• Ben Roethlisberger (QB) #7

    Ben Roethlisberger
    ADP:Round: 9, Pick: 8
    Ht / Wt:6'5" / 241 lb.
    College:Miami - OH
    Born:March 2, 1982
    Drafted:2004 / Rd. 1 (11)
    Draft Team:PIT


    Average Draft Position (ADP) Value

    August 23, 2017

    Ben Roethlisberger's fantasy value is measured by his average draft position (ADP) in fantasy football drafts. In recent drafts, Roethlisberger's current ADP is 9.08, which indicates that his fantasy outlook is to be the 8th pick of the 9th round, and 104th selection overall.

    Data from fantasy football 12-team standard scoring average draft position data, based off of the latest fantasy football mock drafts.


    2016 Season Stats

    Att / Cmp Pa Yds Pa TD Pa Int Ru Yds Ru TD
    328 / 509 3,819 29 13 14 1

    Recent drafts with Ben Roethlisberger:

    Draft #DateFormatRoethlisberger's Draft Pick
    4325876 8/23/2017 Standard 96th
    4325873 8/23/2017 Standard 88th
    4325868 8/23/2017 Standard 93rd
    4325867 8/23/2017 Standard 113th
    4325863 8/23/2017 Standard 106th
    4325861 8/23/2017 Standard 104th
    4325858 8/23/2017 Standard 113th
    4325856 8/23/2017 Standard 118th
    4325852 8/23/2017 Standard 97th
    4325850 8/23/2017 Standard 112th

    Players drafted after Ben Roethlisberger:

    Samaje Perine RB WAS 9.10
    Zach Ertz TE PHI 9.11
    Philip Rivers QB LAC 9.12
    Corey Davis WR TEN 10.02
    John Brown WR ARI 10.02
    Jeremy Hill RB CIN 10.02
    Houston Defense DEF HOU 10.03
    Jamaal Charles RB DEN 10.03
    Kansas City Defense DEF KC 10.06
    Marvin Jones WR DET 10.06
    Matthew Stafford QB DET 10.07
    Dak Prescott QB DAL 10.08
    Jordan Matthews WR BUF 10.09
    Latavius Murray RB MIN 10.10
    Seattle Defense DEF SEA 10.10

    Injury History and Status

    Official reported injury data for Ben Roethlisberger.

    NFL Season NFL Week Injury Status
    2016 6 Knee Out
    2016 7 Knee Out
    2016 8 Knee Out
    2016 17 Rest Out

    Ben Roethlisberger Biography

    Born March 2, 1982 in Lima, Ohio, Ben Roethlisberger entered the world and set on his path to change the sport of professional football, not to mention charge up Twitter fans every Sunday. He has since set a number of records on his own, including being the among the youngest quarterbacks in the NFL as well as one with a Super Bowl title and participation to his name. However, those great days first took some trying experiences Roethlisberger had to go through first to get there.

    Early Development

    At a very young age the famous quarterback’s parents separated and divorced. Then, to add onto the psychological burden, Roethlisberger’s mother was killed in an unexpected and tragic vehicle accident before he turned nine. Amazingly, his resilience carried him through. Instead, Roethlisberger put his energy and angst into sports, first becoming a noticeable basketball player. However, by senior year in high school, his quarterbacking talents started to manifest, throwing a whopping six touchdown passes in the first game he played as a start. That set off a whirlwind performance, and by the end of the same high school season Roethlisberger collectively passed well over 4,000 yards and put at least 54 touchdown connections on the board. That got him college attention and a tenure at the Miami of Ohio University. By the time Roethlisberger was done with his alma mater, he had gained the title of All-American among related highlights.

    NFL Early Years

    The Pittsburg Steelers hired Roethlisberger as an 11th round NFL draft in 2004. It was a good draft position to be in for both him and the team, avoiding the chatter of the very first picks which typically end up on the worst teams of the NFL to balance out the talent pool.

    Roethlisberger’s rookie year was no exception to his high performance, and the Steelers were able to enjoy a 14 to 1 record season thanks to Roethlisberger’s vertical climbing throwing talent and fast bursting 40 time power at 4.75 seconds. His skill also got the team the AFC championship title as well for the same year. However, prima donnas fade out after their first big burst, and Roethlisberger had to work hard not to end up burning out or worse, hurting himself the second season. That caused a bit of a lackluster performance in the first part of his comeback but the quarterback made up for it by ending 2005 with leading the Steelers to a Super Bowl win.

    Unfortunately, the following summer almost ended Roethlisberger’s career. Injured in a very serious motorcycle accident without a helmet, the quarterback not only had to recuperate and get back to playing shape, then he had to combine the early part of the 2006 season recovery with getting back to his prime performance level. Amazingly, Roethlisberger accomplished both, and he put 3,153 passing yards on the board for 2006. Granted, he worked hard and delivered, but a triple third year was not in the cards, and the Steelers ended the season out of the playoffs.

    Maturity and Time

    In 2010 Roethlisberger was back with the Steelers in the Super Bowl against, of all teams, the Green Bay Packers. It was reminiscent of the Steelers Super Bowl dynasties in the 1970s. However, a win was not in the cards for the quarterback that year. Despite a lot of fight and a number of points put on the board with his passes, Roethlisberger and the Steelers lost the game in a painful 25-40 match.

    By 2015 the quarterback who won a Super Bowl at the age of 23 was now sitting at 33 with joint injuries and similar catching up to him. Ankle damage and bone bruising took him out of at least five games in the 2015 season. Roethlisberger had, only a year before, produced and amazing 2014 season in which he performed his most scoring passes at 32 connections, his highest completion percent to total at 67%, and his most passing yards over 4,950. Yet again, in 2015, after making it almost all the way to the Super Bowl, the Steelers gave up the chance in playoff game to the Denver Broncos and were sent to the sidelines for another season. By 2016, Roethlisberger was out again, this time with a blown knee and subsequent surgery causing more missed games. Fortunately, he had signed a five-year extension of his contract in 2015, securing a solid salary and position despite the injury affecting his game time.

    2017 may offer more opportunities, but Roethlisberger is now facing time and age, a punishing physical combination for an older quarterback.


    Player Comparison

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