NFL Offensive Players in the lead to make the Pro Bowl this year

The Pro Bowl is scheduled to be played Sunday, February 4, 2024, in Orlando, Florida. We’ve chosen 21 AFC and 21 NFC Offensive players that we think deserve a Pro Bowl selection this year. Check out our list below and let us know what you think in the comments section. You can also click HERE and vote on your who you think deserves to go.




The NFL season roars towards its climax, and three quarterbacks are charting distinct paths to potential Super Bowl glory.

Lamar Jackson – QB1: Baltimore’s maestro has morphed under Todd Monken. He’s as likely to fling it 50 times as unleash a ground game stampede. Just 21 yards shy of his career pass yardage high, Lamar leads the Ravens, and the NFL, in rushing as a quarterback. He’s an MVP frontrunner, and Baltimore a Super Bowl contender, thanks to his offense-bending brilliance.

Tua Tagovailoa – QB2: “Mr. Efficiency” thrives. Miami’s offense, tops in passing, total yards, and points, hums with Tua at the controls. He leads the league in completion percentage and has navigated injuries to spearhead Miami’s AFC East lead (clinchable Week 16) and first double-digit win season since 2020.

Josh Allen – QB3: The Bills’ season swerved, but Allen has roared. Since Joe Brady took over, Josh has steered a 30-point offensive juggernaut. He’s rewritten history with the most pass-and-rush TD games in a single season, and there’s time to add to his record-breaking 10. While Buffalo clings to a playoff berth, Allen charges onward, a force to be reckoned with.



Forget about just gunslingers, these four running backs are bulldozing their way to potential glory:

Raheem Mostert (Miami Dolphins) – RB1: The veteran’s defied expectations, flirting with his first 1,000-yard season and topping the NFL with a whopping 18 rushing touchdowns (already eclipsing his entire career total before 2023!). Despite sharing the backfield, Mostert’s become the Dolphins’ red zone weapon, proving he’s still got game in his ninth year.

James Cook (Buffalo Bills) – RB2: While Josh Allen grabs the headlines, Cook’s quietly emerged as a force. His 221-yard showing against Dallas extended his 100+ scrimmage yard streak to five, propelling him to second in the league in rushing yards (968). This late-season surge could be the key to a deep playoff run for the Bills, if they can snag that postseason ticket.

Gus Edwards (Baltimore Ravens) – RB3: The Ravens boast the league’s top rushing attack, and Edwards sits right at the heart of it. Leading the team in carries (163) and touchdowns (11), Edwards is the go-to guy near the goal line. Expect “No. 35” to continue pounding the rock as Baltimore aims for Super Bowl glory.



Patrick Ricard (Baltimore Ravens) – FB:

While Patrick Ricard isn’t racking up offensive snaps like typical fullbacks, his impact on the Baltimore Ravens’ ground game can’t be overstated.

Sure, his 373 snaps so far put him on pace for his lowest total since 2020. But don’t be fooled by the numbers. This four-time Pro Bowler’s presence is the silent engine driving the league’s best rushing attack.



The NFL season is heating up, and some receivers are putting on absolute scorchers. Let’s take a look at four players burning up the stat sheet:

Tyreek Hill (Miami Dolphins) – WR1: Even after missing a week, Hill sits atop the NFL in receiving yards (1,542) and touchdowns (12). His blazing speed is on constant display, with 601 yards coming after the catch (most in the league). Talk about making defenders miss! He’s already surpassed 153 yards five times this season, putting him within striking distance of his 2,000-yard goal. This guy never slows down.

Ja’Marr Chase (Cincinnati Bengals) – WR2: The Bengals may be a rollercoaster, but Chase has been their rock. Even with a recent shoulder injury, he ranks seventh in receiving yards (1,156) and catches (93) and is tied for eighth in touchdowns (seven). He’s been crucial in their playoff push, but if that shoulder keeps him out, Cincinnati’s hopes could take a hit. Stay tuned, Bengal fans!

Courtland Sutton (Denver Broncos) – WR3: Sutton started slow, but the second half of the season has been his playground. He’s notched at least one touchdown in 10 games (tied with Hill and Evans), leads the Broncos in targets (85), catches (58), receiving yards (770), and receiving touchdowns (10). Talk about coming on strong! He’s a key cog in the Bronco’s playoff chase.

Michael Pittman (Indianapolis Colts) – WR4: The Colts are surging towards the playoffs, winning five of their last six. Pittman Jr. has been a big part of that, with two of his three 100-yard games coming in that stretch. He accounts for a whopping 32.2% of the team’s receptions (second highest in the NFL), making him a reliable target for their backup quarterback. He’s also opening up space for others and setting franchise records along the way. This guy’s a game-changer.



Travis Kelce (Kansas City Chiefs) – TE1: While some might say this isn’t Travis Kelce’s flashiest season, the man still reigns supreme as the NFL’s top tight end. Sure, his popularity remains undeniable, but let’s talk stats. With 924 receiving yards, he’s just 76 shy of a legendary eighth consecutive 1,000-yard season. That’s right, eight years of pure dominance. He might not be setting personal records every week, but Kelce’s consistent brilliance keeps him at the top of the tight end game.

David Njoku (Cleveland Browns) – TE2: Now, let’s shift gears to David Njoku, experiencing a breakout year in his seventh season. Cleveland’s recent win over Chicago saw him soar to new heights. Njoku’s Career Bests: 10 receptions (a career high!) and 5 touchdown catches (another personal best for a single season). With Joe Flacco under center, Njoku has grabbed 3 TDs in his last two games, a personal two-game record. This explosive duo is turning heads and proving Cleveland’s passing attack has some serious bite.



While flashy headlines often focus on quarterbacks and receivers, a team’s true foundation starts in the trenches. Let’s take a closer look at two offensive tackles holding down the fort for their teams.

Bernhard Raimann (Indianapolis Colts) – OT1: The Indianapolis Colts boast the NFL’s seventh-best offensive line, and a big part of that comes down to tackles Bernhard Raimann and Braden Smith. They stand guard on the blind sides of Anthony Richardson and Gardner Minshew, keeping these rising stars upright. With a 96.7% pass block proficiency across nearly 500 snaps, Raimann’s been a brick wall. This rookie’s proving he’s a talent to watch.

Morgan Moses (Baltimore Ravens) – OT2: Across the field, Morgan Moses has been a consistent presence for the Baltimore Ravens. While facing some recent challenges, he’s been a key factor in their league-leading rushing attack and fifth-ranked overall offense.

Moses anchors the front five, paving the way for Lamar Jackson and the Ravens’ potent ground game. His experience and reliability are crucial for this dominant offensive unit.

Offensive lines often go unnoticed, but their impact is undeniable. These tackles are the silent guardians, protecting quarterbacks and opening running lanes. As the season heats up, remember the names Raimann, Smith, and Moses – they might just be the unsung heroes who lead their teams to glory.

Braden Smith (Indianapolis Colts) – OT3: Smith’s All-Around Excellence: Despite missing six games, Smith’s impact speaks volumes. His 80.8 overall grade and second-best run-blocking grade among tackles (86.9) speak for themselves. He’s a force to be reckoned with when healthy, allowing no sacks on 264 snaps.



While quarterbacks and receivers steal the spotlight, the NFL’s real battles occur in the trenches. Let’s shine a light on three exceptional guards who are standing their ground against some of the league’s fiercest pass rushers:

Joe Thuney (Kansas City Chiefs) – OG1: Sure, the Kansas City passing game might not be its usual electric self but blame anyone but Joe Thuney. This three-time Super Bowl champ has transformed into a brick wall, earning an 88.2 pass-blocking grade over the past four weeks (third-best among all linemen!). More impressively, he’s the top-ranked guard in pass blocking for the entire season with an 84.3 grade. Mahomes can breathe easy knowing Thuney has his back.

Greg Van Roten (Las Vegas Raiders) – OG2: In Raider Nation, it’s become clear that Greg Van Roten is the offensive line’s MVP. His 80.6 pass-blocking grade ranks him third among all guards this season, proving he’s a master at neutralizing blitzing defenders. Derek Carr owes him a big thank you for keeping him upright and firing.

Robert Hunt (Miami Dolphins) – OG3: Injuries might have limited Robert Hunt’s appearances, but when healthy, he’s been a rock for the Dolphins. He’s only allowed one sack in nearly 300 pass-blocking snaps, and his eighth-highest run-blocking grade among guards demonstrates his all-around dominance. Tua Tagovailoa and the Miami offense can rest assured knowing Hunt has their backs.



Creed Humphrey (Kansas City Chiefs) – C1: Creed Humphrey, a Pro Bowler in his 2021 rookie season, has once again played well for the Chiefs. He hasn’t been great at any one thing, but he has been equally solid as a run- and pass-blocker, earning an overall grade from PFF 80.5, fifth highest among centers this season.

Ryan Kelly (Indianapolis Colts) – C2: The third Colts’ offensive lineman on this list, Ryan Kelly, has posted the top pass-blocking grade (79.2) among centers through 15 weeks thanks to the fact that he has allowed zero sacks on 401 pass-blocking snaps.




The NFL season roars toward its climax, and three quarterbacks are weaving captivating stories with their arms and wits. Let’s take a spin on the QB carousel and meet these MVP contenders:

Brock Purdy (San Francisco 49ers) – QB1: Emerging from Jimmy Garoppolo’s shadow, Brock Purdy has electrified the league in his first full season as starter. This second-year prodigy leads the NFL in yards per attempt (9.9) and boasts a stratospheric passer rating (119.0), guiding the 49ers (11-3) to the NFC’s best record and back-to-back division titles. Purdy’s comfort in Kyle Shanahan’s offense is palpable. He throws with laser precision, anticipating routes and calmly delivering clutch throws under pressure. San Francisco’s Super Bowl dreams could very well rest on Purdy’s golden arm.

Dak Prescott (Dallas Cowboys) – QB2: Dak Prescott’s MVP campaign might be a rollercoaster ride, but it’s undeniably thrilling. His Cowboys are an imposing force at home (7-0) yet stumble on the road (3-4). Still, Prescott is having one of his best seasons, slinging 28 touchdowns with only 7 interceptions, and steering Dallas toward double-digit wins for the fourth time in his career. Dak’s cannon arm and leadership remain potent weapons, reminding everyone that the Cowboys are always a threat, no matter the zip code.

Matthew Stafford (Los Angeles Rams) – QB3: With Week 12 as his turning point, Matthew Stafford has ignited the Rams’ playoff hopes. Over the past six games, this Super Bowl champion reigns supreme in pass touchdowns (12), ranking fifth in passing yards (1,060) and second in passer rating (112.6) among active quarterbacks. Stafford’s veteran composure and pinpoint accuracy have transformed the Rams, proving that his championship fire still burns bright.

From Purdy’s meteoric rise to Prescott’s resilience and Stafford’s late-season surge, the quarterback carousel spins faster than ever. As the playoff picture crystallizes, keep your eyes on these three gunslingers. They’re not just throwing passes; they’re crafting their legacies and aiming for the ultimate prize: the Lombardi Trophy.



The NFL ground game rumbles like a thunderous orchestra, and three running backs are composing symphonies of their own:

Christian McCaffrey (San Francisco 49ers) – RB1: Christian McCaffrey is a one-man wrecking crew, rewriting the running back script in 2023. He’s the lone wolf atop the 1,000-yard rushing mountain (1,292, to be precise), already eclipsing 500 receiving yards and tying for the NFL lead with 20 total touchdowns. With three games to go, McCaffrey joins Hall of Famers LaDainian Tomlinson and Emmitt Smith as the only players ever with four-plus seasons of 1,800+ scrimmage yards and 13-plus scrimmage TDs. No wonder his name dances on the MVP shortlist. He’s not just running – he’s composing masterpieces with every touch.

Kyren Williams (Los Angeles Rams) – RB2: Kyren Williams has catapulted into the national spotlight, fueled by a ferocious second half of the season. In the Rams’ recent 3-1 stretch, propelling them into playoff contention, Williams has averaged a staggering 124.3 rushing yards, adding four touchdowns to his tally. He currently stands third in the league in scrimmage yards per game (114.5), trailing only McCaffrey and Miami’s Tyreek Hill. Williams is no longer an understudy; he’s grabbed the lead role and starring in his own highlight reel.

David Montgomery (Detroit Lions) – RB3: The Detroit Lions boast the league’s second-best rushing attack, and at the helm stands veteran David Montgomery, a battering ram chipping away at defenses. He leads the Lions in both rushing yards (855) and rushing touchdowns (10). His relentless physicality wears down opponents, turning the Lions’ backfield into a meat grinder for opposing defenders. Could this finally be the year Montgomery earns his first Pro Bowl nod? His dominant performance suggests it’s well-deserved.

These three running backs are more than just ball carriers; they’re conductors of their teams’ offensive symphonies. McCaffrey’s brilliance, Williams’ late-season roar, and Montgomery’s muscular march add another layer of excitement to the already thrilling NFL season. As the playoffs loom, keep your eyes glued to these ground game maestros – they might just lead their teams to the promised land.



Kyle Juszczyk (San Francisco 49ers) – FB: Calling Kyle Juszczyk the “easy answer” at fullback might seem like throwing shade, but it’s actually the highest praise. In a world of flashy wideouts and gunslinging quarterbacks, Juszczyk is the silent assassin, the unsung hero whose dominance goes beyond the stat sheet.

This Niners veteran isn’t just another fullback. He’s a force of nature, leading the entire position in offensive snaps (414) – a whopping 40 more than my next pick, Patrick Ricard. That’s like running an extra game compared to his peers.



While the NFL season twists and turns, some wide receivers remain beacons of consistency, lighting up the gridiron with every play. Let’s take a closer look at four stars burning bright:

A.J. Brown (Philadelphia Eagles) – WR1: The Eagles might be hitting a rough patch, but A.J. Brown’s wings haven’t clipped. He reigns supreme as the NFL’s second-best yardage collector (1,314 yards), thanks to hands that could catch butterflies and an uncanny knack for turning short throws into highlight reels. His 189 yards after the catch over expected (YACOE), second only to Deebo Samuel, proves he’s not just catching – he’s creating after the whistle. Brown is a one-man air raid, reminding everyone why he’s a force to be reckoned with.

CeeDee Lamb (Dallas Cowboys) – WR2: CeeDee Lamb has exploded in Year 4, rewriting his own Dallas story. Forget 2022’s impressive haul (107 receptions, 1,359 yards, 9 TDs) – he’s on track to shatter those with three games left! This season, Lamb is everything for the Cowboys’ second-ranked scoring offense and sixth-best total yardage machine. He’s a human highlight reel, stretching defenses thin and hauling in passes like magic tricks. Watch out, record books – Lamb’s name is coming.

DJ Moore (Chicago Bears) – WR3: The Bears found their missing piece in DJ Moore, and the Chicago air is filled with sweet music. This electrifying duo, forged since Justin Fields’ Week 11 return, has produced a symphony of success. Moore’s 82.5 average receiving yards and three touchdowns in that span prove he’s Fields’ perfect harmony. With 1,123 total yards and seven touchdowns for the season, Moore is proving his Windy City welcome party was well-deserved.

Amon-Ra St. Brown (Detroit Lions) – WR4: Amon-Ra St. Brown is the maestro of the Detroit passing attack, conducting traffic for teammates like Sam LaPorta, Josh Reynolds, and the rising star Jameson Williams. He leads the Lions in receptions (94) and yards (1,175), ranking fifth in the entire NFL. His seven touchdowns are just the icing on the cake. This Detroit native is having a career year, and a second Pro Bowl nod might just be the encore performance he deserves.

These four wide receivers are more than just stats; they’re igniting their teams’ hopes and redefining the game. Brown’s resilience, Lamb’s mastery, Moore’s harmony, and St. Brown’s orchestration – they’re the melodies that keep the NFL season humming. So keep your eyes peeled for these aerial artists – they’re rewriting the receiver playbook, one dazzling catch at a time.



Ah, tight ends – the unsung heroes, the battering rams in pass patterns, the mismatches incarnate. Let’s crown the kings of the gridiron who’ve dominated the middle of the field this season:

George Kittle (San Francisco 49ers) – TE1: You all know my love for George Kittle runs deep. The man’s a beast in the run game, but his pass-catching prowess is legendary. He boasts the top yards per reception among tight ends (15.7!), sits third in receiving yards (865), and ties for second in touchdown grabs (6). Kittle is a walking mismatch, forcing defenses to constantly shift and adjust. He’s not just a tight end – he’s a weapon of mass destruction.

Sam LaPorta (Detroit Lions) – TE2: The last spot was a heartbreaker – a toss-up between two Iowa Hawkeyes! But ultimately, the rookie sensation, Sam LaPorta, stole the show. He’s leading all tight ends with nine touchdowns, a jaw-dropping feat for a first-year player. LaPorta’s already rewriting the Detroit record books, etching his name alongside franchise greats. This kid’s a rising star, electrifying the Motor City with every thunderous catch.



Forget flashy wideouts and gunslinging quarterbacks – the true heroes of the NFL reside in the trenches, battling silently for every inch. Let’s shine a light on three tackles anchoring their teams’ offensive lines:

Penei Sewell (Detroit Lions) – OT1: The Detroit Lions roar with one of the league’s top offenses, and Penei Sewell is the engine driving their offensive dominance. This one-time Pro Bowler doesn’t just excel – he obliterates expectations. Pro Football Focus crowns him king of tackles with the highest run-blocking grade (93.4) and overall grade (91.3) this season. And get this: he’s only allowed a single sack in 533 pass-blocking snaps! Sewell isn’t just a blocker – he’s a one-man wrecking crew, paving the way for touchdowns and silencing pass rushers with brutal efficiency.

Trent Williams (San Francisco 49ers) – OT2: He might be a 10-time Pro Bowler, but Trent Williams’ agelessness defies logic. Even after missing two games in October, this gridiron titan remains untouched in the pass game – not a single sack allowed in 360 snaps! With every block, Williams reminds us that experience and technique trump mere hype. He’s a living legend, a walking wall who shuts down even the fiercest blitzing beasts.

Jordan Mailata (Philadelphia Eagles) – OT3: The Eagles might be hitting a rough patch, but Jordan Mailata stands firm like a lighthouse in a tempest. Though his production dipped alongside Philly’s recent losses, he’s been a rock-solid presence all season. He boasts PFF’s fifth-highest tackle grade (81.9) and anchors one of the league’s most dominant offensive lines. Mailata’s consistency and power are unwavering, proving that even in choppy waters, he’s the anchor keeping the Eagles’ offensive ship afloat.



While flashy headlines tend to paint the NFL picture, the heart of the game beats unseen in the trenches. Let’s salute three guards who quietly control the narrative from within:

Chris Lindstrom (Atlanta Falcons) – OG1: Chris Lindstrom’s season has been a beacon of brilliance amidst the Atlanta Falcons’ turbulent offense. This fifth-year pro has risen to the top of the guard heap, earning PFF’s highest overall grade (88.6) and run-blocking grade (89.8) across the position. Sure, some early stumbles occurred, but since Week 3, Lindstrom has locked down his pass protection, allowing just one sack. His absence in last week’s crucial loss to Carolina served as a stark reminder of his importance – the Falcons faltered without their anchor.

Kevin Dotson (Los Angeles Rams) – OG2: The Rams’ backfield wouldn’t be experiencing the Kyren Williams phenomenon without the ground-clearing prowess of Kevin Dotson. This beastly blocker earned PFF’s fifth-highest run-blocking grade (83.8) among guards, carving open trenches for Williams’ dynamic runs. Dotson’s physicality is a battering ram, creating gaping holes and turning the Rams’ ground game into a runaway freight train.

Graham Glasgow (Detroit Lions) – OG3: Versatility defines Graham Glasgow’s season. He’s patrolled all three interior positions for the Lions, showcasing his adaptability and willingness to do whatever it takes to control the line. While his strength lies in the run game, Glasgow’s discipline in pass protection shouldn’t be overlooked – he’s only allowed two sacks on 476 snaps, proving he can hold his own against aerial attacks.



The NFL is a high-octane symphony, and the rhythm originates in the trenches. Let’s spotlight two centers orchestrating their teams’ offensive masterpieces:

Frank Ragnow (Detroit Lions) – C1: Among the league’s top conductors, Frank Ragnow stands out with his baton of brute force. PFF crowns him the king of pass-protecting centers (at least 750 snaps), a testament to his unwavering wall-like presence. But Ragnow’s true magic lies in the run game. He’s the fuel behind the Detroit Lions’ roaring ground attack (averaging a league-second 140.9 rushing yards per game), paving the way for David Montgomery and Jahmyr Gibbs to weave through defenders like nimble gazelles. Ragnow isn’t just a lineman – he’s a sculptor of rushing lanes, a maestro of momentum.

Jason Kelce (Philadelphia Eagles) – C2: Jason Kelce’s name is synonymous with excellence, and this season is no exception. The six-time Pro Bowler returns to this list, reminding everyone that vintage Kelce is simply unstoppable. Sure, a few penalty flags have fluttered his way recently, but the numbers speak volumes. His 1.6% pressure allowance rate on pass plays? The lowest of his 13-year career! Kelce is a living breathing metronome, snapping off blocks with unwavering precision, dictating the tempo of the Eagles’ offense like a seasoned conductor. He’s a marvel of longevity, proving that experience and technique are an unbeatable combination.


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