NFL Draft News & Analysis

2024 NFL Draft: Best-case scenarios for all 32 NFL teams

2RX9AW6 September 23, 2023: LSU quarterback Jayden Daniels (5) delivers a pass during NCAA football game action between the Arkansas Razorbacks and the LSU Tigers at Tiger Stadium in Baton Rouge, LA. Jonathan Mailhes/CSM (Credit Image: © Jonathan Mailhes/Cal Sport Media) (Cal Sport Media via AP Images)

• The Falcons need a quarterback: The resolution of Justin Fields' situation will determine whether Atlanta will attack the quarterback position in the 2024 NFL Draft.

• Jim Harbaugh's vision will come to fruition this offseason: Tight end Brock Bowers is an option for the Chargers, as well as a handful of Michigan products.

• Draft and trade for yourself: Try PFF's Mock Draft Simulator — trade picks and players and mock for your favorite NFL team.

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Every NFL team, no matter how successful the previous season, has areas to improve in entering the draft. Whether their plans pan out comes down to a combination of execution and luck.

We’ll summarize best-case 2024 NFL Draft scenarios for every team based on their needs and availability of resources.


ARZ | ATL | BLT | BUF | CAR | CIN | CHI | CLE | DEN | DAL | DET | GB | HOU | IND | JAX | KC | LVR | LAC | LAR | MIA | MIN | NE | NO | NYG | NYJ | PHI | PIT | SF | SEA | TB | TEN | WSH

Arizona Cardinals

Armed with two first-round picks after a trade with Houston during last year’s draft, the Cardinals are primed to add blue-chip talent in the 2024 NFL Draft. They don’t need a quarterback with Kyler Murray in tow, so they are free to build around him.

The vast majority of mock drafts have linked the Cardinals to the top receivers in this class, specifically Ohio State’s Marvin Harrison Jr. There is a chance Harrison goes within the first three picks, but LSU’s Malik Nabers would be a worthy consolation prize.

Defensively, the Cardinals need a lot of help up front. A stout interior player like IllinoisJer'Zhan Newton would go a long way in helping the league’s lowest-graded run-defense unit.

Atlanta Falcons

The Falcons' quarterback situation will be much clearer once Justin Fields’ final destination is determined.

If Atlanta acquires Fields via trade, then the team will almost certainly decide between an elite wide receiver or a top pass rusher in the first round. Malik Nabers, Rome Odunze, Dallas Turner and Jared Verse are all players who make sense for the Falcons.

If Fields winds up elsewhere, the Falcons will have to determine how aggressive they can and should be in finding a franchise quarterback. A golden scenario involves sitting tight and hoping Jayden Daniels or Drake Maye falls to the eighth pick. A more realistic one could see them choosing Michigan’s J.J. McCarthy.

In any case, we are a long way from having any clarity regarding the Falcons’ draft situation. The only obvious component is that they need a starting quarterback.

Baltimore Ravens

The Ravens are still incredibly loaded despite their disappointing playoff loss to the Chiefs. They have the NFL MVP at quarterback, field arguably the best defense in football and are stacked at tight end with Mark Andrews and Isaiah Likely.

Their wide receiver room still needs work, though. Zay Flowers had an excellent rookie season, but Odell Beckham Jr. and Rashod Bateman didn’t give them consistent enough production.

A second consecutive first-round selection at wide receiver would be a wise move. Florida State’s Keon Coleman could give Baltimore a contested-catch option that they don’t currently possess. Georgia’s Ladd McConkey also makes sense as a smooth route runner who has familiarity with offensive coordinator Todd Monken.

Buffalo Bills

Josh Allen is the reason the Buffalo Bills win football games, and they need to continue to surround him with talent. Gabe Davis is a free agent and seems unlikely to re-sign with the team.

Oregon’s Troy Franklin fits the bill as a replacement with a 6-foot-3 frame, blazing speed and a fine skill set after the catch. Assuming Stefon Diggs sticks around, Buffalo is set with talented young players like James Cook, Dalton Kincaid and Khalil Shakir. They just need one more threat on the outside.

There are more holes to fill on an injury-ravaged defense that often couldn’t make stops when it mattered most. Expect the Bills to target mid-round players in a deep cornerback class, as well as a pass rusher to replace the potentially departing A.J. Epenesa.

Carolina Panthers

Nothing went right for Bryce Young and Carolina’s offense last season. New head coach Dave Canales is set to spearhead the rebuild without a first-round pick. Luckily, a decent defense is already in place, so Canales can focus his efforts on Young and the offense.

The offensive line didn’t play well last season, but Canales’ RPO-heavy scheme can mask that a bit. The bigger priority should be gathering quality receiving weapons for Young. Texas wide receiver Adonai Mitchell would be an ideal target with size and speed if he were to fall to Round 2.

Tight end should also be a point of emphasis in the middle rounds. Receiving threats like Ja'Tavion Sanders and Jaheim Bell would give Young a reliable safety net.

Chicago Bears

The great quarterback debate rolls on in Chicago, but regardless of whether Justin Fields or a rookie starts in 2024, the objective is to create an elite offense. Both scenarios have their perks, including potentially trading out of the first spot for the second straight year, but now is the time for the Bears to add elite talent.

Scenario 1: Keep Justin Fields. Draft Marvin Harrison Jr. first and a trench player on either side of the ball ninth. Hope that the addition of Harrison raises Fields' ceiling as a passer.

Scenario 2: Trade Fields for draft capital. Take Caleb Williams first and either Rome Odunze or Malik Nabers ninth, thereby resetting the rookie contract clock.

The Bears also have a ton of cap space to work with. Some of that will be needed to retain Jaylon Johnson, but the fog enveloping their quarterback decision may fade away as we move toward free agency.

Cincinnati Bengals

  • Goal: Plug holes on offense and improve the secondary
  • Ideal first pick: TE Brock Bowers or a new right tackle

The Bengals will be AFC contenders in any year that Joe Burrow is healthy. Their goals should always involve improving around their star quarterback.

Burrow has never had a weapon at tight end near Brock Bowers’ talent level. Bowers falling to the 18th pick is unlikely but certainly not impossible. If he is on the board, they should sprint to the podium to take him.

If Bowers isn’t an option, there are plenty of talented players they could add along the offensive line. Alabama’s J.C. Latham and Georgia’s Amarius Mims fit the bill as proven pass protectors with extensive experience at right tackle.

Cincinnati struggled with coverage over the middle this past season. While Jordan Battle was a nice selection at safety in last year’s draft, the team could double up this year with someone like USC’s Calen Bullock, who has plenty of range on the backend.

Cleveland Browns

Cleveland’s defense is a nightmare to face when they are ahead and able to unleash their pass rush. The Browns' run defense, however, didn’t grade out nearly as well. Improvements along the front seven will be needed if they are to find more balance.

The Browns don’t own a first-round pick again this season, so some maneuvering could be required on Day 2 to select a premier run defender like defensive tackle T’Vondre Sweat or linebacker Edgerrin Cooper.

While Amari Cooper is still a dynamic threat, Cleveland currently lacks a WR2. They could opt for a jump-ball threat like Florida State’s Johnny Wilson or a movable chess piece like Louisville’s Jamari Thrash. Either way, they could stand to add another weapon.

Dallas Cowboys

Dallas’ offense started humming when speedsters Brandin Cooks and Kavontae Turpin threatened safeties enough to give CeeDee Lamb space to operate underneath. Nobody in this draft understands that role better than Brian Thomas Jr.

Thomas led the nation in touchdowns last season and was a premier deep threat. He allowed Malik Nabers to operate anywhere he needed to. A pairing with Lamb would create the same dynamic and allow Dak Prescott to sustain his production after an excellent bounce-back season.

Dallas also needs to fix its run defense under new defensive coordinator Mike Zimmer. If he wants to use his patented A-gap mug looks as often as he did in Minnesota, he could target linebackers like Texas A&M’s Edgerrin Cooper or Michigan’s Michael Barrett. Both of those players are solid run defenders and excellent blitzers.

Denver Broncos

  • Goal: Figure out the quarterback situation
  • Ideal first pick: Sean Payton’s favorite QB prospect

As sarcastic as the pick above may sound, we really don’t have an outline for the Broncos until they choose their direction at quarterback. Obviously, they won’t be rolling with Russell Wilson, but the free-agent pickings are slim and there haven’t been any rumblings of them being involved in Justin Fields’ market.

Their other problem is their first-round draft slot (12th) and their lack of a second-rounder due to the Sean Payton trade. Ideally, Payton would have his pick between Bo Nix, J.J. McCarthy and Michael Penix Jr. However, several teams in front of them, such as Atlanta and Minnesota, could also be in the quarterback market.

The Broncos also don’t have the luxury of waiting to see if Nix or Penix drops to the second round — unless they make a trade. Denver could mortgage future draft capital to make a massive trade upward into Drake Maye/Jayden Daniels territory. They could also trade back to acquire more assets to take Nix or Penix.

If they decide on a veteran, possibly Jarrett Stidham, then they may select the best defensive player on the board. There’s simply too much ambiguity to tell at this point.

Detroit Lions

The conversation around the Lions after their playoff loss centered on coaching and fourth-down decisions, but their coverage unit is not yet good enough to win a Super Bowl. They finished the year 30th in PFF coverage grade. Brian Branch was a hit in last year’s draft, but Jack Campbell’s coverage prowess at Iowa didn’t translate to the NFL game in his first season.

Alabama cornerback Kool-Aid McKinstry would be a good option for Aaron Glenn’s man-heavy defense, as long as he puts up a sufficient NFL Combine performance.

Improved defensive line depth would also help Detroit’s cause. A rugged interior player like Florida State’s Braden Fiske, who dominated the Senior Bowl, would take some pressure off Aidan Hutchinson and Alim McNeill to perform against extra protection.

Green Bay Packers

This is an odd scenario, as Green Bay’s primary weak spots at safety and interior offensive line won't necessarily be fixed in the first round. Luckily, the Packers hit on a ton of mid-round picks last year and will seek to continue that trend this year.

Green Bay needs to improve its coverage over the middle of the field. There may be no better player in this draft to help accomplish that task than Minnesota safety Tyler Nubin. If the Packers hope to improve in the slot, Florida State’s Jarrian Jones was elite at that spot last season.

Their first-round pick could very much depend on the preference of new defensive coordinator Jeff Hafley. Iowa’s Cooper DeJean could create a nasty cornerback tandem with Jaire Alexander.

Protecting Jordan Love and adding running back depth could also be priorities on Days 2 and 3.

Houston Texans

Some believe the Texans should select a wide receiver to stack the armory for quarterback C.J. Stroud. While that certainly is reasonable, Houston has more pressing needs on the offensive and defensive lines.

The right side of the Texans’ offensive line was patched together with duct tape at times last season, so an athletic pass protector like Georgia’s Amarius Mims makes sense as a plug-and-play starter opposite Laremy Tunsil.

Houston hit a home run last year by selecting Will Anderson Jr. as its top pass rusher. Jonathan Greenard’s long-term situation is currently up in the air. A Day 2 investment in Utah’s Jonah Elliss or Alabama’s Chris Braswell would add excellent depth to their pass rush.

Indianapolis Colts

  • Goal: Improve in the passing game on both sides of the ball
  • Ideal first pick: A perimeter threat at receiver or a cornerback

The Colts are in an odd spot with the 15th pick. Their ideal pick would probably be Washington’s Rome Odunze, but that would likely require a trade-up. Brock Bowers has often been mocked to Indianapolis, and he would arrive immediately as the team's best receiving threat if Michael Pittman Jr. were to depart in free agency.

The Colts could also take a hack at improving their defense. Cornerback is their biggest area of need. JuJu Brents flashed his talent last year, but adding a premier talent like Terrion Arnold, Nate Wiggins or Quinyon Mitchell would go a long way in fixing their secondary.

The Colts' greatest asset is their ability to run and stop the run. However, they need to improve in the passing game on both sides of the ball to contend in a loaded AFC.

Jacksonville Jaguars

While Trevor Lawrence wasn’t always at his best last season, the primary culprit for Jacksonville’s struggles was a porous offensive line. They tried to patch it with a midseason trade for Ezra Cleveland, but they couldn’t overcome struggles and injuries.

Adding an elite run blocker like Oregon State’s Taliese Fuaga would give them balance up front. Right tackle Anton Harrison could move to his more natural position on the left side to provide the Jaguars a promising young tandem at tackle.

Mid-round interior prospects like Kansas State’s Cooper Beebe and Michigan’s Zak Zinter should intrigue them, as well. Jacksonville can’t afford for Lawrence to be under as much pressure as he was in 2023.

Kansas City Chiefs

The Chiefs won another Super Bowl despite a season loaded with drops and unforced errors at wide receiver. Rookie Rashee Rice is a stud, but they need to continue to add weapons for Patrick Mahomes.

Realistically, there are a ton of options in this receiver-heavy draft for Kansas City. We’ll highlight Georgia’s Ladd McConkey as one option, an ultra-smooth route runner with underrated speed. Mahomes has become a much more conservative, yet precise, passer over the past couple of years. McConkey’s quicks and savvy would fit in seamlessly.

Other options include Troy Franklin, Brian Thomas Jr. and Xavier Worthy. It’s reasonable to expect the Chiefs to select multiple weapons to complement their core of Rice, Travis Kelce and Isiah Pacheco.

Las Vegas Raiders

  • Goal: Solidify the offensive backfield
  • Ideal first pick: QB Bo Nix, Oregon

The Raiders sit in a similar spot as Denver. They need a quarterback but don’t necessarily have a premium pick, sitting one spot behind the Broncos in the first round. They do, however, seem to be more open to acquiring someone like Russell Wilson or another veteran.

Even if the Raiders do go that route, they very well could draft Oregon’s Bo Nix or Michigan’s J.J. McCarthy to develop on the bench. Nix could be the preferred option as a quick-rhythm passer the team was looking for when they signed Jimmy Garoppolo last offseason.

Las Vegas should also look to the running back class in the event of Josh Jacobs’ departure. Incumbent Zamir White is a nice complementary player, but a more physical option such as Jonathan Brooks or Marshawn Lloyd would be an ideal running mate.

Los Angeles Chargers

  • Goal: Find players who fit Jim Harbaugh’s vision
  • Ideal first pick: TE Brock Bowers, Georgia

Acquiring talent is always of the utmost importance, but Jim Harbaugh is looking to change the culture in Los Angeles. They have the quarterback, but they need to play a more physical brand of football in all facets.

Daring as it may be to take a tight end fifth overall, Bowers is worth it, and Harbaugh and Greg Roman have a long history of coaching elite tight ends. Similar to Joe Burrow in Cincinnati, Justin Herbert has never had anything close to Bowers to throw to at that spot.

Along the way, Harbaugh could look to bring in Michigan graduates, such as running back Blake Corum, wide receiver Roman Wilson and interior defender Kris Jenkins, who all know his habits firsthand. Another name to watch could be Southern Mississippi’s Frank Gore Jr., whose father was coached by Harbaugh when they were both in San Francisco.

Los Angeles Rams

Two obvious weaknesses stand out for the Rams: pass protection and coverage. There may be an immediate need on the interior amid the potential departure of standout guard Kevin Dotson. Oregon’s Jackson Powers-Johnson would be an outstanding fit at center to create a solid foundation with 2023 draftee Steve Avila.

If the Rams do choose a defensive player with their first-rounder, they could easily find out what remains from a deep cornerback class. Players like Terrion Arnold and Cooper DeJean would be an easy fit for a team that runs a ton of zone coverages.

Linebacker, safety and tight end also represent needs for a team that could be very dangerous in 2024 if they plug the gaps in their roster.

Miami Dolphins

Tua Tagovailoa isn’t the type of quarterback to make many plays out of structure, so the Dolphins need major improvements on the offensive line. They have a fine run-blocking unit but struggle to pass block in true dropback situations.

An offensive tackle like Alabama’s JC Latham would make some sense for Miami, but interior help is needed. Oregon’s Jackson Powers-Johnson is clearly the best center in this draft and has substantial experience at guard, as well.

The Dolphins could also use cornerback help after recently cutting veteran Xavien Howard. New defensive coordinator Anthony Weaver may bring a more aggressive philosophy to Miami, so a man-coverage stalwart like Florida State’s Renardo Green could help them as a Day 2 selection.

Minnesota Vikings

Defensive coordinator Brian Flores did an excellent job of turning Minnesota’s defense into a more respectable unit in 2023. Rookies Ivan Pace Jr. and Mekhi Blackmon stood out in Flores’ aggressive scheme.

Assuming the Vikings re-sign Kirk Cousins, their biggest need will be the pass rush. They may lose Danielle Hunter in free agency and don’t yet have another player who can win up front with blitz help.

Alabama’s Dallas Turner makes sense as a consistent stand-up edge rusher with experience against NFL-caliber tackles. Flores also has extensive experience with drafting Alabama defenders during his time in New England.

New England Patriots

Too often over the past half-decade New England’s offense has been plodding, content to move the football four yards at a time. They need to add explosiveness at just about every position on offense.

The Patriots have some intriguing decisions to make with the third pick in the draft. They could certainly solidify the quarterback spot with whichever of the top players remain. They could also opt to use Mac Jones or another veteran as a bridge into next year while taking a potential WR1 in Marvin Harrison Jr.

New England still possesses a solid defense, but head coach Jerod Mayo’s first priority has to involve finding premier athletes to build around on offense.

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New Orleans Saints

New Orleans needs to improve in the trenches to return to the postseason. Their offensive line has been shaky, at best, in pass protection recently. Their pass rush has become much more reliant on Dennis Allen’s blitz calls as opposed to individual talent.

The Saints' 14th overall draft slot puts them in an odd position if they want to draft a tackle. Joe Alt and Olu Fashanu will likely be gone, and their other draft options would have to switch to the left side, given Ryan Ramczyk’s presence at right tackle.

The safer bet would be to find the heir apparent to Cameron Jordan on the edge. Several players fit the bill, but Florida State’s Jared Verse may be the ideal option. His extensive experience in an even front meshes with the Saints’ scheme, and he has a potentially explosive ceiling with just two years of major college football under his belt.

New York Giants

  • Goal: Get more explosive on offense
  • Ideal first pick: WR Malik Nabers, LSU

The Giants made the 2022 postseason through their ability to run and stop the run. They added to their coverage unit last offseason. Now is the time to bring in a top-flight wide receiver who can threaten defenses deep.

Malik Nabers is as explosive and versatile as any receiver in this draft. He is a dynamic threat out wide or in the slot. Brian Daboll could deploy him in a manner similar to when he had Stefon Diggs in Buffalo.

There may be a conundrum if one of the top three quarterbacks falls to the Giants' sixth overall slot. They could also be in a prime spot to trade down. If Nabers is still on the board, though, they should take him and ask questions later.

New York Jets

The Jets are all-in on Rodgers but already wasted a season by not having the necessary pass protection to keep him upright. The offensive line has to be the top priority in New York this offseason.

Oregon State’s Taliese Fuaga has been most mocked player to the Jets at the 10th pick. While he is a superb run blocker, he may not fit their needs in pass protection. New York needs a sure bet. They would be lucky if Joe Alt or Olu Fashanu fell to them. We’ve seen before, though, that general manager Joe Douglas is willing to maneuver to get who he wants. A trade-up to grab Alt shouldn’t be off the table.

The Jets don’t own a second-round pick, but there are many mid-round options in a deep receiver class. Xavier Gipson is a nice gadget weapon, but New York could use a more consistent threat in the slot. Versatile pieces like Arizona’s Jacob Cowing and Virginia’s Malik Washington make some sense.

Philadelphia Eagles

The Eagles have to improve their secondary if they want to reach another Super Bowl. Toledo’s Quinyon Mitchell would be an ideal fit in Vic Fangio’s defense. Darius Slay and James Bradberry are both on the wrong side of 30 years old, and Mitchell wouldn’t be asked to do too much in his rookie season while they are both still around.

The Eagles also need another weapon offense to complement A.J. Brown and DeVonta Smith. Luckily, Smith’s versatility gives them a lot of options.

They could opt for a dangerous outside threat, such as Brian Thomas Jr. or Adonai Mitchell, to allow Smith to move into a full-time slot role. Conversely, they could add a true slot receiver in the middle rounds, such as Jacob Cowing or Jalen McMillan. Either way, the Eagles need one more weapon to round out their receiving corps.

Pittsburgh Steelers

  • Goal: Substantially improve the offensive line
  • Ideal first pick: The best offensive lineman available

Much has been made of the Steelers' quarterback situation, but they won’t succeed with anyone if they don’t significantly improve up front.

Their recent cut of starting center Mason Cole opens the door for them to take Oregon center Jackson Powers-Johnson, if he’s available. They also have options at tackle, with incumbent Broderick Jones able to play on either side of the line. Ideally, Oregon State’s Taliese Fuaga would be a perfect fit as a tremendous zone blocker in Arthur Smith’s system.

The Steelers should spend multiple picks on their offensive line, but it also wouldn't be surprising to see them add a slot receiver, linebacker and cornerback, as well. Clemson’s Jeremiah Trotter Jr. could be a Day 2 option for a linebacker group that struggles in coverage.

San Francisco 49ers

The 49ers need to improve offensive and defensive line units that have become increasingly top-heavy.

Trent Williams is the gold standard at left tackle, but the rest of the unit leaves much to be desired, as the team finished 2023 tied for 23rd in pass=blocking grade. Duke’s Graham Barton gained experience at tackle and center during his college career and would likely be fine playing either guard spot.

Interior run defense has been a problem over the past couple of seasons in San Francisco. Javon Hargrave isn’t an elite run defender, and Javon Kinlaw has so far not panned out as hoped. Run-defending studs like T'Vondre Sweat or Kris Jenkins would be reasonable picks for the 49ers at No. 31.

Seattle Seahawks

The Seahawks currently aren’t physical enough in the trenches to compete with the league’s premier contenders. Until they can consistently pass protect on offense and find some semblance of success in run defense, they will be at a disadvantage.

TexasByron Murphy II seems like a perfect fit for Seattle. He’s considered the best all-around defensive tackle in the 2024 class, having led the nation in pass-rush grade in 2023. New head coach Mike Macdonald will aim to bring the same physical nature to his defense as he successfully did in Baltimore.

Interior offensive line help is also desperately needed for a team that finished 2023 in the bottom five in pass-blocking grade. The Seahawks should have their eyes on just about any interior prospect between the second and fifth rounds to shore up their pass protection.

Tampa Bay Buccaneers

The Buccaneers are truly in a “best player available” scenario. They massively overachieved last season and were the lowest-graded team to make the postseason. They have needs on the offensive line and across the board on defense.

For now, we’ll take a swing on uber-talented pass rusher Chop Robinson here. The Bucs generally struggled to generate pressure without blitzing, so Robinson would add to Tampa Bay’s plethora of young defensive linemen.

Looming over their draft situation, though, is Mike Evans’ contract situation. If he were to depart, wide receivers like Adonai Mitchell, Brian Thomas Jr. and Keon Coleman immediately become options to fill the void.

Tennessee Titans

  • Goal: Find foundational talent
  • Ideal first pick: A franchise left tackle or WR1

While they play hard and their front seven often keeps them in games, the Titans don’t currently possess a ton of premier talent. Jeffery Simmons and Peter Skoronski are building blocks, but they need to completely retool after losing franchise stalwarts Derrick Henry (pending free agent) and Kevin Byard.

Assuming Will Levis is their quarterback, the Titans will need to add blue-chip talent to aid in his development. A franchise left tackle like Joe Alt or Olu Fashanu would greatly improve an offensive line that has struggled to pass protect in recent years.

Tennessee could also pair Levis' explosive arm with a vertical playmaker like LSU’s Malik Nabers or Washington’s Rome Odunze. Either of those players in tandem with DeAndre Hopkins could give the Titans an ideal “pass to set up the run” approach as Brian Callahan develops an offensive plan for the future.

Washington Commanders

Washington has a golden opportunity to select its franchise quarterback, already rostering a solid group of skill players — led by Terry McLaurin and Brian Robinson Jr.

While there will be speculation about the Commanders trading up to select Caleb Williams, the more likely scenario is a choice between Jayden Daniels and Drake Maye. Either one would be a fine choice, but Daniels' play style is similar to Kliff Kingsbury’s prior quarterbacks — Johnny Manziel, Kyler Murray, and Caleb Williams, for example.

Head coach Dan Quinn will also focus on the Commanders’ porous defense. He’ll need previous high picks in Jamin Davis and Emmanuel Forbes to simply perform better. Expect a heavy focus on the defensive line after the team traded Montez Sweat and Chase Young midseason.

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