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2017 midseason Top-100 MLB prospect rankings

Faketeams’ Updated Prospect List 2017

Jasen Vinlove-USA TODAY Sports

Now that the All-Star festivities are behind us it is time to look forward to the second half of the baseball season! Contenders become pretenders, the trade deadline, September call-ups, and postseason lineups are all part of what should be an exciting curtain call for MLB.

Let us know what you think! Who is too high? Who is too low? Who is just right? For those keeping track at home we have 54 players in the National League.

1. Yoan Moncada, 2B (CWS) - The Chicago White Sox have one of the best farm systems in the league and it starts with Yoan Moncada. He was part of the Chris Sale trade to Boston. The 2016 Future Game MVP (2 for 5 with a HR) is back in the 2017 game and ready to show why he is the top prospect in the world. He is currently hitting .282 with 11 HR and 15 SBs at AAA-Charlotte. The White Sox could call him up any day especially if they sell some pieces at the trade deadline. ETA: 2017

2. Victor Robles, OF (WAS) - According to his manager, “There is nothing that (Victor Robles) can’t do on the baseball field”. He is currently at High-A Potomac, so he has some time before the show, but he is already proving himself to be worthy. He has the skill set to be the next true 5-tool player that becomes a first round fantasy draft pick. ETA: 2018

3. Brendan Rodgers, 2B/SS (COL) - A recent promotion to Double-A has seen Rodgers scuffling at the plate a bit. However, the top prospects figure it out and continue to rake when they have the tools that Brendan Rodgers has. He has a career minor league line of .305/.357/.513. Just wait until that comes to Coors Field! ETA: 2018

4. Rafael Devers, 3B (BOS) - Devers has made the transition to AA look easy hitting .300 with 18 home runs in 77 games. This has to be a relief to the Red Sox brass as they need some serious help at the hot corner. Don’t expect Devers to come up this year for the playoff run, but he will compete for a spot in spring training next year. ETA: 2018

5. Eloy Jimenez, OF (CHC) - The outfield in the MLB is filled with talent which makes it difficult to invest a lot of fantasy stock into the position. Jimenez will not be your run-of-the-mill outfielder upon his eventual call-up. At only 20 years old he has some maturing to do, but Jimenez has the tools to put it all together. The one knock on him that keeps him quite a bit behind Robles is his plate discipline - (204:68 career K:BB ratio). He will get a look in spring training and as a September call-up in 2018, but expect him to compete for a job the following year. ETA: 2019

6. Alex Reyes, SP (STL) - Reyes could be the top prospect overall, but a spring injury that ended with Tommy John surgery ended the 2017 campaign for the young stud pitcher. He had a small cup of coffee in the majors in 2016 which saw him pitch 46.0 innings to the tune of a 1.57 ERA in 12 games (5 starts). As a 21 year old in the majors he was averaging over 1.0 K per inning. However, he was averaging 4.50 BB/9 innings which is a bit high. As long as he gets the velocity back after surgery and the command comes around he will be a solid front line starter for years to come. ETA: 2018

7. Gleyber Torres, SS (NYY) - Another young prospect that recently went under the knife for Tommy John surgery. The fortunate part for Torres is that he is not a pitcher and the surgery is on his non-throwing arm. He started 2017 as the youngest player in AA and was promoted to AAA-Scranton Wilkes-Barre after only 32 games. The young shortstop was on the fast track to the majors. He had recently moved to the hot corner to be groomed to replace Chase Headley in the future. This will lower his fantasy value as he is not known for power, but could be a solid .300 hitter for your CI roster spot. The team expects their top prospect to be ready for spring training 2018. ETA: 2018

8. Nick Senzel, 3B (CIN) - Fans are starting become familiar with Senzel who was the second pick of the 2016 entry draft. Senzel is quickly making his way through the minors by already advancing to AA-Pensacola with a career .305 average and .876 OPS. Senzel will be an excellent third baseman of the future in fantasy circles. Senzel will most likely get to AAA this year and see the show next season. ETA: 2018

9. Clint Frazier, OF (NYY) - Frazier was recently promoted to the big league club. He hit a homerun in his first at bat, but struggled a bit in the next week. He played hero over the weekend at home against the Brewers as he went 3-for-4 with a walk-off homerun. If he can continue to get on base, Frazier should be able to flash his speed potential. He has the skills to be a 5-tool player, but the ceiling will be lower across the board than it should be. Think 20/20 rather than 30/30. He will still be an asset in both roto and points leagues because of his steal potential. ETA: 2017

10.Vlad Guerrero, Jr., 3B (TOR) - Here is a kid who could easily be the top prospect in 2019. He has been climbing prospect lists for the last 12 months and the only end in sight may be that top spot. He has a lot more going for him than being the son of a legend. He is a teenager and was promoted to High A this week. His defensive skills are a bit sluggish, but there are no glaring holes in his batting. Guerrero may spend his whole career in the AL where he can DH, but there are plenty of solid players that have done that extremely well. ETA: 2020

11. Amed Rosario, SS (NYM) - At maturity, Rosario can be a 15/30 player with a .300 average in peak years but more than likely living within the .280-.290 range. He has a very high floor and shouldn’t take long to adjust to MLB pitching. As fantasy managers we’re not overly concerned with how good someone is defensively, but the fact that Rosario has a plus arm and range means owners will reap those stats from the SS position for a very long time. ETA: 2017

12. Michael Kopech, RHP (CHW) - Ultimately, this might seem like a foolish ranking a year from now. He can harness his control and become a pitcher who throws 100 mph with average command, paving an easy path to being a #2 SP and shooting up even higher on lists. Or he could take the Tyler Glasnow route and dominate all of the minors but suddenly realize you can’t succeed in the majors with a 5+ BB/9. ETA: 2019

13. Hunter Greene, RHP (CIN) - Scouts have called Greene’s high 90s fastball some of the easiest velocity they’ve ever seen. We’re ranking him here as a pitcher because that’s more than likely where the Reds will end up developing him and where he’ll return the most value for the organization. His secondary offerings are average right now, but his above-average command play them up. He’s raw right now, but he has the upside to be a fantasy ace. ETA: 2020

14. Ozzie Albies, 2B (ATL) - In Atlanta’s extremely strong system, Albies seems to be constantly overlooked. Here’s someone in AAA with 40-SB speed, the potential to hit .280 on a regular basis and hit 10-15 HR a year. Oh, and he’s only 20 years old. Brandon Phillips’ contract runs out at the end of this year and there’s a good chance Albies breaks camp in 2018 and never looks back. ETA: 2018

15. Lewis Brinson, OF (MIL) - One of the most tooled up prospects in the game, Brinson just needs some clear playing time to really take off. He might suffer through some swing-and-miss woes in the majors in the early going, but the skillset for a perennial 25/25 player are there. If his bad cup of coffee earlier this season can net you even a slight discount from an anxious owner, I’d buy, buy, buy. ETA: 2017

16. Ronald Acuna, OF (ATL) - If Albies needs to blame another bat in the Braves system for stealing all his praise, it’s this guy. Acuna has absolutely skyrocketed up prospect lists in the last year. He’s only 19, tearing through AA even after an aggressive promotion, and can be a 20/30 player with an outstanding slash line. If I had to nitpick, it’s that he’s been caught 14 times in 46 SB attempts, about a 70 percent success rate. But you’ll take that every day considering what he brings to the table. ETA: 2019

17. Brent Honeywell, RHP (TB)- Don’t let Honeywell’s 4.54 ERA fool you. He’s been BABIP’d to death (.388). He still has a 2.84 FIP, owns a 28.5% K% and a 6.3% BB%. While owners want to see him in the majors now, the Rays like to take their time with prospects. Given Jacob Faria’s emergence and the fact that Jose De Leon and Blake Snell are ahead in the pecking order, we won’t see Honeywell and his sweet screwball until next season. ETA: 2018

18. Mitch Keller, RHP (PIT)- If you want to argue that no SP is truly safe because, well, they’re a pitcher and they get injured, we won’t put up too much of an argument. However, if one were to annoint a SP as the safest in the minors, it’d be Keller. He emerged late last year with pinpoint command and control of a plus fastball and curveball. Outside of a back injury this year that knocked him out for a little while, he’s been the same guy in High-A. If the Pirates wished they could duplicate Jameson Taillon, they won’t have to look further than Keller. ETA: 2019

19. Kyle Tucker, OF (HOU) - Tucker is one of the most enticing prospects in the game. His ceiling is immense given his hit tool and he has 20+ HR power with some sneak 10 SB speed. A peak Tucker year could be .320 AVG with 25 HR and 15 SB. Maybe even more pop considering he’ll play in Minute Maid Park. In late May, the Astros challenged him, promoting him to AA at the ripe age of 20. While his power hasn’t suffered, his walk and strikeout rate have. But don’t fret, given his age he’s performing very well. ETA: 2019

20. Mickey Moniak, OF (PHI)- The top pick of the 2016 draft class may not have the highest ceiling, but he’s got a nice floor. He’s got a strong feel to hit and should be an asset in batting average once he hits his stride. Moniak’s got the speed to steal 25-30 bases, but there are questions about his power and if he can ever creep into the ‘teens in home runs. ETA: 2019

21. Willy Adames, SS (TB)- Adames was one of three players the Rays received in the trade that sent David Price to Detroit back in 2014, and is the only player still with the organization. He has a great arm and shows above average defense at shortstop. He should hit for a decent average, but the attribute I am most excited about is his plate discipline. This season he has already draw 43 walks in just 344 plate appearances.. After coming off a season in which he hit a career high 11 home runs some believe he has the potential to put up 15-20 home runs at the big league level. At 21 he still has a lot of time to mature, but we may see him sooner than later as he is already putting together a pretty good season at AAA. ETA: 2018

22. Franklin Barreto, SS (OAK)- Barreto came over to the Athletics in the trade that sent Josh Donaldson to Toronto back in 2014. Barreto was just called up on on June 24, but struggled offensively (.190/.261/.381) before being demoted. He has the ability to hit for average, and some scouts even say he has the ability to hit for power at the big league level. Some are worried about his defense, and we could see the 21 year old make a move to second in the near future. ETA: 2017

23. Jay Groome, LHP (BOS)- Groome was rated as the top prospect going into the 2016 draft by MLB Pipeline. Taken with the 12th overall spot by the Boston Red Sox, he shows huge promise. As a 6’6” left-hander Groome has an above average curveball that complements his 95 mph fastball quite well. In a game that is being taken over by the breaking ball, Groome should see the majors before his 22nd birthday. However at 18 years old, he is still young and has a very good pitching rotation in front of him. ETA: 2020

24. Kolby Allard, RHP (ATL)- Yet another Braves player makes this top 100 list. At 19 years old, Allard has already made his way to AA and is putting together a nice season. In 85.2 IP, Allard has gone 4-6 with a 3.05 ERA. He has shown decent command in his pro career, which is rare for a pitcher his age. With the Braves in full rebuild mode, we could see Allard in the majors sooner than expected. ETA: 2018

25. Anderson Espinoza, RHP (SDP)- Espinoza came over in last season’s controversial trade for Drew Pomeranz. His fastball usually sits around 96 mph, but it has been known to hit triple digits every once in awhile. He also has an above average curveball and changeup, which could lead to a very successful career in the big leagues as a top the rotation pitcher once he matures. This has been some concern on whether he can stay healthy however as he has yet to pitch this, but only time will tell as he is only 19 years old. ETA: 2020

26. Brendan McKay, 1B (TB)- A two-time winner of the John Olerud award, Mckay was taken with the 4th overall pick by the Rays. The Rays drafted him as a position player, and for good reason. He hit .341/.457/659 in 2017 as a junior. He showed more power this past season as he hit 18 home runs, which is 8 more than he had the past two seasons in college. With Logan Morrison’s contract expiring at the end of this season the Rays will again be looking for a first baseman, so do not be surprised if McKay quickly climbs up the minor league ladder. ETA: 2019

27. Francisco Mejia, C (CLE)- Mejia has been killing AA pitching as he is hitting .338/.381/.550 this season. Mejia has been known to hit for a high average, but his 9 home runs show us he could be a surprise source for power too. Many scouts do not see him as a power hitter, but he has the potential to be able to put up 15-18 at the big league level. With the recent struggles of Yan Gomes and Roberto Perez, we could see Mejia getting the call to the big leagues within the next year. ETA: 2018

28. Blake Rutherford, OF (NYY)- Rutherford was drafted with the 18th overall pick in last year’s draft by the Yankees. He shows potential as a player who can hit for power and average while also swiping a couple bags in the process. Currently in A-ball, he is hitting .270/.336/.376 with only one home run. Do not let that concern you too much as he is only 20 years old and his power will most likely come along with age. The Yankees do have a very young and talented outfield with guys like Clint Frazier, Dustin Fowler and Aaron Judge, so there is no need to rush Rutherford up to the big leagues. ETA: 2020

29. Mackenzie Gore, LHP (SDP)- Taken with the 3rd overall pick in this year’s draft, Gore features an above-average fastball and curveball, so he should have no problem accumulating a high number of strikeouts once he matures. He is very young however, but he is playing on a team in full rebuild so he could make his way to the major leagues sooner than expected. ETA: 2021

30. Austin Meadows, OF (PIT)- Austin Meadows was ranked as the top high school prospect going into the 2013 draft by Baseball America. He was taken with the 9th overall pick by the Pirates, but has been slowed down due to injuries. He has shown the ability to hit for average, and has shown some power potential coming up through the minor leagues. It will be interesting to see what the Pirates do with McCutchen this year as they have this gem ready and waiting at AAA. ETA: 2017

31. Francis Martes, SP/RP (HOU) - Martes has had a small cup of coffee with the Astros in the major leagues this season (7G 4 GS 2-0 W-L). He has more than held his own as a 21 year old pitcher in the American League. Martes has high strikeout potential which has been showcased so far with 26 K’s in 24.1 innings. His walks are up though and this is where Martes drops in the rankings a little bit. Few pitchers can match his raw stuff, but his control needs improvement. At such a young age, Martes can still put it all together and be a front-line starter for the Astros. ETA: 2017

32. Luis Robert, OF (CWS) - Robert made big headlines as the latest Cuban defector to sign with a MLB club. He is only 19 and may have a long maturation process. He will be able to play any of the outfield positions and has plus speed to complement a plus bat. The raw power is incredible. Over 53 games for the Cuban National team, Robert hit .401/.526/.687 as an 18 year old. ETA: 2020

33. AJ Puk, SP (OAK) - With an excellent arsenal of pitches and a ceiling of a front-line starter, Puk is a prospect to keep an eye on. After a strong performance at High-A (98 strikeouts in 61 innings) Puk has struggled in a recent call-up to AA to the tune of a 6.08 ERA and a 12:9 K:BB ratio. At only 22 the future’s still bright for the youngster. A save in the Future game over the weekend may give him the confidence he needs to excel again. ETA: 2019

34. Triston McKenzie, SP (CLE) - One of the biggest movers on prospect lists, Triston McKenzie has a high front-line starter ceiling if he can continue to develop his arsenal and build strength. At 19 years old, he has 115 strikeouts at A+ ball this season in 16 starts. He is tall and lanky and throws seemingly downhill which causes all of his pitches to get on bats quicker than most. ETA: 2020

35. Corey Ray, OF (MIL) - There are a lot of things to like about Ray. He has a ton of upside with plus tools of hit, power, and speed at only 22. With most prospects outside of the top 10, they come with warts. Ray’s plate discipline, ‘OF’ tag, and in a farm loaded with centerfielders he may need a change of scenery at the deadline to improve his ranking. ETA: 2020

36. Lucas Giolito, SP (CWS) - Last season’s near unanimous top prospect has really fallen from grace. He is now ranked as the 4th best prospect just on his team. Giolito is in an excellent place for pitchers as Chicago has one of the best pitching coaches in the game, but after getting knocked around in the majors last season and starting AAA this year at 3-8 with a 4.98 ERA it might be time to temper expectations of a long-term ace. ETA: 2017

37. Royce Lewis, SS (MIN) - With plus average and plus-plus speed, Royce Lewis was taken first overall in the draft by Minnesota. He may eventually move to center field if he can’t develop a major league arm at shortstop, but if he can stay at short then he will be a value in fantasy leagues. With an ability for extra-base hits and swiping bags, Lewis will be highly recommended in points leagues. ETA: 2021

38. Alex Verdugo, OF (LAD) - Outside of looking silly in the Future game from a Brent Honeywell screwball, Verdugo has absolutely been crushing AAA pitching this season. A high school pitcher turned OF is hitting .346 this season with excellent plate discipline (32:35 K:BB). Most teams outside of the Dodgers may have called him up already this season for help, but that isn’t to say LA won’t use him for a playoff roster. ETA: 2017

39. Kyle Lewis, OF (SEA) - Don’t let this ranking fool you. Lewis is Seattle’s top prospect and only a year removed from a torn ACL. He recently was promoted to High-A and will probably finish the season there. He has all of the tools to become an excellent offensive outfielder. The knee injury will only determine if he stays in center or moves to the corner long term. ETA: 2019

40. Dom Smith, 1B (NYM) - Smith is another drastic improver since he was drafted by the Mets in 2013. He is just a pure hitter. Think of him as a poor man’s Tony Gwynn, Sr. It is a big comp, but he may be the type of player to do it. Questions started to arise about his power - especially being a 1B. He has quickly answered those doubters and is raking at AAA. This season in 89 games, Smith is hitting .330 with a .500 SLG. ETA: 2017

41. Walker Buehler, RHP (LAD) - One of the most advanced pitching prospects in the game, the only thing keeping Buehler this low is his lack of innings. The soon-to-be 23 year old has just 62 professional innings under his belt, and the Dodgers are being understandably cautious with him given he’s already had Tommy John. As such, he’s only pitched into the sixth inning once this year. That said, he’s tearing through AA with a sterling 24.7% K-BB% and three plus pitches. Owners only need to hope he stays healthy and he’ll soon be a top 20 prospect overall. ETA: 2018

42. Leody Taveras, OF (TEX) - Taveras’ slash line may not blow you away, but when you consider he’s 18 in A-ball, it’s very impressive. Don’t just scout the boxscore with this switch-hitter -- Taveras is shaping up to be a five-tool player with strong CF defense, future average power, 60-grade speed and a strong feel to hit, especially from the left side. ETA: 2020

43. Rhys Hoskins, 1B (PHI) - OK, we’re done doubting you, Rhys. After being skeptical of his AA numbers because of the Reading launch pad, Hoskins has not only kept up his production and 13% walk rate in AAA, he’s cut his strikeouts from 21% to 15%. That’s a massive improvement. He’s an extended Tommy Joseph slump away from joining the Phillies where he’ll become an immediate add in all formats. ETA: 2017

44. Kevin Maitan, SS/3B (ATL) - Maitan is 17 but has been scouted since he was 13. He five games into his career with the GCL Braves and has started hot, notching 8 hits in 20 PA. The switch-hitter has been compared to Miguel Cabrera, and while we won’t go that far, it’s fair to say that his 60-grade hit/power tools make it so that his ceiling is immense. However, with a player so young, so is the bust rate. ETA: 2021

45. Mike Soroka, RHP (ATL) - One of the many highly rated arms from the Braves’ system, Soroka doesn’t strike out a ton with his fastball/slider combo (7.8 K/9 in 230+ innings between A-ball and AA), but he’s got great control, especially for a 6-foot-5 pitcher. He should be a solid #3 for a long time who can eat up innings without hurting you too much elsewhere. ETA: 2019

46. Juan Soto, OF (WAS) - Few prospects have risen through prospect rankings like Juan Soto in the last calendar year. And had it not been for an ankle injury that sidelined him for six weeks, chances are Soto would be even higher here. But in just over 20 games, he has an OPS of .950 in single-A and even more impressive, 10 walks to only eight strikeouts. His right field defense is nothing to write home about, but fantasy owners won’t care when he’s mashing home runs in a few years. Expect him to keep climbing prospect rankings as the months pass. ETA: 2020

47. Luke Weaver, RHP (STL) - Sometimes it’s hard to reconcile Weaver’s scouting notes vs. his results. Many questioned his lack of breaking balls coming out of college. He’s also suffered through dead arm in 2015 and a broken wrist in 2016 leading some to wonder if he’ll ever hold up long enough to pitch 170+ innings in a season. But this is still someone who has not posted an ERA above 2.00 in any minor league stop where he’s pitched substantially. His cup of coffee last year started off strong but after finished very poorly. If his plus changeup and command can hold up, he has the makings of a back end #3, but more than likely might finish as a #4. ETA: 2017

48. Carson Kelly, C (STL) - The only reason Carson Kelly is not in a Cardinals uniform is because Yadier Molina is blocking him. While it’s hard to get excited about catching prospects, Kelly has taken some steps forward in AAA this year. He’s increased his walk rate to 11%, the first time he’s hit double-digits. And his ISO has crept up to .163, which would be a career high. He’s a very safe prospect, albeit one with limited upside. ETA: 2017

49. Nick Gordon, SS (MIN) - Gordon doesn’t have any real carrying tool and he has below average power. However he has a nice contact-oriented approach, can chip in some steals and best of all, will do it from the SS position. Like Carson Kelly, there’s reason for optimism recently in hopes the profile can increase in value. In Double-A, Gordon has nearly doubled his walk rate since last year’s High-A stint (5% to 9.7%) and almost done the same with his ISO (.095 to .162). ETA: 2018

50. Derek Fisher, OF (HOU) - Fisher is the quintessential fantasy prospect. That is, his weak defense and arm paired with a corner outfield profile force him to miss some non-fantasy top 100 lists. But he has everything we want at the plate to benefit our teams. Fisher brings a 25/20 profile to the table and a great eye at the plate. There are legitimate concerns about his base stealing (only 14 SB in 24 attempts in AAA this year), but unless he gets the red light from his manager, he’s going to run. He notched two home runs and a stolen base in only five games with the Astros this year and the moment someone goes down with an injury, he’s getting the call. ETA: 2017

51. Yadier Alvarez, RHP (LAD)- At first glance Alvarez’s 5.37 ERA is quite disappointing, but his 3.74 FIP tells a different story. He has shown the ability to accumulate a high number of strikeouts as he owned a 12.58 K/9 at A in 2016. He has a fastball that sits around 95 mph, and has even been known to hit triple digits. With the Dodgers having numerous amount of talented starting pitching, Alvarez should be able to take the time needed to mature in the minor leagues before getting called up to the big leagues. ETA: 2020

52. Kyle Wright, RHP (ATL)- Wright was taken with the 5th overall pick by Atlanta Braves in this year’s draft. He Has a fastball that sits around 93 mph and tops out at 97mph. He also has an above average curveball and slider combination, which should help him tally a decent amount of strikeouts throughout the minors. Pitching in a rebuilding Braves’ organization, we could see Wright fly through the minors to the majors. ETA: 2020

53. Jose De Leon, RHP (TB)- De Leon was drafted as the 724th pick in the 2013 draft by the Dodgers, but he has shown potential as a first round pick. He was traded for Logan Forsythe last year, and has been racking up strikeouts in the minor leagues. Over his minor league career he has accumulated 472 strikeouts in only 351.0 innings. He should be playing with the Rays by the end of the 2017 season, and a key rotation piece by 2018. ETA: 2017

54. Franklin Perez, RHP (HOU)- Perez is only 19 years old, but is very advanced for his age. He has a fastball that sits around 93 mph and tops out at 96. He is putting together a solid season at A+ were opposing batters are hitting a measly .189 batting average. He is also averaging a little less than a strikeout an inning. He is still young and needs some more time to mature in the minors, but he should make for a solid pitching option in around 5 years when he gets the call to the big leagues. ETA: 2020

55. Bo Bichette, 2B (TOR)- Bichette was drafted in the 2nd round of the 2016 draft by the Blue Jays. In 2017 he is hitting a tremendous .384/.448/.623 at A. He is a pure hitter who plays shortstop, but will most likely switch to second due to his fielding abilities. Last season at rookie ball he hit an even more impressive .427/.451/.732. If he continues to hit the way he is we could see the 19 year old in the majors sooner than he is projected. ETA: 2021

56. Harrison Bader, OF (STL)- Bader is another home grown talent from the Cardinals that looks like he could impact the major league immediately. In AAA he is hitting a tremendous .301/.359/.889 this season, and looks to be major league ready. The only problem is with guys like Fowler, Pham, Piscotty and Grichuk in the outfield, it looks as if Bader might have to wait until next year to get some quality playing. ETA: 2017

57. Pavin Smith, 1B (ARI)- Smith was taken with the 7th overall pick in this year’s draft. Some scouts has him as the best college bat available in this year’s draft. He projects to hit for average and power, but is currently blocked at first base by Paul Goldschmidt. It will be interesting to see what the Diamondbacks do with their superstar first baseman knowing they have one the best young hitters ready and waiting in the minors. ETA: 2019

58. Cal Quantrill, RHP (SDP)- Taken with the 8th overall pick by the Padres, Quantrill spent most of his college career plagued with injuries. Opposing batters are hitting for a decent average against the 22 year old right-hander at A+, but he still only has a 3.67 ERA and has a 9 K/9. His decent fastball, slider and changeup combination should help him quickly make his way through the minor league levels. ETA: 2019

59. Anthony Alford, OF (TOR)- Alford, who recently got promoted to the major leagues, was having himself a year at AA. He had an impressive slash line of .325/.411/.455 while also nabbing 9 bags in only 139 plate appearances. There are some questions on Alford’s power, but he does have the potential to hit around 15 home runs. Add that to his high average and stolen bases and he makes for a legitimate threat on anyone’s fantasy team. ETA: 2017

60. Jake Bauers, OF (TB)- Originally drafted by the Padres with the 208th overall pick in the 2013 draft, Bauers was traded to the Rays as part of the Wil Myers deal. Bauers will hit for decent average and power, but has shown exceptional plate discipline in the minors. He makes for a perfect ft in the Rays lineup, and will most likely be seeing his first major league at bat soon. ETA: 2017

61. Dylan Cease, SP (CHC) - Cease has incredible upside and could develop into a number 2 starter in the future. In A-ball he has a 2.79 ERA with 74 Ks in 51.2 innings. Cease, however, will need to develop his changeup as a third pitch in order to have success in the bigs. With a plus fastball and plus curveball he is able to overpower weaker competition for the time being. ETA: 2020

62. Austin Beck, OF (OAK) - Beck is a difficult prospect to rank. At 18 years old, he has a lot of time to figure it out. In 12 months, Beck could be a top OF prospect or completely off the board. He is the jack-of-all-trades and master of none. Beck has the upside potential of being a 25-25 guy at the major league level or completely fall flat. ETA: 2020

63. Zack Collins, C (CWS) - Another White Sox prospect! Collins has Chicago’s belief that he can be their catcher of the future. Outside of Chicago, he seems to look like more of a first baseman. Collins has great left-handed power and excellent plate discipline. He would be able to stay behind the plate and deal with the defensive inconsistencies if he could let his bat do the talking, however he is currently hitting .221 at AAA. ETA: 2018

64. Erick Fedde, SP (WAS) - Fedde is continuously improving and seems to be completely over his TJ surgery of 2014. A recent promotion to AAA has him on the cusp of ML action. A pitcher with three plus pitches (fastball, slider, change), Fedde can also control the zone. He isn’t going to light the world on fire with his strikeout ability, but his 2017 rate is just shy of 9.0 K/9. With some more polishing at the AAA level, Fedde should be a #3 or #4 starter for the Nationals soon. ETA: 2018

65. Matt Chapman, 3B (OAK) - At 24 years old, Chapman is starting to get on the older side of being a prospect. However, if there is anyone on this list that may win a future gold glove it might be Chapman. He grades nearly off the charts for fielding and arm at the hot corner. Along with stellar defensive play he has plus power. In 49 AAA games, Chapman has 16 home runs, albeit at the expense of a .257 batting average. ETA: 2017

66. J.P. Crawford, SS (PHI) - Crawford has dropped a ton in prospect rankings based on his offensive inabilities (.211 BA and .330 SLG) However, a closer look may show that 2017 may just be growing pains. Crawford is only 22 and has played all season at AAA. At a young age in an advanced league, he has still shown excellent plate discipline even when struggling at the dish. In his 76 games Crawford has a 49:55 BB/K ratio. If he can start putting the barrel on the bat you may see him quickly climb back up prospect boards. ETA: 2018

67. Delvin Perez, SS (STL) - Perez is a name that will be tough to pin down to a spot on prospect rankings. At only 18, he has had an eventful path up to this point. A potential first overall pick in 2016 was for naught as Perez tested positive for PEDs. The Cardinals still scooped him up in the first and hope to make him part of their future plans. In very limited pro ball, he has struggled mightily on off speed pitches. He has a lot of time to mature and hopefully he takes the second chance seriously. ETA: 2020

68. Jack Flaherty, SP (STL) - No one in fantasy circles ever seems to get real excited about Jack Flaherty. However, slow and steady often win the race. Flaherty isn’t going to blow you away with high upside or fantastic strike-out ability, but he will garner your team quality starts when you need them. With a four pitch arsenal with three plus pitches and a developing curveball, Flaherty has been able to hold his own at every level of the minors. Averaging a K per inning and maintaining a low WHIP has allowed Flaherty to be one step from the show. ETA: 2018

69. Tyler O’Neill, OF (SEA) - O’Neill is another exciting OF bat. He showcases plus ability for both power and contact with an improved approach at the plate. There will be growing pains with O’Neill as he tries to do too much often at the plate and it leads to a lot of bad strikeouts. However, the power is real and only becoming more of an asset. The ceiling here is 5 tools, but that is extremely lofty. A 25/10 player with a .245 average may be more in his wheelhouse. ETA: 2018

70. Willie Calhoun, 2B/OF (LAD) - Calhoun is such an exciting prospect to pay attention to. He is down the list, however, because he probably won’t stick at second base - making him yet another ‘OF’ tag. His bat has come around exceptionally and his quick hands and high contact rate make him a very difficult out for any pitcher. At second base, his AAA line of .302 19HRs 20 doubles 3 steals and only 44 Ks in 82 games would excite anyone. However, at OF that line in the majors wouldn’t put him in the top 10. Invest in Calhoun and then hope he stays at second base! ETA: 2018

71. Braxton Garrett, LHP (MIA) - If you want to argue he shouldn’t be ranked, that’s fair. The prep lefty won’t pitch until late 2018 at best thanks to Tommy John surgery and losing a year of development, especially at the lower levels, is pretty detrimental. But before that, he had three legitimate pitches including one of the best curveballs of his draft class, strong command, and and a pretty high floor, which is special considering his young age. ETA: 2021

72. Chance Adams, RHP (NYY) - Adams began the year in AA and wasn’t on any preseason top 100 lists. Eighty-seven innings combined innings in AA and AAA later and we’re looking at him in a new light. Adams has a fastball that averags 93-95 and his slider, considered his best pitch, averages in the mid-to-upper 80s. He’s putting them to use with a 28% K% in AAA. His 6-foot-1 frame may give some pause, but it’s hard to deny the fact that he hasn’t given up more than three earned runs in any starts this year. If there’s danger for fantasy players, it’s that he’s a flyball pitcher that will soon call Yankee Stadium home. Expect his debut later this year. ETA: 2017

73. Jorge Alfaro, C (PHI) - The bar to be a fantasy viable catcher is pretty low. You either have to hit for power or average. If you can do both, you’re basically a superstar at your position. Alfaro has 70-grade raw power, but it’s yet to show up in games. This season, he’s on pace for about 15 home runs, a step back from recent years. Pair that with an abysmal 5% walk rate, and it’s clear to see why Alfaro profiles as an excellent real life catcher. He’s got a cannon of an arm and will torment baserunners, but he could ultimately be below average at the pate. ETA: 2018

74. Yohander Mendez, LHP (TEX) - Mendez had a meteoric rise through the minors, starting at High-A and finishing with a couple of (rough) innings at the majors. The 6-foot-5 lefty has a plus fastball and changeup with good command of each, laying the foundation for a solid #3 especially if his slider or curveball improve another half grade. He’s had some serious home run issues this year in the minors and his FIP is above 5.00, but there’s no cause for concern yet. ETA: 2018

75. Justus Sheffield, LHP (NYY) - The small lefty has been average so far in Double-A as he continues to develop his new slider and tries to make strides on his changeup. He lacks command right now and has suffered a bit because of it, notching a 4.56 FIP so far this season. However he just recently 21 and he’s young for the level so there’s no need to panic. There’s still work to be done before we see him in New York. ETA: 2018

76. Stephen Gonsalves, LHP (MIN) - Gonsalves is possibly the most underrated pitching prospect. In his second go-around of Double-A he has a 10 K/9, 1.8 BB/9 and a 2.95 ERA supported by all the peripherals. Owners should expect him in AAA soon and if his numbers carry there, he may shed the “underrated” tag. The only red flag is injury concern. ETA: 2018

77. Ian Anderson, RHP (ATL) - The third overall pick of 2016, Anderson has the tools for a promising future. He has a big fastball with late action, a curveball that can grow to be plus, and a frame to eventually fill out to eat innings. His 2017 in A-ball has been a mixed bag. He’s K’d more than 11 per nine, but his walks have shot up to 4.7 BB/9. Given the Braves track record with SP, he’s in good hands and should slowly climb prospect lists. ETA: 2020

78. Luis Urias, 2B/SS (SD) - In 1,369 minor league PA, Urias’ slash line is .312/.395/.396. That pretty much paints the picture for the 20 year old. He has elite contact skills that could succeed in the majors right now but next to no power. And while we fantasy managers can accept middle infielders with a great average and little power, we assume they have speed too. The problem is Urias looks like he has 10-15 SB speed at best and that’s not enticing whatsoever. Imagine Howie Kendrick with less power and better walk rates. ETA: 2018

79. Riley Pint, RHP (COL) - The good: Pint has a huge fastball that touches 100 with regularity and the potential for a 70-grade slider. The bad: He has trouble holding velocity late into games, has a violent delivery and struggles with control. The ugly: He has just a 7.4 K/9, 5 BB/9 and 4.45 ERA in A ball. ETA: 2020

80. Matt Manning, RHP (DET) - Manning is a large 6-foot-6 human being with a mid-90s fastball that can eventually be plus-plus and a potential plus curveball. In limited action, he’s overpowering hitters this season in low-A but still working on command. He’s a long ways away, but he has the upside of a fantasy ace that makes the wait worth it. ETA: 2020

81. Shane Baz, RHP (PIT)- Taken with the 12th overall draft slot in this year’s draft, Baz shows lots of potential. Baz already has a five-pitch arsenal that include a fastball, cutter, slider, changeup and curveball. His fastball averages around the 95 mph mark and tops out at 98 mph. He possesses a dangerous cutter that sits around 86 mph mark and generates a lot of swing and misses. With his pitching arsenal, Baz could become a solid number 3 pitcher in any rotation. ETA: 2021

82. Adam Haseley, OF (PHI)- Haseley is yet another two-way player taken in this years draft. He was selected by the Phillies with the 8th overall pick as an outfielder. He has good amount of speed and the potential to hit for a decent average, but many scouts believe that he will not hit for much power at the big league level. With Moniak and Haseley patrolling the outfield, the Phillies could have a lineup that creates a lot of scoring opportunities for the middle of the lineup. ETA: 2019

83. Sixto Sanchez, RHP (PHI)- Sanchez possess a dangerous fastball that sits around 95 mph and tops out at 98 mph. He has elite command considering his age, due to a limited pitching arsenal he could be seen as a relieve option if he does not add a fourth pitch. He is just one of many talented Phillies prospects waiting to make their big league debut. ETA: 2021

84. Bobby Bradley, 1B (CLE)- Bradley was taken with the 97th overall pick by the Indians in the 2014 draft, and it did not take that much time to impress his new team. In his first full season in the Arizona League, he took home Triple Crown honors. With a tremendous amount of power and the ability to draw walks, Bradley should be a threat in any lineup once he matures. ETA: 2019

85. Kevin Newman, SS (PIT)- Newman was taken with the 19th overall pick in the 2015 draft by the Pirates. He is projected to hit for a high average, but with little to no power. He will most likely take over shortstop for the Pirates in 2019 once Jordy Mercer’s contract expires, but could see some playing time at second before his departure. ETA: 2018

86. Josh Hader, LHP (MIL)- Hader was brought to the Brewers in 2015 in the Carlos Gomez and Mike Fiers deal. He is seen as an elite strikeout artist, which is due to a nasty slider. Some scouts see him more as a bullpen arm rather than a frontline starter. He is currently in the bullpen for the Brewers and sporting a 0.73 ERA with a K/9 a little bit over 9. ETA: 2017

87. Christin Stewart, OF (DET)- Stewart was drafted by the Tigers with the 34th overall pick in the 2015 draft. He has put together a solid season at AA this season as he owns a .879 OPS with 19 home runs in just 302 at bats. He offers a 25 home run potential with a decent batting average and solid amount of walks. With the Tigers looking to rebuild, Stewart could make his major league anytime now. ETA: 2018

88. Jesus Sanchez, OF (TB)- Sanchez is an overlooked rising star in the Rays organization. He is only 19 years old, but is hitting .303/.349/.487 at A this season. He has the potential to hit for a high average while also putting up some decent power numbers. ETA: 2020

89. Sam Travis, 1B (BOS)- Travis was taken with the 67th overall pick by the Red Sox in the 2014 out of Indiana. He has the ability to hit for a decent average and put up some quality power numbers, but at 23 years old he already shows a good amount of plate discipline which should lead to a good amount of walks. With poor arm strength and mediocre fielding Travis will be stuck to a 1B or DH role for the 2004 Champions. ETA: 2017

90. Mitch White, RHP (LAD)- White is having himself a season at A+ in 2017. In 38.2 innings he has tallied 49 strikeouts while holding batters to a .187 batting average. He has a plus fastball, cutter and curveball combination, but will need to work on his changeup to help him succeed as a starter in a major league rotation. ETA: 2019

91. J.B. Bukauskas, SP (HOU) - Bukauskas was taken with the 15th pick in the 2017 draft. He signed just over slot with the Astros and will report to the minors with them. He was a finalist at UNC for the Golden Spikes award where he had 116 K’s in 92 ⅔ innings. His fastball is his third best pitch with the best slider in the draft and a potential plus change-up. He has a very small frame that may cause troubles for him to be an innings eater. He has the ceiling of a #3 starter in the majors with an arsenal for good strikeout potential. ETA: 2020

92. Bobby Dalbec, 3B (BOS) - Dalbec will be a third baseman when he makes it to the show. He was a closer in college and has excellent arm strength and has improved his range. He will also have a ton of power potential. Unfortunately for Dalbec he has no speed or contact tool. The power and defensive prowess will be his calling card as he moves through the minors. His ceiling is probably a 30 home run third basemen, but it may come with a .240 batting average with a ton of strikeouts. ETA: 2020

93. Isan Diaz, 2B/SS (MIL) - Isan Diaz is a hitter - plain and simple. He profiles more as a second basemen for the Brewers in the future. The Brewers will be OK with that as he will make up a solid double play combo with Orlando Arcia for years to come. Diaz may never hit for average, but he profiles as a 20/20 player with a .275 average. That is solid production in real life as well as for a second baseman on your fantasy team. ETA: 2019

94. Dan Vogelbach, 1B/DH (SEA) - Vogelbach’s calling card is his raw power. The ceiling here is 30-35 home run potential. He will be forever limited to the AL as a DH because of his below average defense. He is making major improvements with his plate discipline. He is starting to control the strike zone and has a 44:60 BB:K ratio this season at AAA. Vogelbach is an easy comp to Billy Butler with more power. Let’s hope he doesn’t fall off earth like Billy Butler did. ETA: 2017

95. Keston Hiura, 2B (MIL) - The ninth overall selection in the 2017 draft, Hiura has lived up to his reputation so far and hasn’t stopped hitting. He has 17 hits in his first 42 AB after being assigned to rookie ball. He brings average power to the table that should play up with his excellent contact skills. He’s also expected to move quickly through the Milwaukee system.There were questions about his defensive home, especially because he was playing through an elbow injury that limited him to DH in his final collegiate year. If he sticks as a 2B rather than shifting to the OF, his value will increase exponentially. ETA: 2019

96.Carter Kieboom, SS (WAS) - Kieboom has been on the disabled list since mid-May with a hamstring strain but before going down he was tearing up A-ball, slashing .333/.398/.586 with 6 HR. Some doubt his ability to stay at SS and predict he’ll eventually shift to 3B. While his numbers show above average power (.200+ ISO in 65 career games), he might settle in as a high teens HR guy with good contact. Solid, but not spectacular, especially if it comes from the corner. ETA: 2020

97. Jesse Winker, OF (CIN) - We all know why Winker is on this top 100. Much like Urias about 20 spots higher, Winker has a 70-grade hit tool. Also like Urias, he has no speed or power. The lefty has a great eye and will be a strong asset in both AVG and OBP leagues in the near future. However, given today’s power environment and his ‘OF’ tag, Winker is destined for NL-only or very deep rosters. ETA: 2017

98. Matt Thaiss, 1B (LAA)- Some scouts regarded Thaiss as the best collegiate bat in last year’s draft, which is why the Angels took him with the 16th overall pick. The 22 year old has shown the ability that he can hit for a decent batting average while also putting up some power numbers, but the most impressive thing to take away from his 2017 is his 39 walks. His advanced plate discipline will make him a commodity on any team once he reaches the majors. ETA: 2019

99. Ryan McMahon, 3B (COL)- After a disappointing 2016, it seems McMahon has figured it out. Between AA and AAA this season he is hitting a ridiculous .353/.402/.596 with 14 home runs. Now with Reynolds having a fantastic 2017 and Arenado at third, the Rockies have a tough decision on what to do with their hard hitting 22 year old. ETA: 2018

100. Reynaldo Lopez, RHP (CWS)- Lopez was brought over during this year’s Winter Meetings in a package that sent Adam Eaton to the Washington Nationals. His fastball sits around 96 mph and has been known to hit triple digits. He is averaging one strikeout per inning, and has held opposing batters to a .234 batting average this season. With any fly ball pitcher Lopez could run into trouble if his home run rate exceeds league average, but he has swing and miss stuff that should keep runners off the bases. ETA: 2017

2017 Midseason Top 100 Prospect Rankings

RANK PLAYER Ghoji Joe Eddy
RANK PLAYER Ghoji Joe Eddy
1 Yoan Moncada Yoan Moncada Yoan Moncada Brendan Rodgers
2 Victor Robles Victor Robles Brendan Rodgers Yoan Moncada
3 Brendan Rodgers Gleyber Torres Alex Reyes Victor Robles
4 Rafael Devers Amed Rosario Rafael Devers Eloy Jimenez
5 Eloy Jimenez Rafael Devers Eloy Jimenez Rafael Devers
6 Alex Reyes Alex Reyes Victor Robles Lewis Brinson
7 Gleyber Torres Austin Meadows Nick Senzel Ronald Acuna
8 Nick Senzel Eloy Jimenez Gleyber Torres Austin Meadows
9 Clint Frazier Brendan Rodgers Jason Groome Derek Fisher
10 Vlad Guerrero, Jr. Vlad Guerrero Jr Franklin Barreto Kyle Tucker
11 Amed Rosario Clint Frazier Kevin Maitan Clint Frazier
12 Michael Kopech Hunter Greene Michael Kopech Amed Rosario
13 Hunter Greene Nick Senzel Mickey Moniak Alex Reyes
14 Ozzie Albies Lewis Brinson Hunter Greene Rhys Hoskins
15 Lewis Brinson Michael Kopech Clint Frazier Nick Senzel
16 Ronald Acuna Kyle Tucker A.J. Puk Vlad Guerrero Jr.
17 Brent Honeywell Francis Martes Delvin Perez Ozzie Albies
18 Mitch Keller Mitch Keller Anderson Espinoza Juan Soto
19 Kyle Tucker Ozzie Albies Francisco Mejia Willy Adames
20 Mickey Moniak Mickey Moniak Luis Robert Mitch Keller
21 Willy Adames Triston McKenzie Braxton Garrett Corey Ray
22 Franklin Barreto Brent Honeywell Vladimir Guerrero Gleyber Torres
23 Jason Groome Kolby Allard Brent Honeywell Brent Honeywell
24 Kolby Allard Willy Adames Ronald Acuna Jose De Leon
25 Anderson Espinoza Anderson Espinoza Mackenzie Gore Franklin Barreto
26 Brendan McKay Lucas Giolito Ozzie Albies Triston McKenzie
27 Francisco Mejia Brendan McKay Rhys Hoskins Kyle Lewis
28 Blake Rutherford Walker Buehler Brendan McKay Dom Smith
29 McKenzie Gore MacKenzie Gore Blake Rutherford Alex Verdugo
30 Austin Meadows Blake Rutherford Harrison Bader Willie Calhoun
31 Francis Martes Francisco Mejia Kolby Allard AJ Puk
32 Luis Robert Mike Soroka Carson Kelly Michael Kopech
33 A.J. Puk Ronald Acuna Mitch Keller Francis Martes
34 Triston McKenzie Jason Groome Willy Adames Hunter Greene
35 Corey Ray Luis Robert Amed Rosario Blake Rutherford
36 Lucas Giolito Carson Kelly Luke Weaver Kolby Allard
37 Royce Lewis Dylan Cease Royce Lewis Leody Taveras
38 Alex Verdugo Leody Tavares Kyle Lewis Brendan McKay
39 Kyle Lewis Luke Weaver Matt Manning Walker Buehler
40 Dom Smith Royce Lewis Alex Verdugo Jay Groome
41 Walker Buehler Anthony Alford Jake Bauers Lucas Giolito
42 Leody Tavares Kevin Newman Erick Fedde MacKenzie Gore
43 Rhys Hoskins Nick Gordon Corey Ray Francisco Mejia
44 Kevin Maitan Dominic Smith Lewis Brinson Luis Robert
45 Michael Soroka Juan Soto Justus Sheffield Mickey Moniak
46 Juan Soto Franklin Perez Matt Chapman Royce Lewis
47 Luke Weaver Luis Urias Kyle Tucker Yadier Alvarez
48 Carson Kelly Kevin Maitan Francis Martes Anderson Espinoza
49 Nick Gordon Kyle Wright Tyler O'Neill Mike Soroka
50 Derek Fisher Yadier Alvarez Zack Collins Nick Gordon
51 Yadier Alvarez Pavin Smith Lucas Giolito Zack Collins
52 Kyle Wright Corey Ray Bo Bichette JP Crawford
53 Jose De Leon Riley Pint Leody Taveras Anthony Alford
54 Franklin Perez Alex Verdugo Dominic Smith Christin Stewart
55 Bo Bichette Cal Quantrill Mike Soroka Kyle Wright
56 Harrison Bader Franklin Barreto Jorge Alfaro Yohander Mendez
57 Pavin Smith Bo Bichette Sam Travis Mitch White
58 Cal Quantrill Chance Adams Stephen Gonsalvez Pavin Smith
59 Anthony Alford Jose De Leon Franklin Perez Josh Hader
60 Jake Bauers Kyle Lewis Bobby Dalbec Cal Quantrill
61 Dylan Cease A.J. Puk Walker Buehler Austin Beck
62 Austin Beck Jorge Alfaro Triston McKenzie Matt Chapman
63 Zack Collins J.P. Crawford Nick Gordon Chance Adams
64 Erick Fedde Austin Beck Yohander Mendez Dan Vogelbach
65 Matt Chapman Carter Kieboom Bobby Bradley Jack Flaherty
66 J.P. Crawford Shane Baz Kyle Wright Adam Hasely
67 Delvin Perez Erick Fedde Ian Anderson Sixto Sanchez
68 Jack Flaherty Jesus Sanchez Matt Thaiss Bo Bichette
69 Tyler O'Neill Stephen Gonsalves Yadier Alvarez Luke Weaver
70 Willie Calhoun Sixto Sanchez Alex Faedo Shane Baz
71 Braxton Garrett Adam Haseley Derek Fisher Franklin Perez
72 Chance Adams Jack Flaherty Jack Flaherty Tyler O'Neill
73 Jorge Alfaro Ian Anderson Tyler Jay Harrison Bader
74 Yohander Mendez J.B. Bukauskas Jesse Winker Bobby Bradley
75 Justus Sheffield Forrest Whitley Cionel Perez Dylan Cease
76 Stephen Gonzalves Jake Bauers Austin Beck Kevin Maitan
77 Ian Anderson Derek Fisher Brett Phillips Fernando Tatis Jr
78 Luis Urias Justus Sheffield Cal Qunatrill Carson Kelly
79 Riley Pint Willie Calhoun Juan Soto Keston Hiura
80 Matt Manning Chance Sisco Joey Wentz Jake Bauers
81 Shane Baz Alec Hansen Pavin Smith Brett Phillips
82 Adam Haseley Ryan McMahon Riley Pint Matt Olson
83 Sixto Sanchez Reynaldo Lopez Austin Meadows Luis Urias
84 Bobby Bradley Dillon Tate Jordan Sheffield Jorge Mateo
85 Kevin Newman Isan Diaz Trent Clark Ian Anderson
86 Josh Hader Harrison Bader JB Bukauskas Isan Diaz
87 Christin Stewart Keston Hiura Dylan Cease Brandon Woodruff
88 Jesus Sanchez Tyler O'Neill Tesocar Hernandez Ryan McMahon
89 Sam Travis Luis Ortiz Reynaldo Lopez Jesus Sanchez
90 Mitch White Rhys Hoskins Lazaro Armenteros Scott Kingery
91 J.B. Bukauskas Michael Chavis JP Crawford Delvin Perez
92 Bobby Dalbec Braxton Garrett Jose De Leon Luis Castillo
93 Isan Diaz Carson Fulmer Isan Diaz Erick Fedde
94 Dan Vogelbach Adrian Morejon Chance Adams Jesse Winker
95 Keston Hiura James Kaprielian Jeren Kendall Stephen Gonsalves
96 Carter Kieboom Josh Hader Zack Burdi Matt Manning
97 Jesse Winker Matt Chapman Chance Sisco Michael Chavis
98 Matt Thaiss Scott Kingery Forrest Whitley Estevan Florial
99 Ryan McMahon Sean Reid-Foley Adrian Morejon Justus Sheffield
100 Reynaldo Lopez Domingo Acevedo Kevin Newman Jorge Ona
Tyler Mahle Willie Calhoun Chance Cisco
Matt Manning Jeimer Candelario Shed Long
Delvin Perez Max Pentecost Jordan Adell
Alex Kirilloff Luis Urias Yordan Alvarez
Jorge Mateo Keston Hiura Luiz Gohara
Zack Collins Anthony Alford Thomas Szapucki
Yohander Mendez Franklin Perez DJ Peters
Ryan Mountcastle Josh Hader Ryan Mountcastle
Taylor Trammell Shane Baz Jon Duplantier
Bobby Bradley Adam Haseley Braxton Garrett
Jesse Winker Sixto Sanchez Kevin Newman
Ryan McMahon Riley Pint
Jorge Alfaro
JB Bukauskas
Forrest Whitley
Reynaldo Lopez


Who do you think is the best prospect in baseball?

This poll is closed

  • 47%
    Yoan Moncada
    (60 votes)
  • 11%
    Brendan Rodgers
    (15 votes)
  • 10%
    Victor Robles
    (13 votes)
  • 6%
    Gleyber Torres
    (8 votes)
  • 11%
    Rafael Devers
    (14 votes)
  • 12%
    Other (leave your pick in the comments!)
    (16 votes)
126 votes total Vote Now