News Herald Sun SuperCoach Articles

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James Rowbottom (Sydney) $337,600 FWD-MID 2019 avg: 62.6 Marsh Series scores: 51, 76

Yet another player forecast to spend more time in the engine room as Sydney looks to surround Luke Parker and Josh Kennedy with its future midfield guns. Rowbottom showed promise after his opening three matches last year, managing six scores of 70 or more and a season-best of 99.

Tim Michell’s verdict: A player with huge promise but after five scores of 47 or less last year, it’s a no for SuperCoach. His awkward price only serves to confirm this.

Jon Patton (Hawthorn) $337,000 RUC-FWD 2019 avg: N/A Marsh Series scores: 74, 40

Hawthorn fans are right to be excited about the presence the former No. 1 draft pick will bring to their forward line. You’d have to be a supreme optimist to pick a player who last featured in Round 15, 2018, in SuperCoach though.

Tim Michell’s verdict: No thanks. Ceglar is the man if you’re intent on having RUC-FWD swing.

Devon Smith (Essendon) $335,800 FWD-MID 2019 avg: 68.7 Marsh Series scores: 87, 117

Playing injured last season before being sidelined, Smith didn’t get close to the lofty heights of his 2018 campaign, where he averaged 22 touches, 8.4 tackles (ranked first in the competition) and 97.9 points. While he started slow in his first pre-season game, the tackle machine finished with a more than respectable score of 87.

Dan Batten’s verdict: A potential top-six forwards at this price? Sign me up. Tim Michell considers him a must-have and I couldn’t agree more.

Josh Kennedy (West Coast) $335,600 FWD 2019 avg: 61.8 Marsh Series scores: 122, 29

After three consecutive seasons where he averaged 92 or more, Kennedy hasn’t been a SuperCoach factor in the past two years. He kicked five (105 SuperCoach), six (122) and seven (129) goals in the matches where he posted triple figures in the past two years and it’s dangerous to be reliant on a player who needs to kick a bag to score well.

Tim Michell’s verdict: Encouraging signs in the first game of the Marsh Series but he’s been too hit-and-miss in the past two years to consider.

Ben Long (St Kilda) $283,100 FWD 2019 avg: 52.1 Marsh Series scores: 64, 85

A move to defence has put Saints dasher Long into the SuperCoach frame. He was solid across halfback, scoring 64 points from 11 disposals in the Marsh Series against Hawthorn. However, this was without Dylan Roberton, who is set to return to St Kilda’s back-six.

Dan Batten’s verdict: With Hunter Clark already playing as a defensive runner, it’s difficult to see Long scoring consistently.

Chayce Jones (Adelaide) $271,500 FWD 2019 avg: 50 Marsh Series scores: 74, 34

New Crows coach Matthew Nicks is clearly a fan of the first-round draftee, who played eight matches in his first AFL campaign. The Tasmanian didn’t have a great impact as a pressure forward but impressed in Round 23 when he scored 86 playing predominantly as an on-baller. Nicks wants him in the middle more often this year which is a great sign.

Tim Michell’s verdict: If only he was a bit cheaper. You’re in no-man’s land picking a player at that price as he’s not going to be a keeper and needs to score more than other rookies to make money. His role is a question mark too and he didn’t fire as KFC SuperCoaches had hoped in pre-season.

Joe Daniher (Essendon) $270,400 FWD 2019 avg: 62.3 Marsh Series scores: DNP

Daniher has managed just 11 games in the past two seasons due to his troublesome groin and there is no guarantee we will see the Bomber spearhead in the first half of this season. The 25-year-old averaged 86 points per game in his last full season in 2017.

Dan Batten’s verdict: Don’t. Even. Think. About. It.

Brett Bewley (Fremantle) $252,700 FWD 2019 avg: 51.7 Marsh Series scores: 93, 58

A mature-age recruit from the VFL, Bewley played seven games in 2019 with a top score of 68. It’s a worry that was his only total of more than 60 and four of his games were below 50. But the Dockers have been singing his praises all off-season and his Marsh Series 93 was one of the best scores of those close to the top echelon of the rookie price bracket.

Tim Michell’s verdict: Only if you’re desperate not to field a forward rookie. It’s likely Izak Rankine or Curtis Taylor could score similar numbers anyway.

Cameron Rayner (Brisbane Lions) $251,800 FWD 2019 avg: 46.4 Marsh Series scores: 60, 61

Rayner drew comparisons to Dustin Martin when he was the first name read out in the 2017 draft. However, the young Lion averages 21 points per game less than Martin after 23 games. This is largely due to the 20-year-old’s role as a small forward, an undesirable position for KFC SuperCoach. Rayner averaged a whopping 120 points per game at the under-18 carnival in his draft year as a damaging forward-mid, so it’s a matter of if, not when, he gets more centre-bounce action.

Dan Batten’s verdict: Until the Lions move Rayner into the midfield he cannot be considered, and it’s a tough midfield to break into.

Aaron vandenBerg (Melbourne) $248,000 FWD-MID 2019 avg: N/A Marsh Series scores: 100, 9

Aaron vandenBerg had a positive return to the Demons side in their Marsh Series hitout against Adelaide, having played just seven games in three seasons due to a recurring foot injury. The big-bodied Demon finished with 19 disposals, five tackles and raised the bat for a SuperCoach ton. He’s likely to be used up forward with short stints in the guts if he overcomes his injury woes.

Dan Batten’s verdict: He’s copped another foot injury which puts a line through him as a KFC SuperCoach option.
 
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Joe Daniher (Essendon) $270,400 FWD 2019 avg: 62.3 Marsh Series scores: DNP

Daniher has managed just 11 games in the past two seasons due to his troublesome groin and there is no guarantee we will see the Bomber spearhead in the first half of this season. The 25-year-old averaged 86 points per game in his last full season in 2017.

Dan Batten’s verdict: Don’t. Even. Think. About. It.
Doubt anyone was thinking about it, Dan.
 
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Doubt anyone was thinking about it, Dan.
Actually, he's got me thinking now...

Some people think the AFL season will be suspended between 4 and 8 weeks to combat the virus. But what if it is worse than that? What if we don't get to play the rest of the 2020 season until. say 2022? Surely, Daniher would be playing by then and undeniable great value and an absolute POD. I might just select him on this basis.

I know, some of you will say 'too many ifs and buts', but who picked the 17 game season in empty stadiums with shorter quarters and bigger squads? Just saying...

PS. I think I'm doing it again...over thinking. :p
 
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Actually, he's got me thinking now...

Some people think the AFL season will be suspended between 4 and 8 weeks to combat the virus. But what if it is worse than that? What if we don't get to play the rest of the 2020 season until. say 2022? Surely, Daniher would be playing by then and undeniable great value and an absolute POD. I might just select him on this basis.

I know, some of you will say 'too many ifs and buts', but who picked the 17 game season in empty stadiums with shorter quarters and bigger squads? Just saying...

PS. I think I'm doing it again...over thinking.
Yeah, sure - but he's talking about a starting team. Joe Dan is nowhere near ready. He's only just started running again in the last two weeks or so. (P.S. He'll be at Sydney by 22, Covid or not.)
 
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Yeah, sure - but he's talking about a starting team. Joe Dan is nowhere near ready. He's only just started running again in the last two weeks or so. (P.S. He'll be at Sydney by 22, Covid or not.)
For sure, I was just having a laugh at Daniher's expense (actually feel sorry for him) because he seemed to go into isolation a long time before all the other players! I think you are right about him being in Sydney by then.
 
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For sure, I was just having a laugh at Daniher's expense (actually feel sorry for him) because he seemed to go into isolation a long time before all the other players! I think you are right about him being in Sydney by then.
Sorry, went over my head. Lol.
 
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sure

How a 17-game AFL season will impact on your KFC SuperCoach plans

There’s never been an AFL season quite like this. But the good news is, KFC SuperCoach is going ahead. Here’s how a shortened season will impact your plans and the players you should be considering.

Tim Michell, Herald Sun

Subscriber only

|

March 17, 2020 1:54pm

HERALDSUN.COM.AU2:31

Stephen Coniglio SuperCoach tips

GWS captain Stephen Coniglio tells us who is looking good on the Giants list and who to steer clear of for SuperCoach

Who could have seen this coming?

After months of KFC SuperCoachhomework, the best laid plans are out the window.

But it’s not all doom and gloom.

KFC SuperCoach is still going ahead as the AFL pushes on with plans for a 17-round season.

The final details of the competition (number of trades etc.) are still being determined.

Many SuperCoaches have already started plotting what five fewer rounds, no byes and the potential for disruptions during the season will mean for their teams.

There’s only so much we can plan for in what is an unprecedented global pandemic.

From a purely KFC SuperCoach perspective, a 17-game season presents a new challenge for coaches who have nailed their formulas over 22 matches in recent years — and the rest of us a chance to take it up to the seasoned experts.

Here are 10 factors you should consider when making your plans before Round 1.

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Could you snare Lachie Whitfield cheaper if you don’t start with him?1. NAIL YOUR MID-PRICERS

Five fewer rounds will make it tougher to get your team to “full-premium” status using the popular guns-and-rookies approach. The fastest way to trade to a top scorer will be by nailing your starting mid-price selections. Say Lachie Whitfield ($604,100, FWD-MID) starts the campaign slowly and Christian Petracca ($441,300, FWD) dominates from the outset in his new midfield role. In one trade, you’ll be able to turn a player who started in the dangerous mid-price bracket such as Petracca into a season keeper.

HERE’S OUR MID-PRICE BIBLE TO HELP YOU OUT

2. THE MATT DE BOER EFFECT

The most-feared tagger in the game was set to lock horns with popular premiums Patrick Dangerfield (rounds 1 and 21) and Marcus Bontempelli(rounds 3 and 13) twice in 2020. That second meeting won’t be a part of the 17-round fixture, so don’t leave Dangerfield or Bontempelli out based solely on the likelihood of two De Boer shutdown jobs. Dylan Shiel, Dion Prestia and Luke Parker were others facing a likely De Boer clamp twice who now won’t have that concern.

Marcus Bontempelli will only have to face Matt De Boer once this season.3. RETHINK YOUR ROOKIE STRATEGY

How many rookies do you want to fieldwhen cash generation is going to be tough? KFC SuperCoaches found it tough to pinpoint the standout rookies throughout pre-season and that’s arguably only going to be more difficult now. You need a combination of strong job security and scoring potential and outside Marlion Pickett, there’s hardly a standout rookie who ticks both boxes. For example, would Brandon Zerk-Thatcher ($189,000, DEF) be squeezed out of Essendon’s team if the league went into lockdown and Patrick Ambrose recovered from a knee injury before footy started again?

4. BE PREPARED FOR THE SEASON TO STOP SUDDENLY

The coronavirus situation in Australia is changing daily and understandably, the health of players, staff and the fans is paramount. If the peak of the virus in Australia is still months away, there could come a point where KFC SuperCoach takes a break. Think about this when making your trades or punting a premium with a short-term injury.

FOOTY TIPS! Join Australia’s best footy tipping competition for your chance to win big. Add our experts to your league and join now at TIPS.COM.AU.

Brodie Grundy (right) and Max Gawn would have shared the same Round 13 bye.5. DON’T BANK ON VENUES STAYING THE SAME

Carlton has already declared it wants to play games at Princes Park while fans are unable to attend and it appears certain fixtures will be shifted. If you’d been banking on Jack Macrae, Josh Dunkley and Bontempelli dominating due to Western Bulldogs having five of their opening seven games at Marvel Stadium, you’ll need to rethink your strategy. The new AFL fixture will be a key KFC SuperCoach consideration.

6. NO BYES TO PLAN FOR

The bye rounds — which take into account a KFC SuperCoach team’s best 18 scores — won’t be a factor this year. There’s no need to think about bye planning, such as Max Gawn and Brodie Grundy missing in Round 13, when choosing your starting side.

7. ROOKIES WILL STILL CHANGE IN PRICE, POSSIBLY AFTER TWO GAMES

We’re still working through the finer details, but rookies still have a role to play. As stated above, cash generation is going to be tricky, particularly when making mid-season downgrades. However, price changes may take effect after two matches instead of three to compensate for five less rounds being played. This is still being discussed and we’ll keep KFC SuperCoaches informed about any rule changes.

Charlie Comben might not be the ruck loophole to capitalise on Max Gawn or Brodie Grundy going big anymore.8. FORGET CHARLIE COMBEN BEING THE BEST R3 LOOPHOLE

Dual-position status and a swag of Sunday fixtures made North Melbourne's Charlie Comben ($117,300, RUC-FWD) the best ruck loophole of 2020. But KFC SuperCoaches will need to do another set of analysis when the 17-round fixture is released to determine if that’s still the case. It would be handy for coaches if bargain-basement big man Matthew Conroy ($102,400) picked up a few extra Sunday games to be used for the captaincy loophole.

9. POINTS PER MINUTE WILL BE CRUCIAL

Amid talk of shorter quarters, players who amass KFC SuperCoach points quickly will be crucial. West Coast ruckman Nic Naitanui often doesn’t play more than 60 per cent of matches, but recorded 1.38 points per minute played in 2019 — the best ratio in the league. Others who were prominent included Max Gawn (1.23 PPM), Brodie Grundy (1.21 PPM), Jack Macrae (1.19 PPM) and Adam Treloar (1.19 PPM). If it’s going to be a rapid-fire season, you want the quickest point scorers in your team.

10. BE FLEXIBLE

The AFL landscape is changing daily.KFC SuperCoach will be flexible this year should extra trades or other changes be required to compensate for an AFL hiatus or a coronavirus diagnosis. We’re here to provide the most enjoyable experience possible in Australia’s favourite fantasy game and will be making decisions based on the enjoyment of every KFC SuperCoach.

MORE AFL NEWS:
@FirstTimer

try this
 
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KFC SuperCoach and new tips.com.au competition to go ahead in 17-game AFL season

SuperCoach will still run in 2020 after the AFL announced a revised 17-game season due to the coronavirus pandemic. Here’s what is changing in Australia’s biggest fantasy game.

Herald Sun

March 17, 2020 1:40pm

HERALDSUN.COM.AU1:21

How to KFC SuperCoach

New to KFC SuperCoach? We've got you covered!

KFC SuperCoach and the new $1 million tips.com.au competition will go ahead for the AFL’s revamped 17-round season.

The AFL announced a reduced season on Monday to cope with the impact of the coronavirus.

But the exciting message is, KFC SuperCoach and tips.com.au are ready to go for Round 1, so you can still sign up to take on your mates and compete for great cash prizes.

The unusual circumstances will force some changes on the game, but it will still be the same SuperCoach we know and love.

WHAT WILL 17 ROUNDS MEAN FOR YOUR STRATEGY? OUR 10 TIPS

What we know so far:

— The last four rounds of the home-and-away season — now set to be Rounds 14-17 — will be the KFC SuperCoach finals series.

— If a season is completed the $50,000 major prizes for both KFC SuperCoach and tips.com.au will be awarded as normal, plus runner-up prizes. Weekly prices will be awarded for any completed rounds.

— The 17-game fixture will not feature any byes, so special bye round rules will not apply.

FROM OUR PARTNERS

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Dustin Martin is still a great SuperCoach pick. Picture: Michael Klein.

KFC SuperCoach is flexible and can respond to major changes during the season.

— Number of trades may be adjusted to accommodate a compressed fixture or the possibility of increased team changes. Details to be confirmed.

— Player prices will be adjusted as usual, but there may be changes to when the changes take effect.

More will be known when the AFL reveals full details of its revised fixture. When decisions are made, we’ll pass them on to the SuperCoach community.

And we’ll give you tips to pick your team based on the latest changes. Every KFC SuperCoach player is in this together, now we have a new challenge that gives everyone a shot at SuperCoach glory. Good luck!

Register now at supercoach.com.au andtips.com.au.

A note on SuperCoach Racing:

At this stage, races will continue without any fans, so SuperCoach Racing will also continue.
@FirstTimer

and this one is similar
 
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KFC SuperCoach and new tips.com.au competition to go ahead in 17-game AFL season

A new KFC SuperCoach season will kick off when Richmond and Carton face off at the MCG on Thursday night, with some changes for a 17-game season. Here’s everything you need to know.

Herald Sun

March 19, 2020 3:31pm

KFC SuperCoach and the new $1 million tips.com.au competition will go ahead for the AFL’s revamped 17-round season.

The AFL announced a reduced season on Monday to cope with the impact of the coronavirus.

But the exciting message is, KFC SuperCoach and tips.com.au are ready to go for Round 1, so you can still sign up to take on your mates and compete for great cash prizes.

The unusual circumstances will force some changes on the game, but it will still be the same SuperCoach we know and love.

GENERAL RULE AND GAME PLAY UPDATES:

The season will be reduced to 17 rounds. Based on current information, we expect that 17 rounds will be played out - however further adjustments may be made if required.

No Best 18 scoring: With traditional bye rounds no longer applicable, Best 18 scoring is also removed from the schedule.

No change to league size:. As many of you have been busy filling and completing your head-to-head leagues, we will not be making any additional changes to your league sizes.

Both 10 and 18-team leagues will now kick off in Round 1: We will try to fit in as much H2H action as possible. Finals series will be scheduled to take place in Rounds 14-17. Therefore not all teams will be matched up to play against each other (18-team leagues) and some teams will play each other twice (10-team leagues). League fixtures will be generated at random.

— You won’t see H2H match-ups until the Bulldogs v Magpies game is completed on Friday night. We just want to allow ample time for you to finalise any incomplete leagues before they are finalised and H2H fixtures are generated.

Player price changes begin in Round 2 (or after a player has played two matches) to account for the shortened season. Note that we will continue to use a three-round rolling average to calculate prices. For Round 2, the third score used will be based on the previous season average score that each player was priced at - then returning to normal after the third round. Check out our FAQ below for additional details.

Each team will have 30 trades, with a maximum of two per round: This has not changed from previous years. This is based on a 17-round season and one round being played per week.

Bonus trades may become available: With the uncertainty around the season and upcoming fixtures, we may add additional bonus trades and trade periods if, for example there is an extended break at any point and mini-drafts take place to top up lists; matches are being played in greater frequency; or there are instances where teams play mid-week, resulting in teams playing twice in a single round. We will remain agile and adapt to changing conditions, and provide you ample heads-up if any changes are coming up.

SCORING, PRICE CHANGES, PROJECTIONS, BREAKEVENS — FAQ

What will the impact be on player scoring with reduced, 16 minute (plus time on) quarters?

While we expect the impact to be minimal as all games are still being capped and normalised at 3300 points, we are entering uncharted and unprecedented territory where it is all difficult to predict.

If scores happen to be lower, does that mean we can expect all of our premiums to drop in price after two matches?

The short answer is no. Price changes will be normalised across the entire playing list and relative to each other. For every price that goes down, another one goes up. You can continue to (largely) apply your usual strategies around cash generation.

What’s the impact on player price changes when they change after two rounds?

As we will be using a score based on an average that the payer was initially priced at for the second round change, we expect price changes may be somewhat subdued after two rounds, compared to what you would have seen previously after three rounds. This may be more apparent for rookies. The impact and difference is expected to be minimal, however, and return to business-as-usual after three rounds.

What about Break Evens?

We expect that we will be able to provide fairly accurate breakevens post Round 1.

Score and price change projections?

This is where it might get a bit tricky. While they will naturally sort themselves out over time, we will actively monitor any change in player scoring based on the scoring impact of reduced match time and tweak accordingly, as quickly as we possibly can. Again, we are entering into a lot of unknowns — but be assured that we will review and update as more data comes to hand.

I noticed that KFC SC Stats is still providing projected data for the rest of the original season on player profiles. Are these correct?

At this stage, the AFL has only confirmed that the first four rounds will proceed as fixtured, and even then it is subject to change with the ever-evolving situation. We will retain as much data as possible, as much of it remains useful in your planning. We will update all fixture data as it is made available. In reality, this may happen or change on a week-to-week basis.

And we’ll give you tips to pick your team based on the latest changes. Every KFC SuperCoach player is in this together, now we have a new challenge that gives everyone a shot at SuperCoach glory. Good luck!

DRAFT UPDATE

All leagues that extend beyond Round 17 will be scaled back to complete at Round 17. Of course, these changes will mean that your league may end up with an uneven H2H draw. If your league elected to play finals, we will ensure that the final required rounds are reserved for finals based on the system you selected. If your league elected to skip byes, this will be removed and you will play through every available round.

We will not change the starting round for your league. If you elected to start your draft league in Round 2 or beyond, we respect that you made that decision for your own reasons. We will leave that as is and work around your elected starting round. If you prefer to start in Round 1, however….

Our team is here to help! If you would specific changes to your draft league that are different to the above - and cannot make those changes via the web site or app - we’re standing by to assist! Simply drop us a line via the “Contact us” link and form and let us know what you’d like changed. Don’t forget to include the 6 digit league code or name in your request.

AND A NOTE ON SUPERCOACH RACING

At this stage, races will continue without any fans, so SuperCoach Racing will also continue.
 
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KFC SuperCoach and new tips.com.au competition to go ahead in 17-game AFL season

A new KFC SuperCoach season will kick off when Richmond and Carton face off at the MCG on Thursday night, with some changes for a 17-game season. Here’s everything you need to know.

Herald Sun

March 19, 2020 3:31pm

KFC SuperCoach and the new $1 million tips.com.au competition will go ahead for the AFL’s revamped 17-round season.

The AFL announced a reduced season on Monday to cope with the impact of the coronavirus.

But the exciting message is, KFC SuperCoach and tips.com.au are ready to go for Round 1, so you can still sign up to take on your mates and compete for great cash prizes.

The unusual circumstances will force some changes on the game, but it will still be the same SuperCoach we know and love.

GENERAL RULE AND GAME PLAY UPDATES:

The season will be reduced to 17 rounds. Based on current information, we expect that 17 rounds will be played out - however further adjustments may be made if required.

No Best 18 scoring: With traditional bye rounds no longer applicable, Best 18 scoring is also removed from the schedule.

No change to league size:. As many of you have been busy filling and completing your head-to-head leagues, we will not be making any additional changes to your league sizes.

Both 10 and 18-team leagues will now kick off in Round 1: We will try to fit in as much H2H action as possible. Finals series will be scheduled to take place in Rounds 14-17. Therefore not all teams will be matched up to play against each other (18-team leagues) and some teams will play each other twice (10-team leagues). League fixtures will be generated at random.

— You won’t see H2H match-ups until the Bulldogs v Magpies game is completed on Friday night. We just want to allow ample time for you to finalise any incomplete leagues before they are finalised and H2H fixtures are generated.

Player price changes begin in Round 2 (or after a player has played two matches) to account for the shortened season. Note that we will continue to use a three-round rolling average to calculate prices. For Round 2, the third score used will be based on the previous season average score that each player was priced at - then returning to normal after the third round. Check out our FAQ below for additional details.

Each team will have 30 trades, with a maximum of two per round: This has not changed from previous years. This is based on a 17-round season and one round being played per week.

Bonus trades may become available: With the uncertainty around the season and upcoming fixtures, we may add additional bonus trades and trade periods if, for example there is an extended break at any point and mini-drafts take place to top up lists; matches are being played in greater frequency; or there are instances where teams play mid-week, resulting in teams playing twice in a single round. We will remain agile and adapt to changing conditions, and provide you ample heads-up if any changes are coming up.

SCORING, PRICE CHANGES, PROJECTIONS, BREAKEVENS — FAQ

What will the impact be on player scoring with reduced, 16 minute (plus time on) quarters?

While we expect the impact to be minimal as all games are still being capped and normalised at 3300 points, we are entering uncharted and unprecedented territory where it is all difficult to predict.

If scores happen to be lower, does that mean we can expect all of our premiums to drop in price after two matches?

The short answer is no. Price changes will be normalised across the entire playing list and relative to each other. For every price that goes down, another one goes up. You can continue to (largely) apply your usual strategies around cash generation.

What’s the impact on player price changes when they change after two rounds?

As we will be using a score based on an average that the payer was initially priced at for the second round change, we expect price changes may be somewhat subdued after two rounds, compared to what you would have seen previously after three rounds. This may be more apparent for rookies. The impact and difference is expected to be minimal, however, and return to business-as-usual after three rounds.

What about Break Evens?

We expect that we will be able to provide fairly accurate breakevens post Round 1.

Score and price change projections?

This is where it might get a bit tricky. While they will naturally sort themselves out over time, we will actively monitor any change in player scoring based on the scoring impact of reduced match time and tweak accordingly, as quickly as we possibly can. Again, we are entering into a lot of unknowns — but be assured that we will review and update as more data comes to hand.

I noticed that KFC SC Stats is still providing projected data for the rest of the original season on player profiles. Are these correct?

At this stage, the AFL has only confirmed that the first four rounds will proceed as fixtured, and even then it is subject to change with the ever-evolving situation. We will retain as much data as possible, as much of it remains useful in your planning. We will update all fixture data as it is made available. In reality, this may happen or change on a week-to-week basis.

And we’ll give you tips to pick your team based on the latest changes. Every KFC SuperCoach player is in this together, now we have a new challenge that gives everyone a shot at SuperCoach glory. Good luck!

DRAFT UPDATE

All leagues that extend beyond Round 17 will be scaled back to complete at Round 17. Of course, these changes will mean that your league may end up with an uneven H2H draw. If your league elected to play finals, we will ensure that the final required rounds are reserved for finals based on the system you selected. If your league elected to skip byes, this will be removed and you will play through every available round.

We will not change the starting round for your league. If you elected to start your draft league in Round 2 or beyond, we respect that you made that decision for your own reasons. We will leave that as is and work around your elected starting round. If you prefer to start in Round 1, however….

Our team is here to help! If you would specific changes to your draft league that are different to the above - and cannot make those changes via the web site or app - we’re standing by to assist! Simply drop us a line via the “Contact us” link and form and let us know what you’d like changed. Don’t forget to include the 6 digit league code or name in your request.

AND A NOTE ON SUPERCOACH RACING

At this stage, races will continue without any fans, so SuperCoach Racing will also continue.
So it seems like rookies will get a score of around 20-25 in there three round average if its based off their projected scores/what they are priced at? This will basically nullify all cash gen benefits from the 2 round price changes. Is it only for just the one week until they have played their third game and then that projected score will drop out of their cycle? Not sure i've read this right
 
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Useless AFL Stats: 10 outrageous footy stats you didn’t know
We guarantee you have never even thought of these footy stats. There’s a stack of themes, with some having a coronavirus flavour. And one of them involves Bombers livewire Anthony McDonald-Tipungwuti.
Dan Batten, Herald Sun
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May 5, 2020 9:41am

What began as a challenge has become an obscure footy goldmine.
After annoying his friends with meaningless AFL facts and statistics, footy nut and stats aficionado Aaron Delaporte set it upon himself in April, 2019 to create a Facebook page dedicated to these seemingly useless nuggets.
And that is how the page ‘Useless AFL Stats’ was born.

“The page started as a bit of a personal challenge after sensing my friends on an AFL chat group were getting a bit tired of the obscure stats I was banging on about.” Delaporte said.
“I was interested to see how fellow AFL fans would react and have been pleasantly surprised ever since.”
SCROLL DOWN TO SEE THE BEST FROM USELESS AFL STATS
His first post on the page – about the hitout numbers of former Eagles star Peter Matera – attracted just two likes.
A year later, the page is now closing in on 25,000 followers, leaving footy fans in awe with these ridiculous yet pointless, gems.
For those familiar with the page, it will come as a shock that Delaporte, a 45-year-old office manager in the sports industry, has no background in statistics himself.
The page began with a post about former Eagles star Peter Matera.
But the page has upped its game since data scientist Liam, 21, came on board, owning the AFL shutdown with a variety of coronavirus themed stats.
“Liam came into the picture in January 2020 when he messaged the page asking about how I had worked one of the stats out,” Delaporte explained.
“I quickly realised he had some advanced skills in maths and calculating stats that would be an asset to the page so invited him to join as a co-admin.
“Liam’s background in statistics allows us to develop new ways to calculate our useless stats.”
Delaporte admits he has a “slightly warped, weird and unconventional” way of looking at things.
But that’s what has made this page so popular among fans of the game.
Here are 10 of the best from ‘Useless AFL Stats’, all with their own unique flavour.

1. QWarrenTeen.
The most disposals by players named Warren as teenagers.

Warren Tredrea (Port Adelaide) 179
Warren Campbell (Nth Melbourne) 80
Warren Lee (Hawthorn) 50

2. Hand San
Nick Dal Santo has pumped out the most handballs total – 3177 and per game at 9.87 – of any SAN surnamed player in AFL history.
All SAN players (1965 onwards) ranked by average Handballs

Nick Dal Santo (St K/Nth M) 9.87
Aaron Sandilands (Frem) 8.23
Eddie Sansbury (Nth M) 5.13
Brenton Sanderson (Adel/Coll/Geel) 4.70
Glenn Sandford (Coll) 3.20
Will Sangster (Syd) 2.00
Laurie Sandliands (W Bull/Coll) 1.91
Reg Sanders (Nth M) 1.43

3. 20 Glen 20s
There have been 20 players named Glen(n) to have recorded exactly 20 disposals in an AFL game. Ross Glendinning heads the list having done it fifteen times. The top five are:
Ross Glendinning (Nth Melb./WCE) 15
Glen Jakovich (WCE) 14
Glenn Kilpatrick (Ess/Geelong) 13
Glenn Hawker (Ess/Carlton) 13
Glenn Coleman (Fitz/Syd/W Bull.) 10

4. COVID-19
Brisbane’s Brandon Starcevich is the only current AFL player with the letters C-O-V-I-D in his name – he was 19 when he debuted. Fitzroy’s David McMahon has played the most games for COVID players wearing 19 – he played 218 games for the Lions. Victor Davis (Carlton) and Vic Gordon (S K/Melb./Carl) both played exactly 19 AFL games.

5. SCABBLE STATS
Geelong’s Jake Kolodjashnij is the only AFL player ever with three J’s in his name and holds the current highest score in scrabble for a players full name with 49 points. He is just ahead of Hawthorn’s 2018 pick 52 Jacob Koschitzke with 48. Port Adelaide ruck/forward Wylie Buzza has the highest scrabble average with 3.6 points per letter. At the other end of the scale a number of players have just 10 points, however Sydney’s Aliir Aliir is the only one with all 1pt letters.

6. UP AND ADAM
Adam Tomlinson’s debut for Melbourne in Round 1 2020 saw him become the first ‘Adam’ to play for the Demons. Melbourne have had Adem Yze and Addam Maric play previously. This leaves just Hawthorn as the only club not to have an Adam play for them.

7. THE MAYNE CHAIRMAN
Chris Mayne became the first player to chair off two different 6 x All Australian’s in milestone matches. With Steele Sidebottom he chaired off Scott Pendlebury after his 300th in their qualifying final win over Geelong in 2019, while in Round 19 2016, he combined with David Mundy to chair off Matthew Pavlich in his 350th.

8. THE PERFECT HYPHEN
Replacing each letter of the alphabet with the corresponding number i.e. a=1, b=2, c=3 and using the hyphen as a minus sign, Richmond’s Callum Coleman-Jones is the only ever hyphenated AFL player name to calculate to zero. Coleman-Jones calculates as: (3+15+12+5+13+1+14)-(10+15+14+5+19) or 63-63 = 0.
The most positive player is Carlton’s Sam Petrevski-Seton (+52), while the most negative is Dons livewire Anthony McDonald-Tipungwuti (-80).

9. LEFT HAND BRAD
Brad Ebert holds the AFL record for most games at 247 (West Coast 76, Port Adelaide 171) for a player whose name can be typed with your left hand on a keyboard using conventional keyboard typing techniques.

10. DOUBLE GINGER
Brisbane’s Todd Banfield and Daniel Merrett are the only ginger haired players to have kicked goals in back-to-back away games in front of the exact same crowd figure. In 2012, Brisbane played at the MCG in Round 1 against Melbourne and then travelled to Perth in Round 3 to face Fremantle at Subiaco Oval. Both of those matches had a crowd of exactly 33,473 people. Brisbane defeated Melbourne by 41 points but lost to the Dockers by 29. Banfield kicked 3 and 1 while Merrett kicked 2 and 1 in the respective games to be the only players to kick goals in both matches.
 

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It might be known as fantasy but it is a big part of reality for thousands of Australians.
Every weekend, more than 300,000 people, spread across multiple platforms – including KFC SuperCoach, the country’s most-popular game – take part in the passionate and addictive frenzy that is fantasy football.

Not only does it see more people watching the AFL, even if their team isn’t playing, it forms the basis of much weekly conversation, whether it be at the pub, office or in the lounge room at home.

Even on the street or at a local cafe, and, these days, often with the players involved.

“When I go out, people are always asking ‘should I put the captain on you?’ and saying ‘how are ya, Pig?’” Port Adelaide midfielder Tom Rockliff says.

‘Pig’ refers to Rockliff’s status as a fantasy star of the competition, as outlined by AFL Fantasy’s The Traders.

Players awarded Pig status are Fantasy favourites for going above and beyond what is necessary. They stick their snout in the trough and feast on the Fantasy points. They can be greedy.

And as captain, your total points for the week, which are based on your stats sheet, are doubled.

“Generally speaking, the first question is more about the fantasy side for people that I don’t necessarily know out on the street,” Rockliff adds.

“Their question will be about fantasy before it’s about Port Adelaide and my form.
Crow Brodie Smith agrees.
“In the last couple of years, it’s gone to another level,” Smith says.
“People have sort of gone beyond their club. If you support the Crows, it’s not so much about them winning or losing, it’s about what I scored in SuperCoach, what Lairdy (teammate Rory Laird) scored.
“The chat with people out at cafes and that sort of thing has definitely shifted from footy to fantasy scores.”

On the most part it’s lighthearted banter.

And for Gold Coast’s Hugh Greenwood, it’s all anybody talked to him about during his debut season at the Crows in 2017.

“Everyone was high-fiving me and stopping me, ‘you’re playing so well mate but gee, you’ve been good for my fantasy team’,” Greenwood recalls.

“That’s all I would get. Not ‘congratulations on your first year’ or anything.”

And the feedback for Greenwood, who started 2017 at the basement-price in all forms of fantasy before scoring 100 points on debut, wasn’t just from those he didn’t know.

“My uncle every week was like ‘mate, you’re just great for my SuperCoach team’,” Greenwood says.

“He would be like ‘you’ve played well but you needed more tackles’.”

At times, however, it becomes more than friendly feedback.

The passion of fantasy coaches leads to frustration and it’s the players involved in reality, unfairly, on the receiving end.

Sure, criticism is part of being a professional athlete but it often goes too far with Rockliff suggesting “sometimes we get a little too caught up on it”.

“Players cop a bit of abuse, myself included, and it’s not really warranted,” he admits.

“Our job is to win games of footy for the team we play for and not necessarily to score points.

“Obviously I’m part of it and have a few jokes along the way, there’s a huge amount of positives.

“But the negative is there is a lot of people out there who think that players are deliberately not scoring points or not doing their best.

“And they get abused for it.”

“You log onto Twitter and you see ‘any danger of scoring 100, champ?’” Smith says. “That’s where the frustration comes from.”

“That’s not going to make me score anymore the next week. I am going to try just as hard as a tried the week before,” he adds.

“There’s no point adding someone on social media and saying ‘I put all this time into picking you, why haven’t you delivered for me?’

“You’re not trying to get a low SuperCoach score when you’re out there.

“You’re not trying to get a high one either, you’re just trying to play your role.”

THE PLAYERS DO UNDERSTAND THE PASSION
“I see it and I just smile, I know how much time people put into it.”

They are the words of laid back young GWS midfielder Jackson Hately, who “absolutely loved” the fantasy side of the sport growing up.

And the way in which he followed it prior to being drafted helps him understand the passion – and frustration – from the other side.

“If you have a good understanding of fantasy, you know it’s not personal, they’re just disappointed their team hasn’t done as well as they would’ve liked,” Hately says.

“It doesn’t really phase me because I know how passionate people are about it.

“I was the exact same.”

At high school, Hately, who was picked by the Giants at No. 14 in the 2018 draft, was a football-obsessed teenager who lived and breathed fantasy football.

He would pick his team, follow the players and, of course, join in the banter with his friends.

“As a kid, pretty much all the way up until last year, I used to absolutely love it. I was on DT Talk all the time and going through all those articles and all that,” Hately admits.

Even in his first year as one of the players – a popular one, too – in the game, Hately still found time.

His passion remained but it also helped plenty of Giants shared a similar interest. And not just players.

“The boys love their SuperCoach. We’ve got a league, there’s probably about 15 or 16 guys in there,” Hately says.

“The boys and all the staff take it pretty seriously.”

One of those is superstar Josh Kelly, who Hately says would happily pick himself.

And it’s hard to blame him.

“(St Kilda champion and Giants assistant) Lenny Hayes loves it, too, he gets involved,” Hately adds.

Another staff member in the league is Property and Logistics Manager Ady Schwegler.

And on Hately’s return to the senior side in Round 15 last year, Schwegler traded the young draftee in to his team to cash in on two impressive early-season scores of 95 and 85.

“He was pumping me up all week, he was kicking me all of the footies during the warm-up, trying to get me ready,” says the 19-year-old.

“But I didn’t score too well from then and I don’t think he talked to me for two months,” Hately jokes. “That probably hurt our relationship a little bit.

Like in most clubs, there are a few who don’t like it or don’t understand the craze but Hately says most of the Giants playing group appreciate the fantasy side of the game.

And, while he’s stepped away from it to an extent, in order to focus on football in reality, the South Australian will continue to have his on eye on it.

“I’m always helping my brother out. He’s always asking me questions so I still secretly love it, I still try to stay involved as much as I can,” he says.

“I’ll just become a professional helper.”
 

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It might be known as fantasy but it is a big part of reality for thousands of Australians.”

AND NOT JUST BECAUSE OF THE AFL
When Greenwood arrived in the US to start his college basketball career with the University of New Mexico, he didn’t know much about the NFL.

But, like many, the fantasy side of the sport saw him become an avid follower.

“When I got there, I had no idea about the NFL but they (his college teammates) needed an extra number for their league,” Greenwood recalls.

“I just got into the game by following the players that were in my team.

“And since then, I’ve had a huge passion for it.

“I’ve got three teams in three different leagues and that’s where it all started for me.”

It started in the US but it followed him back to Australia and into a competition chaired by former Crows teammate Rory Laird.

It might be different now with Greenwood and his partner Kjiersten welcoming a baby boy, Titus, into the world in February but, like most fantasy coaches, he was dedicated.

“They give you right up until kick-off so my partner hated it when my alarm went off at 2.50am so I could double-check if my players were playing or not,” Greenwood laughs.

American fantasy sport – which is played by nearly 60 million worldwide according to a study by the Fantasy Sports & Gaming Association in 2017 – is a common interest among AFL players.

Big man Peter Wright runs the Suns’ NFL fantasy league which Greenwood will join next season, while Sam Day and Jordan Murdoch are in charge of the NBA competition.

Prior to the suspension of the season, the bottom-placed team in Day and Murdoch’s league was to buy the winner a new jersey.

That player is currently second-year forward Ben King.

But it’s the NBA league of former Adelaide teammate Sam Jacobs, which features current Crows players and Olympic champion Kyle Chalmers, where Greenwood holds the bragging rights.

His team ‘The Chokers’, named after his previous effort in the playoffs, were crowned champions in 2019.

“I got a big ring made. I found it in an op-shop and my partner customised it,” Greenwood, who had his first go at an AFL version with his mates back home in Tasmania in 2019, says.

“I’ve shuffled the three College rings across and put the fourth one in there – it blings, it spins, it’s got the works.

“There’s my diploma and family photos but perched up the top is the trophy – it was a big deal.”

Despite joining an NBA competition during his time in Brisbane, Rockliff’s interest isn’t as strong.

But he notes the connection between the understanding of AFL fantasy and the players who follow the American games.

“The guys that play the American ones get an insight into what it’s like and why so many people get affected by their scores on the weekend and probably understand it all a bit better,” Rockliff says.
“Whenever I get mad about my players, NFL especially, I get it,” Greenwood adds. “On a much smaller scale, though, you see some of the stuff they cop, it’s out of this world.”

Smith on the other hand had a go at fantasy cricket last summer, entering his team in the SuperCoach BBL competition.

“That was quite frustrating, when you pay a heap of an opening batter and gets out for a duck,” he says.

“I can understand why people who put so much time into it get filthy when you don’t get the score they were expecting.

“But I would vent to a mate in a private message about the players I picked.

“NBA and NFL are huge, the boys get right into that, that’s why we can understand the AFL comp … but there’s no point coming at us on social media because that doesn’t solve anything.”

“I think if we could eliminate that it would be a fantastic platform,” Rockliff says.
 

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A good read, showing the players perspective (y) And thanks @Connoisseur
Awesome stuff thanks @Connoisseur it was a good read!
Wonder if any players frequent SCS?

As always, happy to be of assistance (largely thanks to the inconsistent paywall). Agree with both of you about it being a good read but quite sad that people/athletes/etc are concerned about the thoughts of ****wits (excuse the language) which/who don’t hold any significance or importance but alas is why I consider most of social media to be a cesspool.
 

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KFC SuperCoach 2020: The Phantom’s Top 50 draft rankings – post-shutdown edition
If you haven’t played KFC SuperCoach Draft before, you’re missing out. It’s another fun, exciting way to play our favourite fantasy game. There’s no better time to create a league – a draft night with a host of your mate’s being the perfect way to spice up isolation. Lock in your own draft night (lets face it – we’ve all got plenty of time on our hands) and experience the thrills and spills of this fun-filled format. And don’t worry about the season having already begun – you can start your SuperCoach Draft league with no issues! To help, here is the post-shutdown edition The Phantom’s Top 50 player rankings. For new players, it will give you an indication of how a draft might play out.

THE CHANGES
If you were here over summer, you will notice a big overhaul to the top-50. Since the last edition of The Phantom’s player rankings in early March, plenty has changed. And that’s an understatement. The season has been reduced to 17 rounds, the games are shorter and there were a number of eye-catching performances in Round 1, even if that was two months ago. Collingwood star Brodie Grundy remains at No.1 but given the influence of the ruckmen, who are guaranteed to be around the ball – something even more vital in shortened matches – is likely to be highlighter further in SuperCoach scoring this year, there’s more options to be confident in. With 10 big men passing three-figures in Round 1, there’s no need to reach early in your draft, Sam Jacobs, Rory Lobb, Sam Naismith and Jon Ceglar should all be available in later rounds. Even Max Gawn drops to No. 5 on this list. With the Cats to play every home game at GMHBA stadium this year, Patrick Dangerfield, who averages 132 points at the venue since 2016, jumps ahead, as does Lion Lachie Neale , given the importance of durability and the opening four matches at home. The break has allowed ball-magnet - and the second-ranked scorer of 2018 - Tom Mitchell to further strengthen his leg, while GWS star Josh Kelly doesn’t need a lot of the ball to have a big influence. Sydney defender Jake Lloyd, on the other hand, usually does and that’s the reason for his fall from No. 8 to No. 23.

Other key changes outside of the top 10 include Sam Docherty’s rise to No. 11, after a seamless return to AFL level in Round 1 and Isaac Heeney’s return to the top-30 to sit alongside Eagle skipper Shannon Hurn, who could have another top-six year in him yet. Nic Naitauni could explode in shortened matches, if his on-field percentage increases only slightly and Chad Wingard will be a key for the Hawks in a hybrid midfield-forward role, while Jeremy Howe and Jack Viney also enter the rankings after topping their respective positions in Round 1. Giant Zac Williams missed the opening round but is a chance to return against the Kangaroos and could turn out to be a draft steal. And injured Magpie Adam Treloar, who is unlikely to play against the Tigers in the first game of Round 2, shouldn’t be overlooked for long.


1. BRODIE GRUNDY (COLL) RUCK
Round 1 score: 179, 2019 Average: 130
The star big man has posted a SuperCoach ton in 39 of his past 45 home-and-away matches – 26 of them in excess of 130 – and has finished the past two seasons as the top-ranked player in the game. Don’t even think about doing otherwise.
2. LACHIE WHITFIELD (GWS) FWD, MID
Round 1 score: 109, 2019 Average: 111
Despite Dustin Martin’s impressive start, Whitfield is still likely to finish the year as the highest-averaging forward. It’s harder to make that call in the midfield and defence. If you take out the highly-skilled Giant’s two injury-affected scores last year, he averaged 119 from 15 matches.
3. PATRICK DANGERFIELD (GEEL) MID
Round 1 score: 83, 2019 Average: 115
Dangerfield averages 132 points at GMHBA Stadium since 2016 and Geelong will play every home game at the Cattery this year, including three of the next four, two against Gold Coast and Carlton. And the star Cat scored 362 more points than the next-best midfielder in the past three seasons.
4. LACHIE NEALE (BRIS) MID
Round 1 score: 157, 2019 Average: 121
The 26-year-old averaged 121 points per game in a career-best 2019 and has only missed two matches since 2013. And durability will be key in a SuperCoach season like no other.
5. MAX GAWN (MELB) RUCK
Round 1 score: 93, 2019 Average: 128
You probably can’t let Gawn, who was at No. 2 all summer, fall much further. He may have struggled in Round 1 – compared to his high standards, anyway - but he’s likely to be up against Carlton’s back-up Marc Pittonet in Round 2 and Bomber Andrew Phillips a week later.
6. TOM MITCHELL (HAW) MID
Round 1 score: 119, 2019 Average: DNP
The break has allowed ball-magnet Tom Mitchell to further strengthen his leg and, to some extent, brought the rest of the competition back to a level playing field. And he still had 25 disposals and 119 points in Round 1.
7. NAT FYFE (FREO) MID
Round 1 score: 110, 2019 Average: 120
You could go any of the four super-premium midfielders next, but the 2019 Brownlow Medallist, who posted 17 SuperCoach tons, six of them in excess of 140, last year, should outscore them all if he plays every game.
8. JOSH KELLY (GWS) MID
Round 1 score: 102, 2019 Average: 117
With less matches to get through, the durability concerns over the smooth-moving Giant have eased. And his SuperCoach scoring-ceiling, and ability to impact the game with limited possession, is better than most.
9. JACK MACRAE (WB) MID
Round 1 score: 103, 2019 Average: 123
A safe bet anywhere in the top-10 really. Macrae is coming off consecutive season averages of 123 or more and posted SuperCoach tons – six in excess of 135 – in every game following the Bulldogs’ Round 12 bye last year.
10. PATRICK CRIPPS (CARL) MID
Round 1 score: 112, 2019 Average: 117
There would be a strong argument to make the Carlton co-captain the first-picked midfielder after 18 scores of 120 or more over the past two seasons, nine of them in excess of 150. Take one of the gun midfielders here, even with Martin still on the board as a forward.
11. Dustin Martin (Rich) FWD, MID
Round 1 score: 126, 2019 Average: 100
12. Sam Docherty (Carl) DEF
Round 1 score: 117, 2019 Average: DNP
13. Josh Dunkley (WB) MID
Round 1 score: 67, 2019 Average: 116
14. Clayton Oliver (Melb) MID
Round 1 score: 99, 2019 Average: 109
15. James Sicily (Haw) DEF
Round 1 score: 70, 2019 Average: 94
16. Rory Laird (Adel) DEF
Round 1 score: 88, 2019 Average: 97
17. Stephen Coniglio (GWD) MID
Round 1 score: 114, 2019 Average: 101
18. Tim Kelly (WC) MID
Round 1 score: 86, 2019 Average: 103
19. Michael Walters (Freo) FWD
Round 1 score: 110, 2019 Aveage: 101
20. Hugh Greenwood (GC) FWD, MID
Round 1 score: 116, 2019 Average: 85
21. Marcus Bontempelli (WB) MID
Round 1 score: 76, 2019 Average: 115
22. Rory Sloane (Adel) MID
Round 1 score: 123, 2019 Average: 103
23. Jake Lloyd (SYD) DEF
Round 1 score: 77, 2019 Average: 109
24. Dan Houston (Port) DEF, MID
Round 1 score: 79, 2019 Average: 89
25. Shannon Hurn (WC) DEF
Round 1 score: 152, 2019 Average: 103
 

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KFC SuperCoach 2020: The Phantom’s Top 50 draft rankings – post-shutdown edition
26. Devon Smith (Ess) FWD, MID
Round 1 score: 105, 2019 Average: 69
27. Isaac Heeney (Syd) FWD, MID
Round 1 score: 152, 2019 Average: 94
28. Todd Goldstein (NM) RUCK
Round 1 score: 136, 2019 Average: 112
29. Elliot Yeo (WC) MID
Round 1 score: 57, 2019 Average: 108
30. Zac Williams (GWS) DEF
Round 1 score: DNP, 2019 Average: 102
31. Tom Stewart (Geel) DEF
Round 1 score: 100, 2019 Average: 98
32. Toby Greene (GWS) FWD
Round 1 score: 108, 2019 Average: 94
33. Nic Naitanui (WC) RUCK
Round 1 score: 100, 2019 average: 94
34. Chad Wingard (Haw) FWD, MID
Round 1 score: 131, 2019 average: 76
35. Andrew Gaff (WC) MID
Round 1 score: 119, 2019 Average: 107
36. Dayne Zorko (Bris) MID
Round 1 score: 52, 2019 Average: 107
37. Jordan Dawson (Syd) DEF, FWD
Round 1 score: 84, 2019 Average: 86
38. Adam Treloar (Coll) MID
Round 1 score: DNP, 2019 Average: 113
39. Scott Pendlebury (Coll) MID
Round 1 score: 109, 2019 Average: 104
40. Jeremy Howe (Coll) DEF
Round 1 score: 156, 2019 average: 79
41. Luke Ryan (Freo) DEF
Round 1 score: 52, 2019 Average: 96
42. Luke Parker (Syd) MID
Round 1 score: 125, 2019 Average: 105
43. Jack Viney (Melb)
Round 1 score: 186, 2019 Average: 81
44. Jack Steele (StK) MID
Round 1 score: 128, 2019 average: 95
45. Caleb Daniel (WB) DEF
Round 1 score: 92, 2019 Average: 99
46. Mitch Duncan (Geel) MID
Round 1 score: 120, 2019 average: 103
47. Reilly O’Brien (Adel) RUCK
Round 1 score: 107, 2019 average: 95
48. Zach Merrett (Ess) MID
Round 1 score: 111, 2019 Average: 106
49. Hugh McCluggage (Bris) MID
Round 1 score: 85, 2019 Average: 94
50. Dylan Shiel (Ess) MID
Round 1 score: 163, 2019 Average: 97
 
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