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Four Round Superflex Rookie Mock Draft

2023 Superflex Rookie Mock Draft

2023 Superflex Rookie Mock Draft

One of the main reasons we all play dynasty is for the off-season. Dynasty startup drafts are happening right now, and you are probably doing a mock draft somewhere right now. We will be doing mocks all offseason; join our discord if you are interested in participating.

The most exciting part of the whole offseason is your rookie drafts. These decisions will have a heavy impact on your dynasty rosters, and you will want to make the right picks.  I’ve seen a lot of 2 round mocks, but we wanted to dig a little deeper.

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I brought some friends from the industry on to do a full four rounds. This is a 12-team Superflex format, and we had a 7-man rotation for picks. Let us know who is too high, too low, and who we should have drafted.


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The Draft Order

Bruce Matson @MetricScout

Senior Dynasty Writer for dynasty league football. Current Intercontinental Champion of Dynasty.

Evan Harris @EkhSports

Evan Harris is one-half of the fantasy football podcast “For Fantasy Football’s Sake” or “For FF’s Sake” for short, as well as a Youth Pastor. He pulls on his past experiences as a sports editor, radio broadcaster, and high school football coach to share his fantasy football takes on social media and podcasts. In summary, Evan is an enthusiastic sports fan who is dedicated to helping others excel in fantasy football, all while deeply rooted in his Christian faith.

Coach Bruce @CoachBruce122

Coach Bruce is a content creator over at He also does a complete breakdown of all 32 teams as part of #Project32 that takes a deep dive into analytics, scheme, coaching, and complete positional breakdowns.The best part is all 32 teams are assigned a charity to provide support and raise money for charities chosen by each franchise.

Michael Sicoli @Michael_Sicoli

Hey! I’m a writer with the IDPGuys, one of fantasy football’s leading sites on defensive players. I run the IDPGuys newsletter, highlighting defensive headlines every Wednesday morning. My Twitter is @Michael__Sicoli.

Maniac Monty @ManiacMonty15

Monty is a brand new content creator for “Fantasy in Frames.” He will be focusing on producing content focused on dynasty leagues and injury news in written articles and branching off into the YouTube space as well.

Dave Heilman @DynastyDorks

Senior Dynasty Analyst for You can find my work here and a podcast series I host twice a week on SGPNFantasy. Top 10 on ECR that one time this year was pretty cool.

Doug Harrelson @DougHarrelson

Doug Harrelson is a writer for Dynasty Football Factory. Despite being newer to the industry than the rest of our drafters, has a massive passion for the scouting and drafting process in the dynasty.

2023 Superflex Mock Draft


1.01: RB – Bijan Robinson, Texas

I got Bijan Robinson as the 1.01 in all formats. He’s a premium running back prospect that we get once every five years. There are very few times where a running back trumps the QB in value in Superflex, and this is one of them. – Bruce Matson

1.02: QB – Bryce Young, Alabama

C.J. Stroud is an excellent choice, but for me, Young stands out as the better pick. While his size may be a concern, his mental toughness, and high football IQ, coupled with his exceptional arm talent, make him the stronger choice. At this time, I believe Young has a slight edge over Stroud. In this scenario, the 1.02 pick presents a difficulty for any SF Dynasty team. At this time, I believe Young has a slight edge over Stroud. – Evan Harris

1.03: QB – C.J. Stroud, Ohio State

CJ Stroud has the size, arm strength, and pocket awareness that will translate well to the NFL. He has excellent leadership skills, a high football IQ, and can attack a defense at all three levels. – Coach Bruce

1.04: WR – Jaxon Smith-Njigba, Ohio State

It feels like the draft begins now, doesn’t it? Smith-Njigba may not have played in 2022, but it does not take away from him as a prospect. His production as an underclassmen was unprecedented, especially while being surrounded by first-round talents in Garrett Wilson and Chris Olave. He should hear his name called early on Day 1 with a strong testing performance. – Michael Sicoli

1.05: RB – Jahmry Gibbs, Alabama

Jahmyr Gibbs is a 5’11 200, pound RB who, from many analysts is receiving NFL comps to the likes of Alvin Kamara. Gibbs transferred from Georgia Tech to Alabama and showed that his skills could transfer into the SEC with 850 rushing yards, 7TDs, 42 receptions, and 378 yards through the air through 11 games this season. He led the NCAA in forced missed tackles on receptions with 18. With being only 21 years old at the time of the draft and the 4.46 40 speed, he is going to make some teams really happy. The scariest part about his game is it is unknown of his ability to be a true bell cow in the NFL, especially when running between the tackles with a lot of NFL teams moving into an RBBC; it gets worrisome on how he will be utilized. – Maniac Monty


At the very worst, though, I believe you can expect a Kareem Hunt time of role from 2020 and 2021, where he mainly comes in as that secondary RB and spells a more powerful runner. Gibbs’ landing spot will be the most important thing to his upside potential early on.

1.06: WR – Quentin Johnston, TCU

Johnston is a big WR with a big frame at 6’4″, 210 lbs, with a large catch radius. His ability to get off of the line and stack WRs in creating big plays separates him from most of this class.The faster his 40, the higher he gets drafted. The unofficial numbers are between 4.40-4.53, being reported by scouts. He is currently ranging from 1-3 on both dynasty and scouting sites. – Dave Heilman

1.07: QB – Will Levis, Kentucky

There are some exceptions for exceptional talents like Bijan Robinson and Jaxson Smith-Njigba, but QBs are king in SuperFlex leagues. While you could happily take Richardson here, at this stage, I am leaning toward Levis. He has everything in the physical tool bag needed to be a successful QB in both the league and in fantasy. The big arm, the size, the mobility. There are some concerns from NFL GMs that he has difficulty seeing the whole field, and that can lead to turnovers, but the upside here is huge if he can correct it. – Doug Harrelson

2023 Superflex Rookie Mock Draft

2023 Superflex Rookie Mock Draft

1.08: QB – Anthony Richardson, Florida

I’m taking advantage of the Superflex value. There’s a lot of value at RB and WR, and feel that could fall to my next pick. That’s not going to be the case at quarterback. As of right now, Richardson is getting first-round draft capital in every mock draft, getting drafted anywhere from the 9-23 range. There’s a good chance he gets enough draft capital to get a value boost. Then you add the Konami Code to his profile, and you have a valuable asset that you can be worth with. – Bruce Matson

1.09: WR – Jordan Addison, USC

Looking at the list of available options at 1.09 felt like Christmas, but to me, one gift looked more promising than the rest. Jordan Addison is a skilled route runner who possesses sure hands and a knack for making big plays. The 2021 Biletnikoff winner’s stats may have regressed a bit in 2022, but Addison showed the ability to pick up a new playbook and perform with a new team while still showcasing the skills that made him a household name. – Evan Harris

1.10: RB, Zach Evans – Ole Miss

Evans has NFL traits with his size, above-average contact balance, and enough speed to be dangerous at the next level. He’s a fluid runner with loose hips that can run with elusiveness and through contact. – Coach Bruce.

1.11: RB, Kendre Miller – TCU

The National Championship is much closer if Miller plays. There, I said it. He has a rare blend of speed and burst for a stocky build and would pair very nicely in most NFL backfields. Think he has a 3-down upside but would best start as a Packers-esque complement. – Michael Sicoli

1.12: WR – Jalin Hyatt, Tennessee

Jaylin Hyatt is the definition of speed, running a 4.29 40. Hyatt has simply played himself into the conversation of a top WR prospect this year, and who knows, if he has a good combine/Pro Day, he could continue to climb the board with the unknowns of JSN. Hyatt came into his Junior season with a total of 41 receptions for 502 yards and 4 TDs in his Freshman and Sophomore seasons. He absolutely demolished those numbers this season with 67 receptions for 1267 yards and 15 TDs. He is a solid run blocker for his smaller size and played most of his snaps in the slot, becoming a very reliable target this season with some of the surest hands in college football with only one drop to his name in 2022. His ability to either beat DBs on a deep route or take the short slants to the house with his catch-and-run ability makes him one of my favorite WR prospects. (#2 WR for my own rankings currently). – Maniac Monty


2.01: RB – Sean Tucker, Syracuse

Sean Tucker has a complete skillset that is very appealing for fantasy football. If he comes in over 215 lbs while maintaining his speed, I think his stock will be much higher come draft day. He is a fast accelerator and a great runner averaging 5.5 yards a carry in the past two seasons. Tucker is extremely productive and has shown the ability to be the center of an offense with a 31.5% dominator rating.Dave Heilman

2.02: WR – Kayshon Boutte, LSU

Boutte could go up or down the rankings depending on several factors, including the combine, landing spot, and draft capital, but as of right now, I am happy to take him here. The early breakout age and early declaration (albeit with controversy ) are positives from the analytics side. Still, I want to see if the numbers at the combine and how the NFL values him really nail down his ranking. – Doug Harrelson

2.03: WR – Josh Downs, North Carolina

There’s a chance he lands in the first round of the draft. If he lands in the right situation, he could be a steal at this portion of rookie drafts. He also has been productive throughout his career at North Carolina, which is a solid package of highlights. – Bruce Matson

2.04: RB – Zach Charbonnet, UCLA

If Zach Charbonnet is going in this range come the draft season, I will find myself with a lot of the UCLA Bruins. At 6’1″ and 220 pounds, Charbonnet has the build to handle a true workhorse role and has proven since his freshman year back at Michigan that he is a more than capable pass blocker. With his blend of size, power, and balance, do not be shocked if Charbonnet enters the RB2 conversation closer to April.Evan Harris

2.05: TE – Michael Mayer, Notre Dame

Michael Mayer can line up anywhere on the field and win inside or outside our the hashes. He has a nice toolbox of releases paired with soft hands and the ability to create route-side space. With a first-round projection, I expect him to make an immediate impact as a rookie in the NFL. Michael Mayer can line up anywhere on the field and win inside or outside our outside hashes. – Coach Bruce

2.06: WR – Zay Flowers, Boston College

He may need to bulk up, but I love a 94th percentile dominator score. After carrying Boston College, I expect Flowers to get Day 2 capital closer to around two than 3, and that’s all the opportunity he needs. – Michael Sicoli

2.07: WR – Rashee Rice, SMU

Rice is a stud underneath receiver who excels after the catch averaging 14.0 yards per catch this past season at SMU. After putting up three solid seasons, he took the next step and had a breakout season with just under 100 catches, 1,344 yards, and ten touchdowns. Unlikely to make a big impact to start his career, but with the right situation could turn out to be a great slot receiver. – Maniac Monty

2023 Superflex Rookie Mock Draft

2023 Superflex Rookie Mock Draft

2.08: RB –Tank Bigsby, Auburn

This is a lot later than I have seen him go in other drafts—a shifty runner with a great combination of vision, speed, and power. Breaks a lot of tackles and has forced an impressive 95 missed tackles in the past two seasons. I really like Tank and think he will be a popular back for those picking near the back of the 1st round once we get draft capital.– Dave Heilman

2.09: RB – Devon Achane, Texas A&M

Still early in my film process, but I absolutely love Achane’s tape that I have seen up to this point. Has great vision and always seems to find the ideal running land. Despite his size, he runs strong and has a fantastic ability to change speeds. Some issues that did arise were a couple of concentration issues with some drops and missed assignments in pass protection. Since Achane will likely get his first run as a 3rd down back, he will need to correct both of those things to secure playing time at the next level. – Doug Harrelson

2.10: RB – Israel Abanikanda, RB Pitt

I’m loving the value here. I think Izzy is a running back with a lot of upsides who can be a feature back at the next level. With this class being stacked at RB, talents like him tend to fall a little bit in rookie drafts. I look at this as getting a first-round rookie draft running back in most years in the late second round. He earned it with over 1,400 yards and 14 touchdowns last season. – Bruce Matson

2.11: QB – Hendon Hooker, Tennessee

Did someone say ‘Super Flex value’? Stating the obvious, yes, Hendon Hooker is 24 years old, but he was also the Heisman front-runner prior to the game this year against South Carolina, in which he suffered a knee injury. There will be comments about the system Hooker ran in Tennessee. Still, he was a consensus 4-star prospect coming out of college. He had a decent season as a sophomore at Virginia Tech in 2019, where he helped lead the Hokies to seven wins, finishing the year with a Passer Efficiency Rating of 165.8. The reigning SEC Offensive Player of the Year offers a bit of ‘Konami Code’ upside as well, after racking up 2,091 yards and 25 touchdowns rushing in his collegiate career. At 6’4″ and 204lbs, Hooker has NFL size and could be a steal in the 2023 Draft – Evan Harris

2.12: WR – Marvin Mims, Oklahoma

Mims is a real threat after the catch and displays an ability to make people miss in open space. Great at the catch point and above average ball-tracking skills. Natural slot receiver that will also impact special teams as a return specialist. – Coach Bruce


3.01: RB – Chase Brown, Illinois

Draft capital will matter, but Brown is a strong guy capable of doing it all. He carried Illinois’ inept offense, flashed as a receiver this past year, and has 3-down upside, albeit at 5’9.” He will have to test well to get the investment, but he’s a well-rounded player who’s done nothing but produce when opposing defenses know he’s getting the ball. – Michael Sicoli

3.02: WR – Parker Washington, Penn State

This Big Ten WR is a fantastic route runner and always seems to find the open hole in the defense. He has such sure hands and shows great ability to make tough catches in traffic across the middle of the field. Another catch-and-run guy who excels in the open field. Likely a guy who could be considered as a return man as well, if your league gives any weight to that.– Maniac Monty

3.03: WR – Cedric Tillman, Tennessee

In the third round, I was running to the podium to make this pick. Tillman has fallen out of favor due to an injury that ended his season prematurely; Tillman, I think, will rise through the pre-draft process. There is a range for him, and not everyone loves him, but I’ve seen a lot of people have him in the 2nd round as I do. – Dave Heilman

3.04: RB – Kenny McIntosh, Georgia

The depth of this running back class is really starting to flex its muscles at this point. To get a back with three-down potential, this late feels like a huge steal. When you see McIntosh’s frame, you would not anticipate his ability to catch the ball out of the backfield as well as he does. He also has the benefit of recent Georgia running backs having a timeshare in college and will make it to the league with fewer miles on those tires. McIntosh does have some things to work on; despite his size, he gets stood up more than I would like due to a high pad level at the point of contact and sometimes tries to bounce a play when he just needs to put his head down and gain a couple of yards. – Doug Harrelson

3.05: RB – Mohamed Ibrahim, Minnesota

I’m loving the value here. I think Izzy is a running back with a lot of upsides who can be a feature back at the next level. With this class being stacked at RB, talents like him tend to fall a little bit in rookie drafts. I look at this as getting a first-round rookie draft running back in most years in the late second round. He earned it with over 1,400 yards and 14 touchdowns last season. – Bruce Matson

3.06: RB – Tyjae Spears, Tulane

Some may argue that it is too early to discuss Tyjae Spears, but I anticipate that his stock will increase following the Senior Bowl. The electric running back from Tulane had an impressive bowl game performance against USC and finished his college career with an average of 6.8 yards per carry. I am curious to see what his true measurements are, as he is currently listed at 5’10” and 190 lbs. Even if he does not have the typical size of an NFL workhorse, he should be able to succeed as a change-of-pace back with a weekly upside. – Evan Harris

3.07: WR – Xavier Hutchinson, Iowa State

A 3-year starter at Iowa State that has the length, size, and speed to be a threat at the next level. Can beat press coverage and has enough speed to beat you over the top and after the catch. – Coach Bruce

3.08: RB – Eric Gray, Oklahoma

He’s older, and it took some time, but Gray had a great 2022 season. While the offense was never likely to build around Gray, he still put up great numbers in a tough conference. Better yet, he had the fourth-best RYOE of any RB prospect in this class, which shapes up as a good dart throw this late in drafts.Michael Sicoli

2023 Superflex Rookie Mock Draft

3.09: WR – Ronnie Bell, Michigan

An older guy who played five seasons in college thanks to an injury-riddled senior year. Watching him play this season, I was impressed by his catch radius and his ability after the catch. His acceleration after making a cut is one of the best in the class and allows him to get separation on his route running. He’s gonna need help to find the correct situation for him to succeed, but there is a path to success here, and that’s what I look at in the 3rd. – Maniac Monty

3.10: TE – Dalton Kincaid, Utah

Kincaid has a late 1-early 2 NFL Draft projection and would have been the top tight end in the 2022 class, in my opinion. He has rare receiving traits, and at 6’4″ 240 has the traits you are looking for in today’s NFL. Go watch Kincaid’s highlights against USC, where he played through an ankle injury for 16 and 234! Everyone knew the ball was coming to him. They could not stop him. I can see him ending up as a mid 2nd round pick after the NFL Draft. – Dave Heilman

3.11: WR – Rakim Jarrett, Maryland

At this stage of the draft, I know I am looking more for traits than I am for elite talent. Jarrett possesses the ability to find openings against zone coverage and run the ball after the catch. Those two things could help him see the field a lot earlier than most of the guys in this tier. From day one, he will be useful in screens in the short passing game to get him the ball quickly and let him work. At the back end of the 3rd round, I am happy to take a flyer on that kind of skill set.Doug Harrelson

3.12: WR – Nathaniel Dell, Houston

Tactical route runner with good short-area quickness. I’m looking at him as one of my wide receiver dart throws. He posed back-to-back 1,300-yard seasons. He projects as a speedy slot receiver. – Bruce Matson


4.01: WR – Puka Nacua, BYU

Puka Nacua is one of my favorite sleepers in the 2023 NFL Draft. A consensus four-star recruit coming out of high school, Nacua possesses a blend of speed, versatility, and size that could make offensive coaches fall in love. Nacua has been described as a player with “natural separation ability,” and that shows on tape. In a senior season that saw him score half of his ten total touchdowns in the ground game, Nacua battled injuries, which are likely the reason the perception of his draft value is low right now. With the Senior Bowl and NFL Combine looming, look for Nacua to rise up the WR ranks. – Evan Harris

4.02: QB – Jaren Hall, BYU

QB is king in SF formats, so I think Jaren Hall is worth the gamble in RD4. He can make every NFL throw and excels when off-platform and on the move. Shows above-average velocity while also showing the ability to play with touch when needed. Hall had a near 5:1 TD/INT ratio at BYU (55:11) and has some wiggle to his game with over 800 yards rushing and 9 TDs on the ground. – Coach Bruce

4.03: TE – Darnell Washington, Georgia

Kind of surprised he’s still here. Washington is a true freak in size and athleticism, and while he is far from a featured focus of a packed Georgia team, he has every tool to be a difference-maker in the NFL. The Athletic’s Dane Brugler projected him as a first-round pick in his recent mock draft, and his size at 6’8″ and college YPR is going to be attractive for many NFL teams. – Michael Sicoli

4.04: WR – A.T. Perry, Wake Forrest

Perry has the breakout you look for when drafting, where he dominated his junior and senior. His QB rating when targeted his senior year was 108.6, which was the 3rd highest of his career, and shows his dominance to make contested catches and normal catches as well. His route running needs improvement because he can’t rely on being a big-bodied guy making contested catches all the time.- Maniac Monty

4.05: RB – DeWayne McBride, UAB

McBride has great size at 5’11” and 215 lbs and shows great play strength. Shows great patience behind the line and bursts through the line. You never see the first defender take him down, and at times defenders are just bouncing off of him. McBride led the nation in rushing; he absolutely dominated this year with 1,713 yards and 19 rushing touchdowns. The lower level of competition and the lack of passing work will hold him back. – Dave Heilman

4.06: RB – Deuce Vaughn, Kansas State

This early in the scouting process, expect the last few rounds to be quite volatile with the changes leading up to and following the draft. Let’s start with the negatives; Vaughn is a smaller back that will likely never get a full workload or goalline work in the NFL. That being said, he possesses excellent elusiveness and explosiveness. He looks just like a WR when he splits out in the slot and has excellent hands. Despite his small frame, he does play with a bit of physicality and a bit of a “little man syndrome.” He may have some issues with breaking tackles and pass protection at the next level due to his overall size, but it won’t be from the effort. With more teams adopting the two-back “pony” personnel grouping, he may have more playing time than previous backs with his skill set. His ability to be lined up all over will do nothing but help in that regard. – Doug Harrelson

2023 Superflex Rookie Mock Draft

2023 Superflex Rookie Mock Draft

4.07: RB – Roschon Johnson, Texas

I honestly thought he was already drafted and had to double-check to make sure he wasn’t. He’s too good of a talent to let slip this far without knowing the draft capital and situation. There are rumors that NFL teams love his game. He’s been overshadowed by Bijan. Or, since everyone is watching Bijan, maybe he’s getting extra shine from the scouts. But you have a good size-adjusted athlete who was once one of the best quarterbacks in the country at the high school level, meaning he’s cerebral at knowing the roles for multiple positions. Bruce Matson

4.08: RB – Andrei Iosivas, Princeton

Andrei Iosivas is going to be a fun name to watch through the draft process. The 6’3″, 200lb former track star has reportedly been timed in the 4.2s when running the 40-yard dash. Iosivas entered his senior season ranked 15th in college football on Bruce Feldman’s annual “Freaks List,” ranking the most athletic players in college football. The Ivy League standout could be a high riser this offseason. – Evan Harris

4.09: TE – Tucker Kroft, South Dakota St.

The next Dallas Goedert? Both Tucker and Goedert played at perennial FCS powerhouse South Dakota State. Can give you what you need in the run game but has the size and athleticism to translate as an above-average pass-catcher in the passing game as well. I see him moving up boards as we get closer to the NFL Draft. – Coach Bruce

4.10: WR – Dontayvion Wicks, Virginia

Expecting him to make a few splashes this draft season. Big play threat who’s still so young, Wicks provides something all NFL teams need. He was so dominant as a sophomore in 2021, and people shouldn’t forget that. Great flyer this late in drafts.– Michael Sicoli

4.11: QB – Max Duggan, TCU

This pick is simple. It’s Superflex; gotta take a chance on a QB. Duggan was announced as the backup for TCU this season after having an injury-riddled career. He has shown he can be a quick decision-maker and excels with the run-pass option. Obviously, his rushing ability is well known and can provide the NFL a chance to move to the more often used RPO play calling that you see top QBs using now. Maniac Monty

4.12: WR – Jonathan Mingo, Ole Miss

Speed kills in the NFL and the NFL is in love with it. We constantly see players drafted high because of the NFL’s infatuation with it. Getting a player like Tyreek Hill can completely transform our offense. Unfortunately, not every fast WR turns out to be a good one. Mingo’s size and speed will be showcased at the combine. He could be one of the players that we see rise after workouts.  – Dave Heilman