB, Auburn
180) Arizona Cardinals
Arquon Bush, CB, Cincinnati
181) Tampa Bay Buccaneers
Jovaughn Gwyn, G, South Carolina
182) Los Angeles Rams
Evan Hull, RB, Northwestern
183) Detroit Lions
Nesta Jade Silvera, DT, Arizona State
184) New England Patriots
Trey Dean III, S, Florida
185) Jacksonville Jaguars
Brevin Allen, DL, Campbell
186) Tennessee Titans
Kobie Turner, DT, Wake Forest
187) New England Patriots
Mitchell Tinsley, WR, Penn State
188) Houston Texans
C.J. Johnson, WR, East Carolina
189) Los Angeles Rams
Chad Ryland, K, Maryland
190) Cleveland Browns
Clayton Tune, QB, Houston
191) Los Angeles Rams
Matt Landers, WR, Arkansas
192) New England Patriots
Juice Scruggs, OL, Penn State
193) Washington Commanders
Brenton Strange, TE, Penn State
194) Detroit Lions
Mohamoud Diabate, LB, Utah
195) Denver Broncos
Tanner McKee, QB, Stanford
196) Tampa Bay Buccaneers
Ronnie Hickman, S, Ohio State
197) Miami Dolphins
Earl Bostick Jr., OL, Kansas
198) Seattle Seahawks
Jerrod Clark, DT, Coastal Carolina
199) Baltimore Ravens
Jaren Hall, QB, BYU
200) Los Angeles Chargers
Devonnsha Maxwell, DT, Chattanooga
201) Houston Texans
PJ Mustipher, DT, Penn State
202) Jacksonville Jaguars
Myles Brooks, CB, Louisiana Tech
203) Houston Texans
Drake Thomas, LB, NC State
204) Las Vegas Raiders
DeMarvion Overshown, LB, Texas
205) Buffalo Bills
Desjuan Johnson, DL, Toledo
206) Cincinnati Bengals
Michael Jefferson, WR, Louisiana
207) New York Jets
Max Duggan, QB, TCU
208) Jacksonville Jaguars
Blake Whiteheart, TE, Wake Forest
209) New York Giants
Andrei Iosivas, WR, Princeton
210) New England Patriots
Payne Durham, TE, Purdue
211) Minnesota Vikings
Deneric Prince, RB, Tulsa
212) Dallas Cowboys
Thomas Incoom, EDGE, Central Michigan
213) Arizona Cardinals
Jadon Haselwood, WR, Arkansas
214) Las Vegas Raiders
Elijah Higgins, WR, Stanford
215) Washington Commanders
Deuce Vaughn, RB, Kansas State
216) San Francisco 49ers
Tavius Robinson, EDGE, Ole Miss
217) Kansas City Chiefs
Riley Moss, CB, Iowa
218) Chicago Bears
Jason Taylor II, S, Oklahoma
219) Philadelphia Eagles
Rakim Jarrett, WR, Maryland
220) Las Vegas Raiders
Spencer Anderson, OL, Maryland
221) Indianapolis Colts
Ali Gaye, EDGE, LSU
222) San Francisco 49ers
Malik Knowles, WR, Kansas State
223) Los Angeles Rams
Jake Haener, QB, Fresno State
224) Atlanta Falcons
Ronnie Bell, WR, Michigan
225) Atlanta Falcons
Bennett Williams, DB, Oregon
226) Jacksonville Jaguars
Ochaun Mathis, DL, Nebraska
227) New Orleans Saints
Jaxson Kirkland, G, Washington
228) Tennessee Titans
Kadeem Telfort, OT, UAB
229) Cleveland Browns
Tre Tucker, WR, Cincinnati
230) Tampa Bay Buccaneers
Tyson Bagent, QB, Shepherd
231) Las Vegas Raiders
Garrett Williams, CB, Syracuse
232) Green Bay Packers
Mekhi Garner, CB, LSU
233) Washington Commanders
Derius Davis, WR, TCU
234) Pittsburgh Steelers
Brodric Martin, DT, Western Kentucky
235) Los Angeles Rams
Keondre Coburn, DT, Texas
236) Indianapolis Colts
Jared Wayne, WR, Pittsburgh
237) Seattle Seahawks
Dorian Thompson-Robinson, QB, UCLA
238) Miami Dolphins
Starling Thomas V, CB, UAB
239) Los Angeles Chargers
Nic Jones, CB, Ball State
240) New York Giants
Terry Hampton, DT, Arkansas
241) Pittsburgh Steelers
Antoine Green, WR, North Carolina
242) Green Bay Packers
Griffin Hebert, TE, Louisiana Tech
243) New York Giants
Lonnie Phelps, EDGE, Kansas
244) Dallas Cowboys
Brandon Joseph, S, Notre Dame
245) New England Patriots
Aidan O’Connell, QB, Purdue
246) Cincinnati Bengals
Malaesala Aumavae-Laulu, OL, Oregon
247) San Francisco 49ers
Jordan McFadden, OL, Clemson
248) Philadelphia Eagles
Demarcco Hellams, S, Alabama
249) Kansas City Chiefs
Justin Shorter, WR, Florida
250) Kansas City Chiefs
Demontrey Jacobs, OT, USF
251) Los Angeles Rams
Caleb Murphy, EDGE, Ferris State
252) Tampa Bay Buccaneers
Ben Sims, TE, Baylor
253) San Francisco 49ers
Ji’Ayir Brown, S, Penn State
254) New York Giants
Devon Matthews, DB, Indiana
255) San Francisco 49ers
Jake Moody, K, Michigan
256) Green Bay Packers
Robert Beal, EDGE, Georgia
257) New Orleans Saints
Travis Dye, RB, USC
258) Chicago Bears
Travis Vokolek, TE, Nebraska
259) Houston Texans
Cameron Mitchell, CB, Northwestern
The NFL has figured out a way to be an unrelenting league when it comes to grabbing the attention of fans. While the season doesn’t start until September,
Plenty of NFL teams have gone out of their way to find arguments for why they haven't p