2016 Outlook: Jackson arguably has been the league's premier deep threat of the past decade, but durability issues continue to limit his production. He has appeared in all 16 games only twice in eight seasons, and he missed seven contests last year. When he played, though, he was effective: From Week 9 to Week 16 he caught 30 balls for 528 yards and four TDs. Only 17 wide receivers scored more fantasy points during that span. Kirk Cousins has, at the very minimum, solidified the team's QB situation, and Jackson remains one of his go-to targets. He is a boom-or-bust WR3.
2016 Outlook: Garcon has--somewhat quietly--been a consistent fantasy contributor since entering the league in 2008. He has ranked 29th or better among WRs in receptions during five of the past six seasons. Garcon has never scored more than six TDs in a season--a mark he tied last year--but he did finish 2015 tied for 14th in the NFL with 13 end zone targets. He is a reliable possession receiver, but his upside is limited. With Josh Doctson challenging him for playing time in Washington, Garcon projects as little more than a bye-week fill-in.
2016 Outlook: From Weeks 9 through 16, no Redskins wide receiver played more snaps than Crowder. He wasn't targeted as often as DeSean Jackson or Pierre Garcon, but the rookie from Duke settled into a comfortable role as Washington's primary slot receiver and finished the year with 59 receptions (37th among WRs). Jackson and Garcon return, and the Redskins selected Josh Doctson in the first round of April's draft. All that competition will limit Crowder to occasional targets out of the slot, and he won't see enough volume to allow for much fantasy production.
2016 Outlook: The 22nd pick in April's draft, Doctson provides Washington with high-level athleticism and playmaking ability. His 120.6 receiving yards per game ranked second in the FBS in 2015, and while he doesn't have game-breaking speed, only a few WRs in this year's rookie class can match his ball skills and jump-ball ability. Doctson has excellent hands and will see plenty of deep balls on perimeter routes. Expect him to be busy near the goal line as well. The TCU product will start his career behind DeSean Jackson and Pierre Garcon, but even if you don't draft him, keep him in mind as a midseason buy-low target.