Whatever strategy Mustache Cash Stash used to build this team, it should be thrown out, because it didn't work. Picking 11th, they struggled to piece together a competitive team and as a result, are projected to finish 12th in The League 2016 League with a record of 2-11-0 (1,631 points). They obviously understand how important the running back position is in fantasy football. They used three of their first five picks on RBs LeSean McCoy (second round), Thomas Rawls (third round), and Jeremy Langford (fifth round). They ended up with the bottom group of WRs in the league, as they added Allen Robinson, Jordan Matthews and Corey Coleman for their rotation.
Mustache Cash Stash should use Week 5 to finally build that mini trainyard. Really just about anything other than checking fantasy football will do. They have five players and the most projected fantasy points on bye that week. Looking at the entire season, they have one of the toughest schedules. Along with the third-most demanding overall schedule, both the first four games and last four games of the season are about league-average difficulty for Mustache Cash Stash.
A Dominating Duo
TE and QB are both projected to be really solid units for Mustache Cash Stash.
Picking starting RBs should be an effortless exercise most weeks for Mustache Cash Stash, as there's a healthy projected point difference between their third-ranked (Jeremy Langford) and fourth-ranked (James White) RBs.
With an average of just 4.1 years of NFL experience, Mustache Cash Stash has assembled the youngest team in the league.
Cleveland Browns Fan?
Mustache Cash Stash reached twice to draft a Cleveland Browns player.
Team of Winners
Mustache Cash Stash is rocking a team of fantasy MVPs. Last season, three of their players were among the top-20 players that were on the most first-place fantasy teams (Allen Robinson, Thomas Rawls, and Gary Barnidge).
A Low Floor, but a High Ceiling?
Mustache Cash Stash nabbed a sleeper in Roberto Aguayo with pick No. 179.
Which Do You Want First, the Good News or the Bad?
- Allen Robinson, WR
- Round 1, Pick 11
Despite being an above-average player at his position, the selection of Allen Robinson had less value than any other pick of the round.
He's a Touchy, Feely Kind of Guy
- LeSean McCoy, RB
- Round 2, Pick 14
With 297 touches, LeSean McCoy is projected to rank sixth in the NFL in that category. How touching, Mustache Cash Stash.
Move Over Marshawn
- Thomas Rawls, RB
- Round 3, Pick 35
Rawls produced a ridiculous 5.6 YPC last season, and among all RBs, only Devonta Freeman and DeAngelo Williams appeared more often on first-place fantasy rosters.
Effective, Efficient, and Elite
- Russell Wilson, QB
- Round 4, Pick 38
Wilson joined Brady and Rodgers as the only QBs to throw for more than 25 touchdowns and have fewer than 10 interceptions last season.
It Was a Learning Experience
- J. Langford, RB
- Round 5, Pick 59
Hey, remember that time Mustache Cash Stash took Jeremy Langford WAY too early and the entire draft room erupted in laughter? Langford was the weakest value pick of the round.
Mustache Cash Stash has four positions that may need to be addressed at some point, including RB and K, which look like the biggest areas of need.
- Theo Riddick
- Rank 159, ADP 124
- Dion Lewis
- Rank 164, ADP 93
- Shayne Graham
- Rank 212, ADP 95
- Josh Brown
- Rank 219, ADP 136
Bye Week Points LostPoints
Each bar represents the total projected season points for each player that's on bye that week. This chart shows any potential bye week issues.
Pick Number Minus ADPPick Number
Bars above zero indicate a pick was selected later than a player's ADP. Bars below zero show players that were taken earlier than their ADP.
Avg Points by Position vs LeagueTeam League
The average projected points for all the players at each position versus the average projected points for all players at that position in the league.
Schedule by Opponent PointsWeek
Week-by-week schedule with each opponent's projected season points. This chart shows any difficult or easy stretches in the schedule.
How We Grade
Draft grades are based strictly on teams' draft performances. This is calculated by counting the number of fantasy points teams are projected to score over the course of the season using their optimal line-ups. The grades do not take schedule into account. Because of bye weeks and other variables it is possible to earn a high grade yet be projected to finish in the middle of the pack. The opposite is also true. Bottom line: Fantasy Football is like the real game. You can draft the greatest talent in the world but you still need to manage your team every week to get the most out of that talent. As a wise man once said, "On any given Sunday..."