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2024 Top 100 Fantasy Baseball Prospects

March 23, 2024 | by RotoRob | Comments Comments Off on 2024 Top 100 Fantasy Baseball Prospects
Jackson Holliday is now the top prospect in the game for the Baltimore Orioles.
Jackson Holliday is ready to rock for the O’s. (Bryan Green)

Our Top 100 Fantasy Baseball Prospects list is back for a milestone 20th season, and — as always — this list represents our take on how these prospects rank prior to Opening Day. So while you’re wondering whether the Dodgers will be the best team in baseball this year (currently +165 at FanDuel to post the best regular season record), let’s talk about prospects, shall we?

This season, we’ve only got 45 returnees, down 13.5 per cent from 2023. This was a surprise to an extent, but the new rules that incentivize teams to promote prospects will likely keep this number lower going forward.

As a direct result, there were 32 graduates this year, up six from the season before. The number of those dropping off the list was unchanged at 22. Newcomers, meanwhile, rose by over 14.5 per cent to 55.

Graduating From Last Year’s Top 100 List

Last year’s rankings in parentheses.

Gunnar Henderson, SS/3B, Baltimore Orioles (1); Corbin Carroll, OF, Arizona Diamondbacks (2); Jordan Walker, OF, St. Louis Cardinals (3); Elly De La Cruz, 3B/SS, Cincinnati Reds (5); Anthony Volpe, SS, New York Yankees (6); Grayson Rodriguez, P, Baltimore Orioles (7); Eury Perez, P, Miami Marlins (8); Francisco Alvarez, C, New York Mets (11); Josh Jung, 3B, Texas Rangers (15); Ezequiel Tovar, SS, Colorado Rockies (19); Taj Bradley, P, Tampa Bay Rays (21); Triston Casas, 1B, Boston Red Sox (25); Brett Baty, 3B, New York Mets (30); Miguel Vargas, 2B/3B/OF, Los Angeles Dodgers (31); Royce Lewis, SS, Minnesota Twins (32); Gabriel Moreno, C, Arizona Diamondbacks (41); Henry Davis, OF, Pittsburgh Pirates (43); Bo Naylor, C, Cleveland Guardians (44); Endy Rodriguez, C/1B, Pittsburgh Pirates (47); Bobby Miller, P, Los Angeles Dodgers (48); Oswald Peraza, SS, New York Yankees (49); Gavin Williams, P, Cleveland Guardians (55); Esteury Ruiz, OF, Oakland Athletics (56); Sal Frelick, OF, Milwaukee Brewers (62); Luis Matos, OF, San Francisco Giants (67); Joey Wiemer, OF, Milwaukee Brewers (72); Hunter Brown, P, Houston Astros (77); Oscar Colas, OF, Chicago White Sox (85); Brandon Pfaadt, P, Arizona Diamondbacks (89); Tanner Bibee, P, Cleveland Guardians (91); Logan O’Hoppe, C, Los Angeles Angels (95); Matt McLain, SS/2B, Cincinnati Reds (96); and Liover Peguero, SS, Pittsburgh Pirates (99).

Dropping Off the List This Season

Last year’s rankings in parentheses.

Noelvi Marte, SS/3B, Seattle Mariners/Cincinnati Reds (14); Daniel Espino, P, Cleveland Guardians (20); Robert Hassell III, OF, Washington Nationals (29); Brennen Davis, OF, Chicago Cubs (37); George Valera, OF, Cleveland Guardians (39); Tyler Soderstrom, C/1B, Oakland Athletics (40); Cade Cavalli, P, Washington Nationals (50); Jack Leiter, P, Texas Rangers (60); DL Hall, P, Baltimore Orioles (63); Gavin Stone, P, Los Angeles Dodgers (64); Alex Ramirez, OF, New York Mets (71); Nick Gonzales, 2B/SS, Pittsburgh Pirates (76); Gavin Cross, OF, Kansas City Royals (80); Miguel Bleis, OF, Boston Red Sox (81); Jonathan Aranda, 1B/2B, Tampa Bay Rays (86); Cristian Hernandez, SS/2B, Chicago Cubs (88); Quinn Priester, P, Pittsburgh Pirates (90); Jacob Berry, 1B/3B, Miami Marlins (92); Blaze Jordan, 1B/3B, Boston Red Sox (94); Dustin Harris, 1B/OF/3B, Texas Rangers (98); and Deyvison De Los Santos, 3B/1B, Arizona Diamondbacks/Cleveland Guardians (100).

Okay, here we go. Without further ado, we present our…

2024 Top 100 Fantasy Baseball Prospects

Last year’s rankings are in parentheses.

1. Jackson Holliday, SS, Baltimore Orioles (18): Now the consensus top prospect in the game, Holliday has justified the faith the O’s showed when they took him first overall in 2022. Last year, he tore through four levels of the minors to reach Triple-A in his first full season as a pro. Holliday gained some invaluable experience, flashed emerging gap power and proved highly productive. He toiled mainly at shortstop, but saw plenty of action at second and even a game at third, which should maximize his opportunity to break camp with a job this spring. For what it’s worth, Holliday himself is pleased with his performance, but the Orioles opted to send him to the minors.

2. Jackson Chourio, OF, Milwaukee Brewers (4): The way he’s hitting and producing early on this spring, it looks pretty clear that Chourio is ready to be a big leaguer. Last year, spent mostly at Double-A, he racked up the hits, but overall wasn’t quite as impressive as he’d been in 2022 when he made a mockery of Class-A. Still, you’ll be hard pressed to find a combination of raw power and speed that Chourio posseses. This is a future Fantasy stud who will debut on Opening Day.

3. Dylan Crews, OF, Washington Nationals (NR): Former LSU star Crews is our highest ranked newcomer after being taken second overall in last year’s draft. After signing, he moved quickly, proving far too good for the rookie or Class-A levels, so the Nats bumped him up to Double-A. Crews racked up the hits while flashing his power potential as he ascended to the top of a very strong Washington prospect corps. He’s not expected to make the team for Opening Day, but the wait will not be long.

4. James Wood, OF, Washington Nationals (10): Wow, two National flyhawks in the top four… that’s an impressive start to a future studly outfield. Wood wasted no time this spring flashing his talent and generating excitement about what he can do. This immense dude’s counting cat numbers from last year were extremely impressive (80 runs and 91 RBI in 129 games) and we love his ability to draw walks. Can Wood actually make this team out of camp? Many Nat observers think he has a real shot, but the reality it his MLB debut will almost certainly have to wait even if he deserves to break camp with a job.

5. Wyatt Langford, OF, Texas Rangers (NR): Langford is another top prospect who came into camp with a chance to win a big league job, and he certainly did it. Small wonder he’s a player we like a tiny bit better than most. Taken fourth overall last year, Langford played at four levels despite not getting signed until mid-July. His power is off the charts, and he looks like he can be a very productive and high average hitter and a real asset in OBP leagues. This kid is a hitting machine thanks to his mechanics, approach and batting eye.

6. Paul Skenes, SP, Pittsburgh Pirates (NR): Another 2023 draft pick (first overall) who has soared onto our list this year, Skenes debuts as the best pitching prospect in the game. The former LSU star made five late-season starts at Rookie ball, Class-A and Double-A, and while he didn’t dominate (5.40 ERA), he did prove tough to hit and racked up plenty of Ks while doing a solid job of limiting baserunners. Skenes will start the season in the minors, and likely won’t be recalled until the second half — unless the Pirates are contending. But don’t feel sorry for him as he gets to pork this fine piece of ass.

7. Marcelo Mayer, SS, Boston Red Sox (12): There are those that have somewhat soured on Mayer, but in his defense, he hasn’t spent a lot of time healthy over the last two years. However, when he has experienced stretches of good health, he’s been stellar. Mayer wasn’t as effective on the basepaths last year, but still projects to be a decent source of steals in time. A shoulder woe (which he tried to play through) ended his 2023 early, so we expect he’ll start out at Double-A again, but if he can come close to duplicating the start he had at High-A last year, he’ll be in line for another promotion. When evaluating Mayer, we’d suggest you more or less dismiss last year’s showing.

8. Colton Cowser, OF, Baltimore Orioles (35): Cowser came out blazing this spring, showing his power and patience, and even though he was facing an uphill battle to win a job because the O’s want him to play everyday, he looks like a sure thing to make the team. It makes sense; given how well he hit at Triple-A last year he doesn’t have much left to prove.

9. Ricky Tiedemann, SP, Toronto Blue Jays (36): Tiedemann dealt with a hammy issue early this spring, and while it sounded minor enough that it shouldn’t derail his chances, it lingered. Toronto’s 2021 third round pick has seen his stock rise this year, but admittedly, we’re a hell of a lot more bullish on him than most even if injuries limited him to 15 starts last season (and zero wins), Forget about Tiedemann’s record and check out his strikeout rate; once he builds his stamina back up, he’s going to soar on most prospect lists and be carving out a role in the Jays’ rotation, but note that the team will monitor his workload this season.

10. Jackson Merrill, SS/OF, San Diego Padres (93): No 2023 returnee soared up the list this year more than Merrill, and while he was under a ton of scrutiny this spring, all he did was hit and forced his way ontp the Opening Day roster. He doesn’t have a ton of experience above High-A, but the fact he proved he can play the outfield helped expedite his arrival in the bigs (although he has much more value long-term at his natural position). Merrill intrigues us with his power, patience and speed even if he wasn’t nearly as dominant last year. Given the Padres’ need for OF help, we really hope they’re not putting too much pressure on the kid; he has massive upside, but rushing the 20-year-old may be a mistake.

11. Junior Caminero, 3B/2B, Tampa Bay Rays (NR): Tampa Bay’s top prospect, Caminero experienced a massive breakout last season, piling up the runs while accumulating an OPS of 975 split between High-A and Double-A. What impressed us most is that after experiencing a higher than usual K rate at High-A, he made much better contact at Double-A, enough so that the Rays felt he deserved a look in the bigs. Really the only down part of Caminero’s season was his regression on the basepaths. If you can land him for $1 in auction formats, it’s worth stashing him until he’s ready for a full-time gig. It won’t be long.

12. Max Clark, OF, Detroit Tigers (NR): Another newcomer that’s soared onto the list this year is Clark, Detroit’s top prospect. The third overall pick in 2023 racked up the total bases at Rookie ball, but struggled to accumulate counting cats at the same rate after moving up to Class-A. Still, Clark got his feet wet at a pro, even if it wasn’t a high level debut for him. That’s fine; let others overlook him while you pounce on this kid and wait patiently while his elite hitting tool develops.

13. Ethan Salas, C, San Diego Padres (NR): We’re always a bit leery of catcher prospects, but a 17-year-old that’s already reached Double-A and is lacing hits in big league Spring Training has got to command your attention. Many think Salas is the Padres’ top prospect, but we’re still not completely sold just given the defensive skills he needs to master behind the plate. Still, it’s hard not to be impressed by the counting cats he racked up in his first pro season while improving his K rate as he moved up the ladder. Hell, Salas even has some speed for a catcher, so it’s easy to envision him shooting into the top 10 before this season is done.

14. Jordan Lawlar, SS, Arizona Diamondbacks (13): Taken sixth overall in 2021 out of a Texas high school, Lawlar has been on the prospect radar for a while now. This rising star stayed healthy last year, putting up impressive counting cats while flashing developing power (although none of that was on display during his brief time in the majors). This year we’ll get a good idea of whether Lawlar can live up the hype. He’s been sent down to Triple-A for now, but is likely to spend upwards of two-thirds of the season in Arizona.

15. Evan Carter, OF, Texas Rangers (46): Wow, did Carter ever put on a show in the postseason. He was a little dinged up earlier this spring, but it was clearly nothing serious to worry about. Last year, Carter was able to stay healthy and while his power wasn’t as impressive, we absolutely love the strides he took from an OBP perspective. He racked up some major numbers in the counting cats during his time in the majors, one of the main reasons he flew up the prospect list this year. Carter will provide a nice boost in steals for you this season.

16. Coby Mayo, 3B, Baltimore Orioles (74): The O’s are suddenly stacked and after soaring up our list this year, Mayo is right there at the heart of their youth movement. He’s got tremendous bat speed and has really improved his defensive work at the hot corner. Last year, Mayo stayed healthy and showed superb extra-base power with a sweet BA. We’re not expecting him to contribute much in the way of steals, but he’s a phenomenal dynasty option who could be the next Austin Riley if things break right. Unfortunately, Mayo will start the season in the minors.

17. Brooks Lee, SS, Minnesota Twins (52): Another infielder who made a nice jump up the rankings this year is Lee, Minnesota’s top prospect. He saw plenty of action in his first full season last year, and while he didn’t hit quite as well, he made progress with his power and showed decent speed. Switch-hitter Lee spent this offseason focused on improving from the right side after managing an OPS of just 715 against lefties compared to 875 against righties. He’s been very impressive this spring, only further cementing his status as an up and coming prospect.

18. Andrew Painter, SP, Philadelphia Phillies (22): How much do we like Painter? Enough to bump into the top 20 this year despite the fact he missed all of 2023 rehabbing a torn UCL, finally succumbing to TJS in July (so he won’t pitch this year either). That also speaks to just how good Painter looked in 2022, his first full season as a pro. Maybe we’re overrating him a bit here, but we firmly believe in his elite stuff.

19. Colt Keith, 3B/2B, Detroit Tigers (NR): In recent years, the Tigers have developed several solid pitching prospects, and now, in Clark and Keith, they’ve got a pair of building blocks for the offense. Keith has shown tremendous ability to make adjustments throughout his career and has generally improved each season, last year hitting better than ever while racking up a ton of total bases. After back-to-back seasons as a Detroit organizational All-Star, Keith is likely ready for his first taste of the bigs, and given that the Tigers just gave him a six-year deal, it’s clear he he’ll break camp with a job.

20. Walker Jenkins, OF, Minnesota Twins (NR): The Twins have two-thirds of their future outfield spoken for in Jenkins and Emmanuel Rodriguez (see below). Jenkins was taken fifth overall last year, so he has a ways to go still, but his pro debut was off the charts, so he could move quickly. The fact he hit even better after getting promoted to Class-A is evidence of this. Hell, Jenkins was player of the week in the FSL almost immediately after arriving in Fort Myers, but was slowed this spring by a minor quad injury which cost him a chance to play in the Spring Breakout games.

21. Adael Amador, SS, Colorado Rockies (53): A switch-hitting middle infielder with future batting champ potential and sweet speed that will play half his games at Coors? Um, yes please. This young Dominican was signed because of his arm and fielding ability, but he’s continually improved at the plate, racking up some major counting cat numbers last year despite missing a good chunk of time with an injury. Amador’s speed is already a weapon, but the developing power really intrigues us, so small wonder he was named the top MLB prospect in the Northwest League last year. The $1.9 million the Rox invested in to sign him in 2019 will soon pay off in spades.

22. Pete Crow-Armstrong, OF, Chicago Cubs (17): PCA dipped slightly on the list this year after the Cubs opted to bring back Cody Bellinger. After he was returned to Triple-A, it’s clear that Crow-Armstrong has to prove he’s ready offensively given his less than inspiring look with the Cubs last year, although he did get some great experience at the higher levels last year, so he’s super close.

23. Termarr Johnson, 2B, Pittsburgh Pirates (24): Of all prospects that are primarily second basemen, none rank above Johnson, who has been flashing some impressive pop and simply raking this spring. He took a big step forward in his first full season last year, improving his hitting, power and especially on-base skills. The strikeouts remain a concern, but there’s a reason he ranked among the Pirate organizational All-Stars.

24. Brady House, 3B/SS, Washington Nationals (NR): House is back on the prospect map in a huge way after a great recovery last season. He was able to stay healthier while again flashing elite on-base skills. Keep in mind that it was a big surprise when House slid to the Nats at No. 11 in the 2021 draft, so there are justifiable expectations of stardom here. At the very least, he’s going to be a very solid major leaguer in time.

25. Druw Jones, OF, Arizona Diamondbacks (9): It’s been a bit of rough go for the second overall pick in 2022, hence the drop in this year’s rankings. Jones didn’t hit very well in his first pro season while struggling to make contact. In fairness, injuries played a role here, but he definitely has something to prove. It’s rare that you can find a buy-low candidate that is still the 25th best prospect in the game, but Jones currently fits that bill.

26. Tink Hence, SP, St. Louis Cardinals (65): Hence moved up the ranks nicely last year, but his struggles at Double-A suggest we shouldn’t expect him to be MLB ready until 2025. He did a superb job of limiting baserunners at High-A, but the losses piled up after he was promoted. Hence has some serious strikeout potential, so you’ll want to keep tabs on how quickly he adjusts to Double-A this season.

27. Cole Young, SS/2B, Seattle Mariners (NR): Young wasted no time making a very positive impression in Spring Training, continuing his career trend of hitting at all levels. Last year was the 2022 21st overall pick’s first full season as a pro, and he proved he can handle both levels of Class-A, gaining some very valuable experience. Young struck out a bit more often after his promotion, but is a very good contact hitter, so this is not a concern. He also has good speed, but needs to improve his success rate on the basepaths. Seattle’s top prospect, Young is likely to shift to the keystone corner given that’s where he played during Spring Training.

28. Mick Abel, SP, Philadelphia Phillies (51): Abel is the Phillies’ top pitching prospect who is actually healthy. He’s looked impressive this spring as he tries to prove he can make it to the Show. But after struggling to earn wins while posting a less than stellar ERA last year, Abel has some work to do. A good start: get his command back to where it was in 2022. If that happens, expect Able to make it to the bigs by June.

29. Jasson Dominguez, OF, New York Yankees (34): Dominguez will miss the first half of the season in the wake of TJS, but that should give him plenty of time to watch his favourite cartoon character, Shrek. Dominguez has gotten progressively better each year, although last season it was all about the steals. Consider him a top 100 dynasty player and an intriguing stash option in redraft leagues.

30. Masyn Winn, SS, St. Louis Cardinals (33): We’re a bit more bullish on Winn than most, but after he performed so well at Triple-A and forced his way to the bigs, we felt he deserved a spot in the top 30. Many of his doubles turned into homers as he became stronger, and that bodes well for him having a more complete game. Winn projects to be the team’s Opening Day starter.

31. Luisangel Acuna, SS/2B/OF, New York Mets (68): Acuna doesn’t offer much pop, but he can hit, draw walks and rack up the steals. Acquired from Texas in the Max Scherzer deal, Acuna’s counting cats took a tumble after the deal, but he’s got enough experience in the minors now that he’s not far from making his MLB debut. Acuna has slowly but surely hit his way up the prospect ranks, so if he can get off to a nice start in the minors this year, he should earn a promotion before season’s end.

32. Cade Horton, SP, Chicago Cubs (NR): The Cubs’ first round pick from 2022 seemed like a bit of a reach at No. 7 overall, but he certainly looked pretty damned good in his first pro season last year. Horton posted a stellar ERA with a sterling WHIP of 1.00 while reaching Double-A, silencing many of his doubters. We’ll know a lot more about his ceiling after this year, but it’s not inconceivable that he forces his way to the bigs before season’s end.

33. Kyle Manzardo, 1B, Cleveland Guardians (45): We’ve always liked Manzardo more than most, and he again took a nice jump up the rankings this year. Traded to Cleveland from Tampa Bay at the trade deadline last season, he dealt with a shoulder injury, but finished strong with six homers over his last 11 games. No, Manzardo wasn’t as dominant as he was in 2022, but he piled up a ton of runs and remained very productive. Cleveland has no need to rush him, so letting him build on what he did down the stretch is probably the best approach here, but after a very impressive showing this spring, he seems very close to his first shot.

34. Heston Kjerstad, OF, Baltimore Orioles (NR): Yup, another top Oriole prospect. Kjerstad was taken second overall in 2020, can pick it in the outfield with the best of them, and proved last year that he has the bat to go along with his glove. Between Double-A and Triple-A, he racked up the hits in a productive campaign, while flashing a bit of speed. Kjerstad even got his feet wet with 30 at-bats in the bigs. Some like him a smidge more than us, but he doesn’t own any one outstanding tool. Having said that, Kjerstad’s only below average tool is his running, so he does look like one of those players that will offer solid, across-the-board production in the bigs. Unfortunately, there is a ton of competition for spots in B-More now, and a poor spring has relegated him to the minors to begin the season.

35. Emmanuel Rodriguez, OF, Minnesota Twins (78): Signed out of the Dominican Republic in 2019, Rodriguez has made steady progress, soaring up our list this season. He didn’t hit as well at High-A last year, but was quite productive and showed potential as a speed merchant. Last spring, Rodriguez didn’t play enough to leave a huge impression, but he was excellent with the chance he got. He’s having a tougher go this spring, but is likely ready to advance to the higher levels of the minors this season.

36. Kyle Harrison, SP, San Francisco Giants (28): Harrison tackled a very important spring with gusto, seizing his chance to grab a rotation slot to begin the campaign, and it looks like he’ll break camp as the No. 3 man in the Giant rotation. Last year he had some struggles adjusting to Triple-A, serving up more homers than we’d like to see. Still, once Harrison reached the bigs, he enjoyed better results and whiffed over a batter per frame. The bottom line here is he has serious potential, but likely needs a bit more experience before we start to see that manifest itself in the majors on an ongoing basis. Be patient.

37. Roman Anthony, OF, Boston Red Sox (NR): One of Boston’s top prospects, Anthony is not far away from patrolling the outfield at Fenway after a massive breakout season that saw him get through three levels and reach Double-A. He racked up the total bases and trended more into a neutral hitter after showing extreme groundball tendencies in his first pro season. A second-round compensation pick in 2022 (79th overall), Anthony was among the biggest risers of all prospects last year.

38. Ronny Mauricio, SS/2B, New York Mets (NR): Mauricio hit decently in his first taste of the bigs last year after a breakout showing at Triple-A in which he flashed intriguing extra-base power and improved patience. Unfortunately, he’ll miss most if not all of this season in the wake of ACL surgery, but he is absolutely worth the wait in dynasty formats.

39. Carson Williams, SS, Tampa Bay Rays (NR): This 20-year-old has earned plenty of raves during his first Spring Training in the wake of a breakout season which saw him reach Triple-A. Williams remained healthy, and while his steals dipped, his slash line took a nice leap forward. Other experts are even more bullish about this kid, but he’s played all of 10 games above High-A, so we’re reining in our excitement a smidge. Williams will begin the season at Double-A, but could easily be in the bigs by season’s end.

40. Harry Ford, C, Seattle Mariners (70): Ford has a hell of an arm, capable of throwing out would-be basestealers from his knees. And although his offense has regressed as he’s moved up the ladder, his power is developing and he remains a superb on-base machine. We’ll know a lot more about Ford as a prospect after he takes on Double-A this year, but we’re exciting about what he’s shown so far. If his hitting improves, a trip to the Show this season is not inconceivable.

41. Curtis Mead, 2B/3B, Tampa Bay Rays (26): Mead seemed to be facing an uphill battle for a job this spring after a season after he regressed and dealt with injury, but it looks like he’s done it (with help from others being hurt). The Aussie wasn’t very productive in his first taste of the bigs, and would likely be best served with another half-season or so at Triple-A, but for now, he’ll have a small role in the majors. However, as a second-half sleeper for your Fantasy team? That’s a real possibility.

42. Drew Gilbert, OF, New York Mets (NR): The big prize the Mets got in the Justin Verlander trade, Gilbert was reassigned to minor league camp fairly early in Spring Training, but he’s coming off a season of progression in which he reached Double-A. Gilbert racked up the hits in his first full season, but his work on the basepaths left something to be desired. He’ll begin the season either back at Double-A or get moved to Triple-A.

43. Ceddanne Rafaela, OF/SS, Boston Red Sox (61): Rafaela has put together an impressive spring, showing great plate discipline in particular. Last year, his counting cats dipped a bit, and his power was down a smidge, but he really turned it on after a promotion to Triple-A, earning his first taste of the bigs, where he struggled to produce. If Boston thinks Rafaela can do enough with the bat, the CF job will be his this season.

44. Chase DeLauter, OF, Cleveland Guardians (87): DeLauter seemed to have a legitimate chance to make the Guardians out of Spring Training, but despite his superb showing, the team will make him wait. Injuries prohibited him from making his pro debut until last year, but wow, was it ever worth the wait as he piled up the runs and RBI, flashed developing power, good contact and serious BA skills. Considering DeLauter has only played six games above Class-A, starting him out in the bigs did seem very aggressive, but this kid is highly advanced and probably could have handled it. He’ll be back soon.

45. Colson Montgomery, SS, Chicago White Sox (59): Montgomery was a Spring Training invite last year, but didn’t see much action as he suffered an oblique injury early in camp and it wound up costing him most of the season. When he was active, however, he continued to show dramatic improvements at the plate, especially with his on-base skills, which are beyond elite. Others have Montgomery way up the rankings, but he still doesn’t have a ton of experience beyond Class-A, so we’re being a bit more conservative about how high we’re ranking him. Having said that, if he stays healthy this year, look out… he could make his MLB debut.

46. Marco Luciano, SS, San Francisco Giants (16): Long-time prospect Luciano did not have a great season (hence his drop in the rankings), but he stayed a bit healthier and made his MLB debut. His hitting regressed in the minors, yet he didn’t seem overwhelmed during his brief time in the bigs. Luciano does have intriguing power, but will need to make better contact to live up to his billing (at the time of his promotion to the Giants, MLB pegged him as the 15th best prospect). He has a lot to prove this season, but time remains on his side, and it looks like he’s going to get a shot in the bigs out of camp.

47. Gabriel Gonzalez, OF, Minnesota Twins (NR): This winter, Gonzalez was part of the package Minny got in the Jorge Polanco trade. At the time of the deal, Gonzalez was ranked as the third best prospect in the Seattle system after a huge showing at Class-A before struggling at High-A. All told, he showed developing base stealing prowess to go along with solid power, fine BA skills and excellent on-base ability. The Twins suddenly have a very strong group of outfield prospects, so there’s no reason to rush Gonzalez.

48. Jackson Jobe, SP, Detroit Tigers (58): One of the more exciting pitching prospects in the game, Jobe dealt with a back woe last season, and was late to get into Spring Training games this year. He’s probably going to begin the season at Double-A but made great progress in the minors last year while active, shaving over a run from his 2022 ERA and proving tougher to hit. The third overall pick from 2021 is likely a couple months of good health and continued progress away from reaching the bigs.

49. Spencer Jones, OF, New York Yankees (NR): Jones’ game and raw power potential is elite, but his hit tool needs improvement (although you wouldn’t know it given how well he’s batted this spring). Some are much more bullish on Jones than us, but we can see him soaring up this list next year assuming he’s more productive at Double-A this season. The Yankees are clearly very excited about this prospect; all he needs now are more reps and some refinement in his batting approach.

50. Matt Shaw, SS/2B, Chicago Cubs (NR): Shaw’s bat has been impressive this spring, and there’s nothing wrong with his glove, either. Taken 13th overall last year, he managed to reach Double-A in his pro debut thanks to good contact skills, tremendous speed and an elite on-base percentage. Shaw also has very strong raw power, but his hit tool needs work as does his fielding (it’s questionable that he’ll stick at shortstop, so he could wind up at second or third base).

51. Connor Norby, 2B, Baltimore Orioles (NR): Yup, another Baltimore up and comer. Norby is one of the top keystone corner prospects in the game and at this stage, has nothing left to prove in the minors, but is likely ticketed for Triple-A given the depth the O’s have. Some of his homers turned into doubles last year, and he wasn’t as prolific on the bases, but again managed to raise his BA. In time, Norby should offer above average game power, but needs to continue to refine his hit tool as it still projects to be below average, although last year’s showing was a nice step in the right direction.

52. Jonatan Clase, OF, Seattle Mariners (NR): Clase regressed in some regards last year, but his power breakout at Double-A has landed him in our rankings. He racked up the total bases and continued to run rampant on the basepaths, showing potential as a major speed merchant with some pop. Clase has the tools — and speed to burn — to man centre field. Expect him to begin the season at Triple-A and get recalled if injury in Seattle creates an opening.

53. Jacob Misiorowski, SP, Milwaukee Brewers (NR): Milwaukee has built one of the best systems in the game, even if we’re not quite as bullish about Misiorowski as some. The stuff is definitely there, but can he command it? Misiorowski showed enough progress last year to work his way onto our list, staying somewhat healthy and racking up a ton of Ks. But the fact that his control kept getting worse as he moved up the ladder is a big concern. Still, Misiorowski could make his MLB debut later this year.

54. Max Meyer, SP, Miami Marlins (75): The third overall pick in 2020, Meyer is finally healthy again after undergoing TJS shortly after making his MLB debut late in the 2022 season. And it’s that clean bill of health that prompted us to bump him up the list this year. Meyer’s ERA in a tiny sample size in the bigs should be ignored; he has the stuff to be a top of the rotation arm and needs to be monitored very closely this season as he shakes off the rust. With the Marlin rotation dealing with several injuries, there’s a chance he bags a job out of camp, but realistically, he’s better off going to the minors to log some innings for now. spot Be patient here.

55. Everson Pereira, OF, New York Yankees (NR): Pereira is a great prospect, but was going to be hard-pressed to find PT given the depth chart ahead of him on the Yankees, so it wasn’t surprising that he got sent down to Triple-A. He enjoyed a great bounce back last year, hitting .300 between Double-A and Triple-A before his power and productivity went AWOL in his first taste of the bigs. Pereira’s plate discipline went downhill as he rose through the ranks last year, so that’s an area we’d like to see improvements in before he gets another crack in the majors.

56. Dalton Rushing, C, Los Angeles Dodgers (NR): Rushing makes his Top 100 debut as the new top Dodgers prospect, and while he had a rough go this spring, we’re super bullish about his long-term outlook. He got some solid experience at High-A last year, and while he failed to dominate offensively as he did in 2022, he still piled up the runs and RBI while showing developing power and elite on-base skills. Whenever he arrives in the bigs (probably not until 2025), Rushing should be capable of double-digit homers and plenty of walks.

57. Jett Williams, SS, New York Mets (NR): Yet another newcomer to the list this year, Williams has the look of a leadoff hitter. He took a massive step forward in his first full season, getting a ton of experience and forcing his way up to Double-A. Williams racked up the total bases and looked quite productive while enjoying tremendous success as a basestealer. We love his on-base skills, although we’d like see fewer fly balls (especially infield flies) and more balls on the ground to take advantage of his wheels.

58. Cam Collier, 3B, Cincinnati Reds (73): Collier is just 19, yet already has a full-season of Class-A experience under his belt. He put up a decent amount of runs and plenty of RBI while flashing some speed, but obviously has plenty of seasoning to go before he’s ready for the Show. If Collier can raised his line drive rate this season, we should see significant gains in his slugging percentage.

59. Rhett Lowder, SP, Cincinnati Reds (NR): After a tremendous showing at Wake Forest, Lowder was taken seventh overall in last year’s draft, but has yet to make his pro debut. That’s not much of a concern given that he’s an advanced arm who will likely rise through the Reds’ system quickly thanks to a slider that has a chance to be elite and potentially above average offerings in his fastball and changeup. As a result, don’t be shocked if the Reds get pretty aggressive with Lowder’s assignment this spring.

60. Jace Jung, 2B, Detroit Tigers (NR): An All-American at Texas Tech, Jung was taken 12th overall in 2022 and took a huge step forward in his first full season last year, ultimately reaching Double-A. He has modest speed for a middle infielder, but tremendous power, a decent hit tool and very strong on-base skills. The biggest concern we have about Jung is whether he can stick as an infielder or not.

61. Orelvis Martinez, SS/3B, Toronto Blue Jays (NR): Martinez was unable to secure a bench job out of Spring Training, but in the long run, he’ll be better served by getting regular at-bats at Triple-A. After a down season in 2022, he bounced back last year, re-establishing himself as a prospect as he got action at Triple-A for the first time and piled up more runs and RBI than ever. Martinez’s extra-base sock intrigues us, and he’s a solid on-base dude, but has very little speed for a middle infielder. Toronto’s top hitting prospect has proven he’s a better than average hitter at Double-A; once he does the same at Triple-A, he’ll be ready for a shot in the bigs.

62. Sebastian Walcott, SS, Texas Rangers (NR): Walcott has a sweet swing capable of generating extra-base pop. He’s got decent on-base skills and has the look of an across-the-board contributor, and the fact that he’s already reached High-A at the age of 17 is very encouraging. Texas has another fine prospect on the way here, one that could be flipped for help at the deadline this season.

63. Owen Caissie, OF, Chicago Cubs (NR): Caissie enjoyed a great recovery last year, showing a penchant for coming through in the clutch. He stayed healthy and enjoyed strong across-the-board production, but struggled on the basepaths. The Canadian native put up an impressive 55 extra-base hits in 120 games at Double-A, and that’s got our attention.

64. Nolan Schanuel, 1B, Los Angeles Angels (NR): It took Schanuel about five weeks to go from being the 11th overall pick in last year’s draft to being a major leaguer. An extremely advanced batting eye (how about a .505 OBP in the minors?) was his ticket to rapid advancement. Schanuel continued to hit well and be an elite on-base dude in the bigs, and you get the sense he could roll out of bed and rake even with his odd batting approach. There’s upside here, but not much pop for a first baseman, so think James Loney with a higher BA and much better OBP. Schanuel is dealing with a back injury right now, but it is not expected to affect his ability to be in the lineup when the season begins.

65. Andy Pages, OF, Los Angeles Dodgers (66): Pages is definitely a flyhawk you want to add in dynasty formats. He missed most of 2023, but was tremendously productive when active and showed more advanced on-base skills than we’ve ever seen from him. Pages consistently gets plunked a lot, so he’s more of an injury risk, but his combination of power and patience makes him a worthwhile investment. An impressive spring has put him on the radar for a possible promotion to the bigs this year.

66. Hurston Waldrep, SP, Atlanta Braves (NR): The Braves’ pitching machine keeps churning them out, with Waldrep being the crown jewel of a farm system that’s loaded with young hurlers. He failed to earn a win in his pro debut last year, but that’s not a surprise given that he was on a limited inning count. Of greater significance was Waldrep’s sterling ERA and sweet K rate. We’re actually more bullish on this kid than most, but it’s hard not get excited about his nasty splitter. He’ll probably start at Double-A or even Triple-A, so don’t be shocked if Waldrep moves up the ladder quickly.

67. Robby Snelling, SP, San Diego Padres (NR): One of the Padres’ top pitching prospects, Snelling was a compensation pick (39th overall) in 2022 who looked fantastic in his pro debut last year. He tore through three levels of the San Diego farm system, racking up the wins at Class-A, averaging well over a K per frame at High-A and then going undefeated in four Double-A starts. Snelling has serious upside and will likely be back at Double-A to start the season.

68. AJ Smith-Shawver, SP, Atlanta Braves (NR): Thanks to the Braves’ seemingly endless supply of pitching prospects, they don’t have to worry about losing free agents like Max Fried, who looks like he’s going to be leaving after this season. The fact that Smith-Shawver took a massive step forward last year, going from High-A to the majors, really truncated his development curve. In 15 total starts in the minors, he recorded a superb ERA and proved unhittable while racking up tons of Ks. And then ASS held his own in five MLB starts (and one relief outing), averaging nearly a punchout per frame. Not too shabby for a seventh round pick, huh? He’ll begin the season at Triple-A, but is likely to again see big league action at some point this year.

69. Carlos Jorge, 2B, Cincinnati Reds (NR): Jorge is a name that dynasty owners need to know and one that should be tucked away for redraft purposes. His offensive game regressed in his debut of full-season ball, but his emerging extra-base sock suggests he can be very productive in time. Jorge made much better contact at Class-A, but the Ks were a massive issue after his promotion to High-A, so that’s something to keep an eye on. More encouraging is the fact he’s trending more into a groundball hitter as he rises through the system; that will stead him well given his speed. Cincy is packed with middle infield prospects, but Jorge has a chance to be one of the best.

70. Dylan Lesko, SP, San Diego Padres (NR): Finally fully healthy after TJS, Lesko benefited from a regular offseason and is really ready to move up the ranks armed with a new slider to pair with his devastating changeup and nice fastball. Last year, he returned to make his pro debut, but the losses piled up as he posted an unsightly ERA while knocking the rust off. Lesko simply allowed too many baserunners, but command is always the last thing to bounce back after elbow surgery. Many experts have this kid in the top 50 already; we opted to be a bit more conservative as he works his way back, but wouldn’t be shocked in the least if he’s a top 25 prospect this time next year. Expect Lesko to begin the year at High-A, with the potential to move up as his command returns.

71. Brock Porter, SP, Texas Rangers (NR): Porter was one hell of a good high school pitcher and enjoyed a surprisingly good pro debut at Class-A, which is a fairly advanced assignment for a kid his age. Limited to a inning count per start, he failed to win any games, but his K rate was off the charts at over 12.3/9 and he was untouchable (.160 BAA). Wildness was a major factor for Porter, but did improve over the last few weeks. Still, he’ll need to show better command as he moves up the ladder or he’ll get punished.

72. Diego Cartaya, C, Los Angeles Dodgers (27): Cartaya fell precipitously on our list this year after a rough season that was hopefully little more than a learning experience. His extra-base pop regressed dramatically and really not much worked for him in his first taste of Double-A. We still like Cartaya as a dynasty option, but man, he really needs to show more this year to stay in the top 100. Unfortunately, he’s been slowed this spring by a back woe.

73. Yanquiel Fernandez, OF, Colorado Rockies (NR): Cuban outfielder Fernandez has generally regressed offensively as he’s moved up the ladder, so will likely need another few months at Double-A to begin this season. Last year, his counting cat numbers weren’t as impressive, nor was his BA, but the good news is some of his doubles became homers. For now, Fernandez will have to prove he can be successful at the higher levels and wait his turn.

74. Jeferson Quero, C, Milwaukee Brewers (NR): Quero surged onto the prospect map because only two Double-A catchers had a higher BA and just four topped him in OPS last year. He missed some time with an injury and didn’t steal as many bags, but his power emergence was huge. There’s a pretty good chance Quero makes his MLB debut by midseason.

75. Michael Busch, 3B/1B, Chicago Cubs (69): Busch has been a prospect for some time, but now that he’s finally been freed from the Dodgers, he’s going to get a legitimate chance to play in the bigs. He has experience all over the diamond, but will see time at first base for the Cubs. Busch has gotten better offensively each season, earning his first look in the bigs last year after piling up a ton of runs, RBI and walks in Triple-A. Let’s hope he’s a bit more selective after putting up a high swing percentage in his debut.

76. Justin Crawford, OF, Philadelphia Phillies (NR): Those who favour prospects with good bloodlines must be salivating over Carl Crawford‘s son Justin. Philly’s 2022 first round pick took a massive step forward in his first full season as a pro, flashing elite speed, a tremendous hit tool, great on-base skills and developing pop. Crawford absolutely raked at Class-A and then averaged more than run per game at High-A, where he’s expected to return to begin this season. He’s a superb athlete with off the chart speed, and that combination is super exciting, especially if you remember what his dad was like in his prime.

77. Tyler Black, 2B, Milwaukee Brewers (NR): Before being farmed out, Black got plenty of reps this spring after an impressive stint at Triple-A last year. He’s improved at the plate each season, last year staying healthy enough to put up some eye popping counting cat numbers (especially in runs) while showing much more power than ever. We love the fact that Black made better contact at Triple-A, and his speed is elite. This Toronto kid is short, stocky and uber talented, and last season was one of just four minor leaguers aged 22 or younger who had an ISO over .200, a K rate under 21 per cent, a walk rate higher than 11 per cent and stole over 10 bases.

78. Edwin Arroyo, SS/2B, Cincinnati Reds (57): Arroyo regressed offensively last year, and this spring suffered a shoulder injury that will cost him all of this season, so it’s been a tough go of late. He really needed a more productive campaign to stay within the top 100 (so chances are this is his swan song), but the good news is he trended back towards being a neutral hitter after being more of a ground ball hitter in 2022; that will be necessary for him to reach his power potential.

79. Kevin Parada, C, New York Mets (79): Parada hasn’t seen much action this spring, but he finally delivered some production recently. His offense took a step back in his first full season, but he showed enough that he managed to work his way through three levels to reach Double-A. Parada enjoyed some decent counting cat numbers, but his overall totals were a tad disappointing. He’s on pace to reach the Mets next year, but will need to show more at the plate to maintain his spot in the top 100.

80. Drew Thorpe, SP, Chicago White Sox (NR): Thorpe’s head might be spinning considering he’s been traded twice this offseason, most recently as part of a nice collection of talent the Pale Hose got in the Dylan Cease deal. Thorpe had a hell of pro debut last year, proving very tough to hit through High-A and Double-A while recording good groundball rates. He was among the top prospects in the Padre system, where he’s resided since the December Juan Soto trade that sent him there from the Yankees.

81. Kevin Alcantara, OF, Chicago Cubs (54): Alcantara’s offensive game slipped a bit last year, but he got back on track with a fine showing in the AFL. He actually improved his strikeout rate, at least until he reached Double-A, where he’ll start this year. Alcantara’s development as a basestealer intrigues us, but he’ll need to bounce back in terms of OBP to fully flesh that skill out. Many experts are much more bullish on this kid than we are and while there’s no doubt he has the tools to succeed, we need to see him master Double-A before jumping back on his ship.

82. Zac Veen, OF, Colorado Rockies (23): Another outfielder that’s dropped in our rankings this year is Veen, part of an impressive collection of young flyhawks in the Colorado system. He’s regressed offensively in consecutive seasons, and last year his counting cats were held in check by injury/ineffectiveness. The tools and pedigree are there; it’s time for Veen to stay healthy and start living up the hype.

83. Nick Yorke, 2B, Boston Red Sox (97): Yorke bounced back after a horrific 2022 season, re-establishing himself as a key component of Boston’s future. He stayed healthy, recovered his extra-base pop and patience and showed nice improvement in his basestealing work. Yorke may not be a dynasty darling anymore, but he definitely is back on the radar. He’ll begin this season in the minors and will get a chance to play some outfield, which may help expedite his arrival in the Show.

84. Brayan Rocchio, SS/3B, Cleveland Guardians (38): Venezuelan infielder Rocchio’s best tool is his speed, but he has below average power. He enjoyed a productive campaign at Triple-A, but did not hit very well in his first taste of the bigs. Rocchio struggled early on this spring, but has turned it around recently and remains in the running for the starting SS gig.

85. Brock Wilken, 3B, Milwaukee Brewers (NR): Wilken is all about the power, and he sure opened some eyes with his performance early on in Spring Training. He had an impressive pro debut, beginning at Rookie ball before reaching Double-A. As mentioned, pop is his calling card, but he also showed good instincts on the basepaths, has a strong hit tool and possesses near-elite arm strength. Expect Wilken to start out again at Double-A.

86. Austin Wells, C, New York Yankees (84): Wells regressed offensively last year, but has really opened up some eyes this spring. The good news was he didn’t hit much worse last year after making his MLB debut, but we’d like to see that BA back around .260 or so before feeling confident that he can be an asset in the bigs. University of Arizona product Wells was the 2019 Cape Cod League Outstanding Pro Prospect, so the pedigree is there. Could he ultimately be a Kyle Schwarber type that can’t stick at catcher, but will be a difference maker with his power and patience?

87. Noble Meyer, SP, Miami Marlins (NR): The Marlins have a great collection of young rotation pieces, and this Meyer (not to be confused with Max, Miami’s other Meyer) is near the top of that list. Taken 10th overall last year, he made five short starts in his pro debut, going winless given the innings restriction, but racking up a ton of Ks despite a middling ERA. We can’t wait to see what Meyer does in his first full season, as he has the potential to make a big move up the rankings.

88. Lazaro Montes, OF, Seattle Mariners (NR): Montes has had an impressive spring, stringing together hits and making the most of his limited reps. He saw more action last year, reaching Class-A while showing elite on-base skills and maintaining his power. Montes is just outside the group of absolute top outfield prospects, but he can easily join them if he puts up another season like he had in 2023, this time at a higher level.

89. Ben Brown, SP, Chicago Cubs (NR): Brown has been tremendous this spring, a good sign after some struggles last year when his record was mediocre and he was more susceptible to the long ball while his K rate dipped a tad. He’s close, but will need to reduce the number of baserunners he allows before he’ll be ready to succeed in the bigs. Brown is going to need a bit of time at Triple-A, but his K potential makes extremely intriguing. If he can produce more consistent results, he’ll force his way to the bigs.

90. Samuel Basallo, C/1B, Baltimore Orioles (NR): Many experts are way higher on Basallo than we are, but he’s dealing with an elbow woe this spring and was recently reassigned to minor league camp. He enjoyed a breakout in his full-season debut last year, going from Class-A to Double-A while piling up major counting cat totals and enjoying a power spike. Basallo even flashed some speed, but needs work on his success rate on the basepaths. Other teams reportedly were sniffing around and asking about him, but the O’s have no plans to deal him unless they get an offer they can’t refuse.

91. Elijah Green, OF, Washington Nationals (42): The Nats are loaded with outfield prospects, but Green has slipped on the depth chart after struggling with injury and ineffectiveness in his first full season as a pro. He didn’t do too much early on this spring, but continues to show he’s capable of drawing a walk, which was a major strength of his in his pro debut. Last year, Green’s counting cat numbers were limited and he certainly didn’t show the power we expected while whiffing way too often. We’re hoping he’s fully healthy and can prove that last season was an outlier.

92. Carson Whisenhunt, SP, San Francisco Giants (NR): Whisenhunt didn’t see any game action this spring before he was reassigned, but he’s armed with a changeup that he’s already proved can get out big league hitters. Last season was his first full campaign, and he impressively went from Class-A to Double-A while recording a fine ERA at all levels (especially at High-A). Whisenhunt showed superb strikeout potential at Class-A, went undefeated in six High-A starts and then winless through another half dozen outings at Double-A even with a solid 3.20 ERA.

93. Jordan Beck, OF, Colorado Rockies (NR): Beck’s performance this spring is giving the Rox plenty to think about when deciding who should get PT later this season. Even as his hitting regressed somewhat last year, he tore through another two levels and reached Double-A while racking up a goodly amount of total bases and exhibiting quickly developing power. Beck also showed off his wheels, compiling a 25-homer/20-steal season between High-A and Double-A. He probably needs a bit more seasoning, but not as much as you’d think for a kid that has just 50 games experience above Class-A. Beck will begin the campaign at Triple-A, but will likely be heard from before long.

94. Enrique Bradfield, OF, Baltimore Orioles (NR): Is Baltimore’s list of top prospects endless? Taken 17th overall last year, Bradfield was dominant in his pro debut, averaging over a steal per game. All told, he earned experience at three levels, and while he showed next to no power, his speed is off the charts, helping him score nearly a run per game. Better yet, Bradfield showed tremendous plate discipline, so don’t be shocked if he moves quickly.

95. Kyle Teel, C, Boston Red Sox (NR): Teel has a big left-handed swing with plenty of loft. The 14th overall pick last year put up some sweet run and (especially) RBI numbers in his pro debut while racking up the total bases and showing potential as a catcher that can do it all. His mostly flyball ways will play into the power as the BoSox have major hopes that he, Mayer and Anthony will be the team’s new core down the road. Judging how well Teel hit at Double-A (albeit, in a limited sample size), that future is not that far away.

96. Connor Phillips, SP, Cincinnati Reds (NR): Phillips has shown some improvements over the last year, suffering fewer losses in more games, even if his inning count dipped a bit. The ERA rose a tad, but it was against tougher competition as he moved up the ladder, and the long balls were a bit of an issue. But then you look at Phillips’ K/9 of 13.2 and start to salivate. He made his MLB debut last year, and allowed too many baserunners over his five starts, so will begin this season at Triple-A and work to address that, but you can bet he’s pretty much the next man up when the Reds need another starter. And yes, Phillips is quite capable of really helped Cincy this year.

97. Tommy Troy, 2B/SS, Arizona Diamondbacks (NR): Former Stanford star Troy was taken 12th overall in last year’s draft and had a fine pro debut, putting up plenty of total bases, flashing gap power, showing superb basestealing skills and groundball tendencies to take advantage of his speed. He’s likely ready for Double-A, or will be very shortly, so will soon be on the radar in redraft leagues.

98. Brayden Taylor, 3B, Tampa Bay Rays (NR): Tampa Bay’s first round pick (19th overall) last year, Taylor recently made his spring debut. In his first taste of pro ball last year, he got a bit of experience at Rookie ball and Class-A, flashing a very enticing power-speed combo and the potential to be a highly productive player.

99. Ty Madden, SP, Detroit Tigers (NR): A compensation pick in 2021, Madden didn’t progress as quickly as he had in 2022, spending all of last season at Double-A. But he’s now had plenty of pro experience and is a candidate to really blow up this season. Madden’s ERA rose a bit last year and he walked a lot more batters, but compensated for that somewhat by trending away from being an extreme flyball hurler to get closer to neutral. Assuming he can sharpen his control, he could soon be ready to make his MLB debut.

100. Owen White, SP, Texas Rangers (83): After a rough go last year, White is literally clinging to his spot in the top 100. There’s potential here, but he’ll absolutely need a bounce back effort after putting up a poor record in 2023. White did stay healthy last year, but he served up way too many gopher balls and saw his control falter badly, and that’s a deadly combo. His MLB debut didn’t exactly go well, either. White will need to figure out how to employ his rather large arsenal of pitches most effectively this season, or he’ll likely fall off the map and probably no longer be viewed as a potential rotation piece.

RotoRob Tune of the Day

Pink Floyd has always been famous for its philosophical lyrics, and this was evident on “Money,” the lead single from its eighth album, The Dark Side of the Moon (1973). This was the band’s first hit in the U.S., reaching No. 10 in Cash Box magazine.

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2023 Top 100 Fantasy Baseball Prospects

March 13, 2023 | by RotoRob | Comments Comments Off on 2023 Top 100 Fantasy Baseball Prospects
How good is Carroll? Well, consider that just 15 prospects had at least 20 homers, a .300 BA and a 200+ ISO last year, and he’s one of them. Toss his speed and elite on-base skills into the mix, and we’re looking at a future superstar.
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Gabriel Moreno 2022 Season Review

November 5, 2022 | by RotoRob | Comments Comments Off on Gabriel Moreno 2022 Season Review
Moreno hit so well that there was speculation that Jansen would be the odd man out when he got healthy. However, Jansen resumed his duties when he came off the IL, so Moreno was farmed back to Buffalo in July.
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Cole Irvin 2022 Season Recap

September 26, 2022 | by RotoRob | Comments Comments Off on Cole Irvin 2022 Season Recap
The 28-year-old southpaw has built on that performance in 2022, posting a career best 1.15 WHIP thanks to further improved control.
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The Decline of David Fletcher

May 16, 2022 | by RotoRob | Comments Comments Off on The Decline of David Fletcher
Fletcher enjoyed a solid rookie effort in 2018, putting up some decent counting cats in a half season, so perhaps 2019 should never have crept up on us as a surprise, but it did.
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