National Draft Day has concluded and you didn't quite get the players you were hoping.
That's not necessarily good, but not a complete disaster. The fantasy football week 1 waiver wire is still available and can offer some opportunities for players who were missed in fantasy football drafts.
If you're looking for some roster assistance, check out these top adds on the week 1 waiver wire in fantasy football.
Tyler Lockett, WR, Seattle Seahawks
Ownership Level: 41 percent
He's a viable WR3 for most fantasy football rosters. He won't be a consistent producer, but how many receivers can actually be that kind of player for fantasy football owners?
What a WR3 needs to be is a player who can attract some targets. Lockett can be that kind of player. He tallied 73 fantasy points in 2017, on 4.4 targets per game, in a crowded receiver room. Jimmy Graham and Paul Richardson are now gone, so those targets need to be thrown elsewhere.
The Seahawks haven't been able to run the ball at an efficient rate since Marshawn Lynch left and that's not going to change in 2017. The Seahawks will throw the ball often again this year, so Lockett should be in the mix for an additional amount of targets. He's a flier, but he has potential to be a contributor for fantasy football lineups in 2018.
Keelan Cole, WR, Jacksonville Jaguars
Ownership Level: 27 percent
This ownership level may change before the season actually begins. How many No. 1 receivers, no matter how bad the team may be in the throwing department, is owned in less than 30 percent of fantasy football leagues? Not many.
And Cole is now tentatively in that spot with Marqise Lee going down with a season-ending injury. The Jaguars don't have a pass-heavy approach and they do a decent job of spreading the ball around. However, Cole had decent production last year as a rookie, with his biggest outings happening late in the year, with three touchdowns in the last five games, and three outings of 99 or more receiving yards.
He's in for more targets this season and he's now the No. 1 option for the Jaguars. He should definitely be rostered in deep leagues and be given consideration in 12-team leagues.
Devontae Booker, RB, Denver Broncos
Ownership Level: 23 percent
I don't love Booker's fantasy football ability. But it's hard to fathom a running back that is possibly the starter for his team is not owned in more leagues.
Booker had more snaps than Royce Freeman in the third preseason game with starter Case Keenum and Booker has carved a role in the offense that at least includes plenty of third-down work. If he can improve in the early running downs and Freeman isn't the player we anticipated just yet (he's only a rookie) then Booker can contribute to fantasy football rosters as a steal off the waiver wire.
Do I believe he's better than Freeman? No, but we don't know enough about this situation to guarantee either running back being more valuable just yet.
Christian Kirk, WR, Arizona Cardinals
Ownership Level: 12 percent
He may take awhile to garner enough targets to justify more playing time on fantasy football rosters, but he could be worth the stash.
Kirk was the best receiver drafted in the 2018 NFL draft. He's showing it already in the preseason and reports are already suggesting he's competing for the No. 2 role in the Arizona passing game. Arizona's offense should be able to support two wide receivers, and if Larry Fitzgerald finally ages like normal receivers do, Kirk may be in line for even more work.
This isn't going to happen overnight, but if you're able to save a spot on your fantasy football roster, then Kirk should get some attention, especially in deeper leagues.
Scott Levine is the Associate Editor for the Clinton Herald. During his free time, he blogs about fantasy sports and handicaps games. His Against The Chalk blog has earned him back-to-back Iowa Newspaper Association awards for Best Blog. Check out more fantasy football draft coverage at Against The Chalk.
Scott Levine can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @ScottLevineCH