|Year||Team||Gms||Plays||Car||Rush Yards||YPC||Rush TDs||Fum||Targets||Catch||Catch Yards||Catch TDs||Total Yards||Total TDs||50+ Yd TDs||100+ Yard Gms||1+ TD Gms|
|Year||Team||Gms||Plays||Car||Rush Yards||YPC||Rush TDs||Fum||Targets||Catch||Catch Yards||Catch TDs||Total Yards||Total TDs||50+ Yd TDs||100+ Yard Gms||1+ TD Gms|
Posted: 10/8/2017 8:34pm ET
Huddle Up: McKissic led the trio in yards from scrimmage due to his three grabs for 36 yards, but it wasn't a good performance for either. There are plenty of touches available with rookie Chris Carson exiting last week, but no one stepped up against what has been a pretty giving Rams defense. Seattle has two weeks to figure out its running back with a bye in Week 6.
Posted: 10/8/2017 7:13am ET
Huddle Up: Lacy may be the starting running back but probably will share playing time with Thomas Rawls and J.D. McKissic. Lacy will be facing a Rams that has struggled at times against the run this season and could be a flex option for owners.
Posted: 10/2/2017 10:41am ET
Huddle Up: Rawls was a healthy scratch after Lacy received the same treatment last week, so nothing is for certain. Lacy did lead the team with 52 yards rushing in Week 4 and figures to remain in the mix even if Rawls does take back the starting job, which would be the expected outcome since he was considered the starter early in camp before Carson's emergence. Either way, it's a situation to avoid in most leagues.
Posted: 10/1/2017 9:24pm ET
Huddle Up: Lacy was leaned up heavily with C.J. Prosise and Thomas Rawls out, and then Chris Carson leaving the game in the fourth quarter. He could be a player to target as a short-term fantasy option with a favorable matchup in Week 5 against the Rams on the horizon.
Posted: 9/25/2017 10:57am ET
Huddle Up: C.J. Prosise was excluded in part because he essentially plays a different position as the main third-down back, but if there was any remaining doubt Carson has the early-down job to himself before, there shouldn't be any after Week 3. Carson saw 41 snaps to Rawls' one, while Lacy was active but did not play. Carson has entered the low-end RB2 discussion and should be a decent start in Week 4 against the Indianapolis Colts.
Posted: 9/10/2017 8:37pm ET
Huddle Up: Lacy technically started, but Seattle went with a rotation in the backfield and Lacy was the least effective. He looked like the same ineffective back he has been the last couple of years. Feel free to hold on to him for a few more games, but be ready to cut him loose if the trend continues.
Posted: 9/5/2017 2:52pm ET
Huddle Up: Lacy hasn't been terribly impressive in his first offseason with Seattle and did nothing to force the coaching staff to make him the starter. That being said, Rawls is no more than a flex consideration in Week 1.
Posted: 8/19/2017 8:51am ET
Huddle Up: Carson likely saw more first-team work than expected because of injuries to Thomas Rawls and C.J. Prosise, but the undrafted free-agent has done nothing but impress since the start of camp. Given how sluggish Lacy looked again, there is a case to be made that Carson is now threatening the former Green Bay Packer's spot on the roster instead of Alex Collins'. Owners should monitor Carson in next week's dress rehearsal against the Kansas City Chiefs.
Posted: 8/17/2017 12:20pm ET
Huddle Up: Rawls is still the better value in Seattle's backfield as long as he remains healthy enough to play. Lacy will assuredly limit Rawls' ceiling, making neither player worth more than an RB3 investment.
Posted: 8/9/2017 2:54pm ET
Huddle Up: Lacy is the more popular pick in the fantasy world right now, which means Rawls makes for a great value pick. If he holds the starting job, he could achieve RB3 numbers. Furthermore, C.J. Prosise has PPR sleeper status as Seattle's primary passing-down back.
Posted: 8/3/2017 6:51pm ET
Huddle Up: Lacy has some upside if he can stay in shape and take the reins of the Seattle backfield. The Seahawks will likely go with a committee to start the year, and Lacy should be viewed as a RB3 candidate for now.
Posted: 7/31/2017 5:35pm ET
Huddle Up: Lacy has make both of his first two target weights and believes he will make this one as well. He is expected to receive most of the carries for the Seahawks this season but will also be part of a committee at the position. Owners in most leagues probably should consider Lacy as No. 3 running back.
Posted: 6/22/2017 6:37pm ET
Huddle Up: If Lacy can stay healthy, he will likely have a chance to grab the reins of the backfield, and his upside makes him worth a look as a RB3. Rawls is more of a RB5, but he is worth stashing in case Lacy goes down or doesn't perform.
Posted: 6/13/2017 8:00pm ET
Huddle Up: Lacy has been successful with both of his weigh-in bonuses and has five more weigh-ins during the season. The team would like him to play at around 245 pounds. Lacy should be the primary ball carrier for the Seahawks in 2017 and will look to improve his play from the last few seasons. Lacy can be considered a No. 3 running back in most fantasy leagues.
Posted: 6/12/2017 6:27am ET
Huddle Up: Lacy will probably split the rushing work in Seattle with Thomas Rawls, and he'll have RB3 value with a boost in TD-only leagues.
Posted: 6/11/2017 1:16pm ET
Huddle Up: Lacy has been limited during offseason workouts because of an ankle injury but should be fine for the start of training camp. He probably will receive a majority of carries in 2017, which makes him a solid No. 3 running back in most fantasy leagues.
Posted: 6/4/2017 11:38am ET
Huddle Up: Lacy battled weight issues that led to injuries in each of his last two seasons with the Green Bay Packers, and he took part in P90X last year. He has the ability to return to fantasy prominence if he can simply maintain his weight, and Seattle may be able to run the ball enough this year to help him accomplish that. Still, C.J. Prosise figures to steal passing-down work from him and Thomas Rawls is too talented not to get 100 to 125 carries. As such, Lacy should be considered a RB3/flex option.
Posted: 6/3/2017 1:04pm ET
Huddle Up: Lacy likely will be part of a committee at running back in 2017 but should receive a majority of the carries if he is in shape. He has struggled over the last two seasons with only three touchdowns but played well in his first two seasons in the NFL. Owners probably should consider Lacy a No. 3 running back in most leagues and possibly a low-end No. 2 in deeper leagues.
Posted: 6/2/2017 6:53pm ET
Huddle Up: Lacy could eventually work his way to the top of a crowded backfield, but that's far from a guarantee. Still, he has enough upside to gamble on in the middle rounds.
Posted: 5/19/2017 12:50pm ET
Huddle Up: The offensive line was as much to blame for the drop of production in the running game as much as anything. Regardless, Lacy should lead the backfield in touches, while Rawls may be best-suited for a change-of-pace role given his injury history. Prosise figures to have a firm grasp on passing-down duties.
Posted: 5/18/2017 2:58pm ET
Huddle Up: Lacy's incentives will be difficult to reach with Thomas Rawls in the fold. Lacy does have more appeal, though, and deserves a look as a low-end RB2 to high-end RB3 in standard leagues.
Posted: 5/15/2017 12:14pm ET
Huddle Up: Lacy's weight has been an issue in the past, but he appears to be committed, at least for now, to get into football shape this offseason. Much was made of his P90X workouts last offseason, but an ankle injury sidelined Lacy for 11 games last season. He'll have a fresh start in Seattle, but he'll also be competing with Thomas Rawls and C.J. Prosise. A crowded backfield makes Lacy no more than a flex consideration in mid-to-late rounds.
Posted: 5/15/2017 6:33am ET
Huddle Up: Lacy will have the chance to run the ball on first and second down in Seattle, and he'll be in the RB3 mix in fantasy.
Posted: 5/11/2017 7:13pm ET
Huddle Up: Lacy's has battled weight issues throughout his career, but he should have a role as the power back for Seattle. He has the upside to be a fantasy starter if he stays in shape, and he is worth taking a chance on as a RB4.
Posted: 3/16/2017 8:34pm ET
Huddle Up: Lacy will likely serve as the power back in Seattle's offense, and he is worth a flier as a RB3 in case he can approach the numbers he put up in his first two years in the league.
Posted: 3/16/2017 5:09pm ET
Huddle Up: It's a rather brilliant idea to ensure Lacy is at the desired playing weight so the team can maximize the potential on their new running back. However, that may not be the biggest roadblock the former Green Bay Packer deals with, as he was in fairly decent shape last year before injuries limited him to just five games, the fewest of his career. When he was healthy, Lacy actually looked good, registering a career-high 5.1 yards per carry.
Posted: 3/15/2017 11:06am ET
Huddle Up: The Seahawks want Lacy to be weigh in the 240-pound range in 2017, but reports have indicated that he is over that weight at this point. Lacy likely will share work with Thomas Rawls and C.J. Prosise next season and probably should be considered a No. 3 or No. 4 running back in fantasy leagues.
Posted: 3/14/2017 12:47pm ET
Huddle Up: Basically, Lacy needs to lose some weight and stay at that playing weight in order to be effective and have a longer stay with the Seahawks. Thomas Rawls and C.J. Prosise give the Seahawks extra security at running back. Look for Rawls to be their primary running back, while Prosise serves in the third-down and change-of-pace role with Lacy running on short-yardage and goal-line situations. As for Lacy in particular, he's an RB3 to flex option at best.
Posted: 3/14/2017 9:28am ET
Huddle Up: Lacy is on a 'prove it' deal in an offense that has a crowded backfield. His fantasy value is capped in the RB3/flex area, primarily due to his injury concerns and a likely time share.
Posted: 3/12/2017 5:46pm ET
Huddle Up: Lacy continues to make the rounds, and he will eventually find a home. He will likely be slated for committee duty wherever he signs, but he should be worth grabbing as a low-end RB3 in case he returns to form.
Posted: 3/12/2017 3:23pm ET
Huddle Up: The Vikings are looking for a new running back with Adrian Peterson no longer with the team. Lacy probably would share work with Jerick McKinnon if he decides to sign with the Vikings and would be a No. 3 or No. 4 running back in fantasy leagues.
Posted: 3/9/2017 2:17pm ET
Huddle Up: The Seahawks and Vikings have seemingly been in play for every notable free-agent runner so far, but neither team is likely to set the market. A return to the Green Bay Packers is very possible as well, although a deep running back draft class may keep all of these teams from going much over the minimum to acquire Lacy or any other veteran runner.
Posted: 2/28/2017 5:54am ET
Huddle Up: Lacy could still see some run with the Packers if he comes back in shape. However, it's tough to count on him as anything more than an RB3 in fantasy.
Posted: 2/23/2017 3:44pm ET
Huddle Up: It looks like Lacy's injury that cost him 11 games of the 2016 season won't affect his status going into training camp. However, it remains to be seen where he'll end up, as the Packers may let him go into free agency. Lacy proved he can still be an effective starting running back, as he was averaging a career-high 5.1 yards per carry prior to going down with his ankle issue. His potential new situation will dictate where he should go in drafts next season.
Posted: 2/16/2017 9:04pm ET
Huddle Up: Weight issues and injuries have plagued Lacy in recent years, and despite some upside, he has become tough for fantasy owners to trust. Don't count on him being more than a flex option in 2017.
Posted: 2/12/2017 10:45am ET
Huddle Up: Dougherty received this information from an agent who has a client in the free-agent running back market, and it stands to reason. Lacy is a talented player, but weight struggles in each of the last two years has made it hard for the Green Bay Packers to trust him. It's hard to imagine Lacy landing a big contract anywhere else right now, so his best bet is probably to return to Green Bay on a prove-it deal. He'll be hard to trust as anything more than a flex option in fantasy, however.
Posted: 1/26/2017 10:44am ET
Huddle Up: Lacy was limited to five games this season because of injury and could consider testing the free-agent market since he may not be the starting running back if he returns to the Packers. Lacy could be a No. 3 or No. 4 back for fantasy owners depending on his role with a team in 2017.
Posted: 1/14/2017 7:07pm ET
Huddle Up: Lacy will be a free agent, and his fantasy value will hinge on where he signs. If he ends up back in Green Bay, he will have RB1 upside.
Posted: 11/23/2016 11:20am ET
Huddle Up: James Starks likely will continue to be the starting running back with Ty Montgomery and Christine Michael also receiving carries. Starks can be considered a No. 2 running back or a flex option moving forward, while Montgomery can also be a flex option because of his receiving skills. Owners in all leagues probably can avoid Michael for now.
Posted: 10/20/2016 11:20am ET
Huddle Up: Lacy will miss at least eight weeks and could miss the rest of the season depending on the severity of his ankle injury. Owners in most leagues can drop Lacy if they need a replacement. Jackson has a good chance to receive most of the carries until James Starks returns from his injury. Jackson can be a flex option in most fantasy leagues.
Posted: 10/20/2016 10:17am ET
Huddle Up: Don Jackson likely will be the main running back for the Packers for the time being with Ty Montgomery also receiving some carries in Week 7. Jackson should be at least a flex option in leagues over the next few weeks. Knile Davis may also receive some playing time at running back in the next week or two but should be avoided in leagues. James Starks probably will take over the starting job when he returns from his knee injury and can be a No. 2 running back.
Posted: 10/20/2016 7:58am ET
Huddle Up: Lacy is out this week, and he could miss multiple weeks with the ankle injury. Ty Montgomery is filling in against the Chicago Bears. He makes for a risky flex option in Week 7.
Posted: 10/19/2016 1:07pm ET
Huddle Up: No surprise here. Lacy is dealing with an ankle injury that will force him to miss several weeks, as previously reported. James Starks is sidelined too, so it will likely be a mixture of Don Jackson, Knile Davis and Ty Montgomery at running back. Montgomery is the best bet to produce and should be claimed off waivers if available.
Posted: 10/18/2016 5:50pm ET
Huddle Up: What exactly Lacy is dealing with was not disclosed, but there's now more credence to the Packers' acquisition of Knile Davis. James Starks will miss some time, too, so it will likely be Davis and WR Ty Montgomery who take over the backfield duties. Davis and Montgomery are worth a pickup in deeper leagues, but Aaron Rodgers will probably be passing more than usual. He remains a QB1 despite recent struggles.
Posted: 10/18/2016 11:11am ET
Huddle Up: The Packers are really hurting at running back heading into their Thursday night tilt. James Starks will probably be out as well, which would likely leave running back duties to newly acquired Knile Davis and WR Ty Montgomery. Montgomery is a sleeper play since he can catch and run the ball. Aaron Rodgers will probably be throwing a lot, though. Davis isn't a reliable option since he was just acquired.
Posted: 10/18/2016 10:19am ET
Huddle Up: Lacy probably doesn't need a practice in order to play Thursday against the Chicago Bears, but the fact he is still 'very sore' does not bode well for his availability for that game. The Packers traded for Knile Davis on Tuesday morning, but he's obviously not going to process much of the playbook in 2 1/2 days. It is beginning to look as if receiver Ty Montgomery could handle the majority of snaps at running back this week, making him well worth an add in what figures to be a pass-heavy game plan.
Posted: 10/17/2016 2:35pm ET
Huddle Up: Lacy didn't look like he was at full health in Week 6, and he may not have time to get there on a short week against the Chicago Bears. His status will need to be monitored, but he's a low-end RB2 or flex candidate if he is active against a tougher run defense.
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