Baltimore Ravens Depth Chart 2019 Ravens Depth Chart

0-0, 0 AFC North

at MIA

5:00 pm GMT, 9/8

$50 Free Play on Monkey Knife Fight
Claim Free $50 Play

We are entering the second year for Lamar Jackson, as he looks to get a full year under his belt in the NFL. Baltimore was a playoff team last year, but we don’t quite view them as an elite team in the AFC. The Ravens will look to continue a steady ground attack, and play good defense. This has been their style for the last few decades and isn’t changing anytime soon. After struggling to find wide receivers, Baltimore turned to the draft for Marquise Brown and Miles Boykin. The defense is going to look a little different without C.J. Mosley, Eric Weddle, and Terrell Suggs.

It was also very clear Joe Flacco was on his way out the door, and Baltimore traded him to Denver. In a tough AFC North, Baltimore is going to have a tough time breaking through. There are question marks around Jackson’s ability to throw the ball consistently, and the defense will have to replace some big names. There have been a lot of changes within this division, and everyone is in a similar boat trying to establish themselves as the king of the AFC North.

Offense Depth Chart

Quarterback QB
Aaron Bailey A. Bailey (4)
68
#85 QB
Running Back RB
Gus Edwards G. Edwards (2)
66
#164 RB
71
#123 RB
Left Wide Receiver LWR
Slot Wide Receiver SWR
64
#353 WR
Jaleel Scott J. Scott (9)
65
#343 WR
Right Wide Receiver RWR
Tight End TE
Left Wide Receiver LWR
Tight End TE
Slot Wide Receiver SWR
64
#353 WR
Jaleel Scott J. Scott (9)
65
#343 WR
Right Wide Receiver RWR
Quarterback QB
Aaron Bailey A. Bailey (4)
68
#85 QB
Running Back RB
Gus Edwards G. Edwards (2)
66
#164 RB
71
#123 RB
Skill Positions Depth Chart
Position POS
Left Wide Receiver LWR
Tight End TE
Slot Wide Receiver SWR
Right Wide Receiver RWR
Quarterback QB
Running Back RB

Defense Depth Chart

Defensive Tackle DT
Nose Tackle NT
Defensive End DE
Zach Sieler Z. Sieler (3)
66
#178 DE
Rushing Linebacker RUSH
Weakside Linebacker WLB
Defensive Back DB
Cyrus Jones C. Jones (15)
67
#207 CB
Middle Linebacker MLB
Kenny Young K. Young (1)
68
#96 ILB
Chris Board C. Board (2)
66
#103 ILB
Strongside Linebacker SLB
Left Cornerback LCB
Anthony Averett A. Averett (3)
68
#197 CB
Free Safety FS
Deshon Elliott D. Elliott (3)
69
#62 FS
Right Cornerback RCB
Tavon Young T. Young (2)
77
#85 CB
Defensive Tackle DT
Nose Tackle NT
Defensive End DE
Zach Sieler Z. Sieler (3)
66
#178 DE
Rushing Linebacker RUSH
Weakside Linebacker WLB
Defensive Back DB
Cyrus Jones C. Jones (15)
67
#207 CB
Middle Linebacker MLB
Kenny Young K. Young (1)
68
#96 ILB
Chris Board C. Board (2)
66
#103 ILB
Strongside Linebacker SLB
Left Cornerback LCB
Anthony Averett A. Averett (3)
68
#197 CB
Free Safety FS
Deshon Elliott D. Elliott (3)
69
#62 FS
Defense Depth Chart (3-4)
Position POS
Defensive Tackle DT
Nose Tackle NT
Defensive End DE
Rushing Linebacker RUSH
Weakside Linebacker WLB
Defensive Back DB
Middle Linebacker MLB
Strongside Linebacker SLB
Left Cornerback LCB
Strong Safety SS
Free Safety FS
Right Cornerback RCB

Offense Depth Chart Stats

Defense Depth Chart Stats

Team Defense Rating
Baltimore Ravens Ravens
78
Team Defense Rating Pts Allowed/Game Yards Allowed/Game Pass Yards Allowed/Game Rush Yards Allowed/Game Sacks Fumbles INT
Baltimore Ravens
78
0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Special Teams Rating
Baltimore Ravens Ravens
0
Special Teams Rating Kick Return TDs Punt Return TDs Field Goal Blocked Punt Blocked Extra Point Blocked TDs
Baltimore Ravens
0
0 0 0 0 0 0
Kickers Rating
Justin Tucker J. Tucker
88
Kickers Rating Depth Position Points Field Goals Made Field Goal % Made Long Extra Points Made 0-19 FG Attempted/Made 20-29 FG Attempted/Made 30-39 FG Attempted/Made 40-49 FG Attempted/Made 50+ Attempted/Made
Justin Tucker J. Tucker
88
K 1
Punters Rating
Sam Koch S. Koch
84
Punters Rating Depth Position
Sam Koch S. Koch
84
P 1

Preseason Analysis: Ravens Starters Will Be Tested

Offseason Moves

Baltimore opted to pay some other stars, letting Mosley, Suggs, and Za’Darius Smith go. However, they re-signed Tavon Young and brought in Earl Thomas. When healthy, Thomas has been arguably the best safety in the league, and they will now have a playmaker back there. Mark Ingram was signed by Baltimore, and he will be a lead back for the Ravens after years of using a committee. This is a definite upgrade for Ingram’s fantasy stock, but also the Ravens overall running game. The big question mark is going to be who starts at wide receiver, it is not a deep depth chart, and they have swung and miss on quite a few options over the last few seasons.

The Ravens chose not spend at the position, taking two in the draft. Brown is a burner out of Oklahoma, while Boykin is an all-around talent that could have gone higher. We will need to see how they optimize these weapons with Jackson’s skillset. The addition of Mark Ingram gives them a steady workhorse back, it will be interesting to see how he works with Jackson. With a workhorse back, we don’t have to worry about the committee approach anymore. He projects to be a 200+ touch back this season.

Position Battles

There are some wide receivers that could crack the first four on the depth chart. Chris Moore and Seth Roberts are the more notable names. Willie Snead, Boykin, and Brown are seemingly locked into the first three spots, but as always with rookies, things can change. Jordan Lasley and Jaleel Scott were both draft picks last season, so they won’t throw away draft stock just yet. Losing Smith and Suggs, the Ravens will need to have some pass rush talent, and Jaylon Ferguson is the likely candidate to step up. Tyus Bowser, Tim Williams, and Michael Onuoha are the names fighting for these spots.

Baltimore has continued to use draft picks on tight ends, and none have really blossomed. They have cut into each other’s workload, but Hayden Hurts, Mark Andrews, and Nick Boyle will battle it out for snaps and targets. It isn’t an appealing passing situation, but any name that can start to get more consistent snaps should find some fantasy value. The backup running back spot is up for grabs between Gus Edwards and Kenneth Dixon. Ingram won’t handle a full workload, but you have to think Jackson gets the rushing attempts that Ingram leaves.

Looking Ahead

While there are a few areas to sort out over training camp and preseason, Baltimore will come into the regular season with a clear image of how they want to run their team. While it isn’t the pass-happy offense that most of the league has deployed, it is what has worked in Baltimore for quite some time. The Ravens will need to adjust to other teams adjusting to Lamar Jackson. We saw the Chargers get torched in their first game against him last year, then shut him down in the next.

The playmakers around him are not going to jump out at you, and there is a lot of trust in rookie wideouts to make an impact in year one. Baltimore’s defense should be able to stay in the top half of the league in production, but we might see a small drop off given the talent that left. A lot of their pressure should come via the secondary compared to the front seven. They will have tough battles with an improved Cleveland team, and still a Pittsburgh team that will be competitive. Also taking on the Chiefs, Patriots, Seahawks, and Rams, Baltimore will have their hands full.