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Aaron Rodgers

32-Year-Old Quarterback – Green Bay Packers

2015 Pass/Rush Stats

Yds

3821

TD

31

INT

8

Yds

344

TD

1

2015 Pass/Rush Projections

Yds

TD

INT

Yds

TD

2015 Fantasy Football Outlook

Rodgers claimed his second MVP award last season, cementing his status as the league's best quarterback. His five interceptions were the fewest in NFL history with a minimum of 500 attempts, and his 7...

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2015 ADP:  17.08

Rank (Overall): Hidden

Rank (QB): Hidden

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Bye Week:  7

HT: 6' 2"   WT: 225   DOB: 12/2/1983  College: California  DRAFTED: 1st Rd   Show ContractHide Contract

$

Aaron Rodgers Contract Information:

Agreed to a five-year, $110 million contract extension with the Packers in April of 2013.

April 18, 2016  –  Aaron Rodgers News

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Rodgers relayed Monday that he has no restrictions after undergoing arthroscopic knee surgery earlier in the offseason, Michael Cohen of the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel reports. "I'm feeling really good right now," Rodgers added.

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Aaron Rodgers NFL Stats
Click stat headings to sort columns.
  Passing Pass Distance Big Pass Games Rushing Fumbles
Year Age Team G Comp Att Pct Yards TD INT YPA 20+ 40+ 300+ 350+ 400+ Att Yards Avg TD Tot Lost
2008 24 16 341 536 63.6% 4038 28 13 7.5 - - - - - 56 207 3.7 4 - -
2009 25 16 350 541 64.7% 4434 30 7 8.2 56 17 - - - 58 316 5.4 5 - -
2010 26 GB 15 312 475 65.7% 3922 28 11 8.3 54 10 5 1 1 64 356 5.6 4 4 1
2011 27 GB 15 343 502 68.3% 4643 45 6 9.2 62 14 8 3 1 60 257 4.3 3 4 0
2012 28 GB 16 371 552 67.2% 4295 39 8 7.8 54 9 6 1 0 54 259 4.8 2 5 4
2013 29 GB 9 193 290 66.6% 2536 17 6 8.7 30 6 4 1 1 30 120 4.0 0 4 0
2014 30 GB 16 341 520 65.6% 4381 38 5 8.4 59 15 8 2 1 43 269 6.3 2 10 2
2015 31 GB 16 347 572 60.7% 3821 31 8 6.7 56 6 3 1 0 58 344 5.9 1 8 4
2015 Proj 31 GB Subscribe now to see our 2013 projections for Aaron Rodgers

Age is determined on September 1st of each season.

Aaron Rodgers Fantasy/Red Zone Stats
Click stat headings to sort columns.
  Fantasy Points Per Game Passing Stats Red Zone Passes Red Zone Runs
Year Age Team G Standard PPR 0.5 PPR Rating Yds/G TD% INT% Sacks In20 In10 In5 In20 In10 In5
2008 24 16 19.9 19.9 19.9 93.8 252 5.2 2.4 - - - - 11 - -
2009 25 16 22.4 22.4 22.4 103.2 277 5.5 1.3 - 87 40 16 14 5 3
2010 26 GB 15 21.9 21.9 21.9 101.2 261 5.9 2.3 31 80 11 6 12 11 6
2011 27 GB 15 27.3 27.3 27.3 122.5 310 9.0 1.2 36 94 43 22 17 13 6
2012 28 GB 16 22.9 22.9 22.9 108.0 268 7.1 1.4 51 81 29 10 6 4 1
2013 29 GB 9 20.2 20.2 20.2 104.9 282 5.9 2.1 21 48 22 8 2 2 2
2014 30 GB 16 22.9 22.9 22.9 112.2 274 7.3 1.0 28 109 50 24 9 2 1
2015 31 GB 16 19.8 19.8 19.8 92.7 239 5.4 1.4 46 100 41 18 7 4 2
2015 Proj 31 GB Subscribe now to see our 2015 projections for Aaron Rodgers

Age is determined on September 1st of each season.

Aaron Rodgers – Playing Time Overview

Depth Chart Status   (See Full Depth Chart)

#1 Quarterback

Snap Count Stats

1138

Offensive Snaps in 2015

Aaron Rodgers was on the field for 1138 of his team's snaps on offense in 2015.

0

Special Teams Snaps in 2015

Aaron Rodgers was on the field for 0 of his team's snaps on special teams in 2015.

Year Off ST
2013 504 0
2014 983 0
2015 1138 0
Aaron Rodgers 2015 Game Log
OPTIONS:   Show Playoff StatsHide Playoff Stats       Click stat headings to sort columns.
  Snap Count Passing Pass Distance Rushing Fumbles Red Zone Passes Red Zone Runs
Week Opp Off ST Comp Att Pct Yards TD INT YPA 20+ 40+ Att Yards Avg TD Tot Lost In20 In10 In5 In20 In10 In5
1 @Chi 60 0 18 23 78.3% 189 3 0 8.2 4 0 8 35 4.4 0 0 0 6 3 1 1 0 0
2 Sea 71 0 25 33 75.8% 249 2 0 7.5 3 0 6 23 3.8 0 0 0 6 3 2 1 1 1
3 KC 76 0 24 35 68.6% 333 5 0 9.5 6 1 2 16 8.0 0 0 0 6 5 3 1 1 0
4 @SF 73 0 22 32 68.8% 224 1 0 7.0 2 0 3 33 11.0 0 0 0 6 1 0 1 0 0
5 StL 62 0 19 30 63.3% 241 2 2 8.0 2 1 8 39 4.9 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
6 SD 53 0 16 29 55.2% 255 2 0 8.8 6 1 2 14 7.0 0 0 0 8 4 0 0 0 0
7 BYE Bye Week
8 @Den 51 0 14 22 63.6% 77 0 0 3.5 0 0 2 31 15.5 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
9 @Car 77 0 25 48 52.1% 369 4 1 7.7 8 2 4 22 5.5 0 1 0 9 5 3 1 1 0
10 Det 87 0 35 61 57.4% 333 2 0 5.5 4 0 2 8 4.0 0 0 0 3 2 2 0 0 0
11 @Min 77 0 16 34 47.1% 212 2 0 6.2 4 0 3 6 2.0 0 0 0 6 0 0 0 0 0
12 Chi 78 0 22 43 51.2% 202 1 1 4.7 3 0 4 33 8.3 0 0 0 10 5 0 0 0 0
13 @Det 67 0 24 36 66.7% 273 2 1 7.6 5 1 4 27 6.8 1 1 0 7 1 0 1 0 0
14 Dal 85 0 22 35 62.9% 218 2 0 6.2 1 0 3 27 9.0 0 0 0 6 3 3 1 1 1
15 @Oak 76 0 22 39 56.4% 204 1 1 5.2 2 0 1 -1 -1.0 0 0 0 11 5 2 0 0 0
16 @Ari 66 0 15 28 53.6% 151 1 1 5.4 2 0 3 19 6.3 0 3 2 6 4 2 0 0 0
17 Min 79 0 28 44 63.6% 291 1 1 6.6 4 0 3 12 4.0 0 1 1 10 0 0 0 0 0
Playoffs @Was 0 0 21 36 58.3% 210 2 0 5.8 0 0 1 -1 -1.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Playoffs @Ari 0 0 24 44 54.5% 261 2 1 5.9 0 0 2 21 10.5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

A blank stat line is used above whenever a player was not on the field for any plays in the game that week.

Measurables Overview for Aaron Rodgers  (View College Stats & News)
As Compared To Other Quarterbacks
Height:   6' 2"
BELOW AVERAGE
Weight:   225 lbs
ABOVE AVERAGE
40-Yard Dash:   4.71 sec
GOOD
Shuttle Time:   4.32 sec
GOOD
Cone Drill:   7.12 sec
WEAK
Arm Length
Not Available
Hand Length
Not Available
Vertical Jump:   35 in
GREAT
Broad Jump:   110 in
AVERAGE
Bench Press
Not Available
Green Bay Packers Team Injury Report
Questionable
Doubtful
No players listed.

Aaron Rodgers: Past News Updates   ( ▲ View most recent update )

Packers head coach Mike McCarthy expects Rodgers (knee) to be ready for OTAs in April, Rob Demovsky of ESPN.com reports.

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Rodgers said this week that his knee feels "great" after undergoing arthroscopic surgery last month, USA Today reports.

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Rodgers underwent arthroscopic knee surgery after the Packers' season ended on Jan. 16, Rob Demovsky of ESPN.com reports.

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Rodgers has never been listed with a knee issue in the course of his professional career, but the procedure was performed as a "cleanup of an old injury," which could be a reference to reconstructive surgery that was performed on his left knee in January of 2004 at the University of California. Arthroscopic surgeries aren't accompanied by lengthy recovery periods, and the quarterback himself stated Friday that he's "doing well" and "recovering on schedule." As a result, he pulled himself out of Sunday's Pro Bowl but shouldn't have any problem being available for the entirety of the offseason program.
Rodgers completed 24 of 44 passes for 261 yards with two touchdowns and an interception in Saturday's 26-20 playoff loss to the Cardinals. He also gained 21 yards on two rushes.

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Rodgers connected on 21 of his 36 passes for 210 yards and two touchdowns in Sunday's win over Washington.

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Rodgers completed 28 of 44 passes for 291 yards, with a touchdown and an interception in Sunday's 20-13 loss to the Vikings.

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Rodgers turned the ball over three times, including two fumbles that were returned for a pair of touchdowns, in Sunday's 38-8 blowout loss at Arizona. He was rested in the fourth quarter, finishing with 151 yards and one touchdown.

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Rodgers completed 22 of 39 passes for 204 yards, with one touchdown and an interception in Sunday's 30-20 win at Oakland.

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RotoWire's Preseason Outlooks

2015

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2014

With a little luck in the durability department, Rodgers should reestablish himself as one of the top fantasy quarterbacks in 2014. He threw for 84 combined touchdowns in 2011 and 2012 and was on pace for a similar touchdown rate last season before suffering a broken collarbone in Week 9. With an average of 8.4 yards per pass over the last five years, Rodgers is arguably the best downfield passer in the league, regularly ranking among the NFL's passing leaders despite never throwing more than 552 passes in a season. He has what might be the league's deepest group of receivers on his side, as the trio of Jordy Nelson, Randall Cobb and Jarrett Boykin returns, and they're joined by rookie second-round pick Davante Adams, who was one of the nation's best receivers at Fresno State. Adams should provide Rodgers with an upgrade in the red zone, in particular, as he caught 38 touchdowns in two collegiate seasons. Although Rodgers is a good bet to match or exceed the per-game production of almost any quarterback in the league, he probably has more health concerns than most of the other top-tier passers. Rodgers' game involves a lot of downfield passing and a fair amount of improvisation, which gives pass rushers time to close in, whereas players like Peyton Manning, Drew Brees, etc. tend to release the ball quickly.

2013

Rodgers threw for an impressive 4,295 yards in 2012, but there's actually room for improvement as he recorded the lowest YPA (7.8) since he became a starter in 2008. The quarterback started the season with an average of only 251 yards and one passing touchdown per game over the Packers' first three contests. Don't expect that to happen again. Further, there's a good chance Rodgers' touchdown total will increase as well. He threw 39 touchdowns in 2012 but actually had fewer attempts inside the opponent's 10-yard line than the other top scorers – Drew Brees, Tom Brady, Peyton Manning, Cam Newton and Matt Ryan – and by a wide margin. Brees alone had nearly twice as many passes (55) as Rodgers (29) in that area. At worst, you can probably expect Rodgers' 7.1 percent touchdown rate – down from 9.0 percent in 2011 – to remain steady in 2013. And don't forget about what the Packers quarterback can give you on the ground. Rodgers has never failed to rush for 200 yards in a season, and he's averaged nearly four rushing touchdowns per year since he became a starter. Rodgers snuck into the end zone on the ground just twice last season, so there's yet another area where the superstar's stats could "regress" in a good way.

2012

Rodgers was beyond brilliant in 2011, completing 68.3 percent of his passes while averaging 9.2 yards per attempt, resulting in 4,643 yards in just 15 games. What’s even more impressive is that Rodgers threw 45 touchdowns on just 502 passes. That means nine percent of his passes – nearly one in 10 – went for a touchdown. He did all this while throwing just six interceptions. He added 257 yards and three touchdowns on the ground, too. With the exception of a puzzling loss to the Chiefs in Week 15, Rodgers was unstoppable perhaps to an extent that hasn’t really been seen before – he scored at least two touchdowns in every game, three or more in 10 games, and for all but that one week against the Chiefs, defenses looked entirely helpless against him. Even in his one “bad” game he still scored 22 points in standard leagues. His top pass catchers from a year ago are all back, with wideouts Greg Jennings and Jordy Nelson headlining the list after combining for 24 touchdowns in 2011.

2011

Coming off an impressive Super Bowl campaign, Rodgers is arguably the league’s top quarterback for both fantasy and real-life purposes. He isn’t granted as many pass attempts – his 475 in 15 games ranked 14th – as players like Drew Brees and Peyton Manning, but he closes that gap with efficiency (8.26 YPA, 2nd) and his ability to move the ball on the ground. Rodgers can be expected to hover around 300 yards and four touchdowns as a runner, while Brees and Manning aren’t even guaranteed to post positive yardage in that regard. Rodgers might need to be a bit more cautious as a runner in 2011 after suffering two concussions last year, but that he’s only missed one game in three years probably indicates last year’s concussions were bad luck more than anything in Rodgers’ control. Moreover, Rodgers has gotten better in each of the last two seasons, and he improved as last season progressed, totaling 1,911 yards, 16 touchdowns and two interceptions through the air while completing 71.4 percent of his passes and averaging 9.3 yards per pass attempt over the final seven games. While Rodgers had a deep wide receiver corps last season, he had to do without star tight end Jermichael Finley for most of the year. If Finley, who's expected back in time for training camp, can stay healthy, we might see Rodgers establish a new ceiling.

2010

Rodgers is an incredible fantasy weapon boosted significantly by his consistent running – nine scores in two seasons and 316 rushing yards in 2009. We hate his sack number, 50 in 2009. But the rate improved steadily in the second half of the season, and the Packers improved their offensive line adding OT Bryan Bulaga in the first round of the draft. So the injury risk is less significant than it appeared to be last October. That’s the only possible question mark anyone could have regarding Rodgers, who looks to be the perfect player. Rodgers is very consistent and also very explosive. His rushing ability coupled with his passing proclivity makes Rodgers the man most likely to carry your team from this position. Rodgers’ receivers are also stronger than ever. The cold weather in Green Bay can be unfriendly to the pass, but Rodgers gets big scheduling breaks up until Week 15 and that alone is the reason he’s not our No. 1 QB, though you can certainly make a case. Remember, you need to make the playoffs before you worry about playoff matchups, and getting Rodgers puts you in good stead for that.

2009

He’s going to be on a lot of championship rosters in 2009, should he slip past the fourth round. Most attractive are the 536 attempts. Although the Packers have sought to upgrade the defense, we’re not too optimistic. Expect about 550 again in ’09, as any gains on defense will probably be balanced by increased confidence from the coaching staff in Rodgers, now in his second full year as starter. His big-armed reputation isn’t evidenced in our FAS throws (11-to-20 yards from scrimmage), just a 84.2 rating on 107 tosses and just 20 percent of his attempts (below league average). Of bigger concern for Rodgers rooters is the status of his O-Line. LT Chad Clifton allowed 7.5 sacks last year and is coming off knee surgery, and fellow tackle Mark Tauscher tore his ACL in December and might not be re-signed. OT/G T.J. Lang (Eastern Michigan) was a good middle-round value, but probably needs seasoning. The receivers are good enough, with Greg Jennings a borderline Pro Bowl-type and Donald Driver a declining but still solid chain-mover. No. 3 WR Jordy Nelson has reliable hands but no deep speed. But Rodgers had a 7.5 YPA as a first-year starter, and that’s more likely to get better than worse. And 7.5-plus gets you 25-plus TD passes 80 percent of the time (assuming a healthy season). And if he progresses to 8.0, which is not crazy speculation at all given his place in the development curve, then you’re talking 30-plus TD passes as chalk.

2008

Brett Favre went out with a bang, putting up a season that defied all expectations in light of his recent trends. Rodgers looked so good in a very high-profile game in Dallas (when he replaced an injured Favre) that he's likely going to be overdrafted everywhere. Caution is the best approach here, as he's thown 59 passes in his career. General manager Ted Thompson said to read nothing into the selection of Brian Brohm in the second round. But you don’t take QBs in the second round if you think they're just going to be backups. So clearly the team is not sold on Rodgers. Make sure you aren't either, no matter how he plays in those meaningless summer games. The Packers play calling tendencies are great for fantasy QBs, but that's likely to change now that their Hall of Fame quarterback has retired. The Packers have an exciting young runner in Ryan Grant and an interesting backup in former second-round pick Brandon Jackson. Their defense is also stout, and they play in a division where all of the teams likely will struggle to score. So they don’t have to pass the ball often and probably won't.

2007

Rodgers still has the No. 2 spot locked in, but with Brett Favre in the starting spot, Rodgers is not likely to see much time unless the Packers find themselves completely out of the division race. He's only thrown 31 passes in two NFL seasons so far, and it seemed like the Packers were willing to trade him earlier had the right offer come along.

2006

Rodgers was the Packers' first round pick in 2005 and is their future at quarterback, assuming that Brett Favre retires at some point.

2005

Rodgers, the Packers first round pick in 2005, will likely be listed as the second string QB this season, but it will probably be in name only. Don't expect him to see any extended game action for one or two years.