to make weekly roster decisions increasingly difficult. Those two things have wiped out nearly an entire position group already (more on that later). Hopefully you have a deep enough roster to get through this initial wave of potential hardship.For those facing some difficult decisions this week [url=http://www.giantsauthorizedshops.com/authentic-customized]Womens Customized New York Giants Jerseys[/url] , here’s start/sit for Week 5:Running backStart: T.J. Yeldon, Jacksonville JaguarsLeonard Fournette is out, so Yeldon should get the majority of the snaps and carries for the Jaguars — though Corey Grant should play more, though who knows if Jacksonville will actually pull that trigger. Yeldon’s yardage totals haven’t been overly impressive in games this season — he peaked at 58 rushing yards against the New England Patriots in Week 2 — but he should get the volume as the lead back. Kansas City’s defense is pretty much an open road and in two of Yeldon’s four games, he’s seen seven targets to go along with two receiving touchdowns.Start: Chris Thompson, Washington RedskinsChris Thompson’s usage hasn’t been consistent from game-to-game, but there is a pattern. When Washington is ahead, Thompson doesn’t get a lot of work. But when they’re trailing, such as the 21-9 loss to the Indianapolis Colts in Week 2 (still weird), he’ll get more time. In that Colts game, Thompson had 13 receptions for 92 yards on 14 targets. This week Washington will play New Orleans and while the Washington defense should be good enough to not let the Saints completely run away, the game script should lend itself to more Thompson touches.Sit: Alfred Morris, San Francisco 49ersEven though the Arizona Cardnals have given up the most fantasy points per game to opposing running backs, this isn’t a great game for Alfred Morris. Matt Brieda significantly out-snapped Morris last week against the Los Angeles Chargers 38-14. The running backs weren’t very involved, either. Brieda and Morris combined for 13 rushing attempts and six targets. Arizona’s defense has been improving — they’re 11th in DVOA — and without knowing how the workload split is going to look, it’s best to stay away. Sit: Dion Lewis, Tennessee TitansDion Lewis should be a bigger part of the Tennessee Titans offense. Maybe he will be eventually as the unit seems to be putting more pieces together and figuring out what they want to do. But Lewis had just four rushes and nine targets against the Philadelphia Eagles. Those targets ended with nine receptions and 66 yards, which made him a passable play for PPR, but left more to be desired. It’s also fair to wonder how much run Lewis will get — especially in the passing game — if the Titans take an early lead against the struggling Buffalo Bills. Wide ReceiverStart: Keenan Allen, Los Angeles ChargersI’ve brought this up before, but I firmly believe in the idea of starting your studs. Keenan Allen is a stud. Yes, he hasn’t had 100 yards receiver or a touchdown since Week 1 and he’s been battling some health issues, but Allen is still a stud. He’s still getting volume — 10 targets last week — and he could break out with a big game at any point. The Oakland Raiders have allowed the fifth-most fantasy points per game to opposing wide receivers, which could be the matchup Allen needs to get his numbers back to where they’re expected.Start: Calvin Ridley [url=http://www.giantscheapshops.com]www.giantscheapshops.com[/url] , Atlanta FalconsYou’re riding this out. At some point, the Calvin Ridley Experience is going to slow down — he has five touchdowns while safely being third among wide receivers in snaps played on the Falcons. Over the past three games, Ridley has played 55.6 percent, 61.8 percent, and 54.3 percent of Atlanta’s offensive snaps. But, he’s clearly been involved when he’s on the field. He has five targets, five receptions, and four touchdowns inside the 20 over those three games. While the Falcons have figured out their red zone offense, they’ve made Ridley a big part of it. He might be a good option to try to sell high before some touchdown regression hits, but if he’s on your roster, you’re starting him.Sit: Devin Funchess, Carolina PanthersAfter an up and down start to the season, Janoris Jenkins has been pretty good containing opposing No. 1 wide receivers. Micahel Thomas, the league’s leading receiver, was held to just four receptions against Jenkins last week. Devin Funchess gets that matchup this weekend and while the Panthers offense has been quite good, throwing to wide receivers has not been a strength. In a game where the Panthers are likely to rely on the legs of Cam Newton and Christian McCaffrey, Funchess is unlikely to see meaningful volume.Sit: Sammy Watkins, Kansas City ChiefsThe main event of this matchup is going to be Tyreek Hill and Jalen Ramsey however often they’re matched up. That will leave Watkins with A.J. Bouye, who is still quite good, or even Ramsey if the Jaguars choose to stay with their cornerbacks on sides. While Watkins has been able to break through with some big plays, he hasn’t been the big play threat in Kansas City. He’s only seeing 12.5 percent of the Chiefs’ air yards, which is around the likes of Danny Amendola and Jermaine Kearse. There’s always upside here in a high-powered offense, but if you have a better option, it could be safe to stay away from this matchup.Tight EndStart: Anyone who is healthyBetween the injuries and bye weeks (Trey Burton) [url=http://www.giantscheapshops.com/cheap-authentic-t-shirts]New York Giants T-Shirt[/url] , it’s nearly impossible for anyone to have a legitimate start-sit issue at tight end this week. If you do, good for you, but you probably have too many tight ends on your roster. If you have any tight end who has the possibility of seeing even some volume in the passing game this week, start him.Giants-Texans “Kudos & Wet Willies” review: Time to hand out a lot of praise It’s time to review the New York Giants’ 27-22 victory over the Houston Texans in our traditional “Kudos & Wet Willies” style. As you might expect, the list of “Kudos” is long, and the “Wet Willies” were hard to come by.Let’s get right to it.Kudos to ...Damon Harrison — Why on earth did the Texans continue trying to run the ball right at ‘Snacks?’ That was kinda like trying to knock down a brick wall with a Nerf ball. It was never going to work. Harrison finished with seven tackles, one for loss. He completely engulfed the Houston running game as Lamar Miller carried 10 times for 10 yards and Alfred Blue had four carries for 13.Saquon Barkley — Yeah, like Chris said, the rookie running back is good. Barkley had 117 yards from scrimmage (82 rushing and 35 receiving), his third straight 100+ yard game. Barkley is, in fact, average 117.6 total yards from scrimmage per game. He had a terrific stop and start 15-yard touchdown run, a 24-yard run and his fourth-quarter 21-yard pass reception while split out wide with linebacker Zach Cunningham helpless to do anything to stop him showed what a weapon he can be used that way.Kerry Wynn — What has gotten into this guy? For four seasons, the former undrafted free agent has been a try-hard but nowhere close to dynamic play-making reserve defensive end. Suddenly, Wynn is everywhere. Sunday, Wynn had five tackles, one for loss, a pass defensed and a game-changing forced fumble. His hustle to knock a ball loose from Houston running back Lamar Miller that Donte Deayon recovered snuffed out a drive at the Giants’ 27-yard line with the Texans threatening to cut into what was an 11-point lead late in the third quarter. Eli Manning — Yep. Manning is done. Can’t throw the ball worth a lick. No chance the Giants can succeed with that old man playing quarterback. Oh, wait. Never mind. The old man hada 25-of-29 game for 297 yards and two touchdowns on Sunday, the scores coming on terrific throws to Sterling Shepard and Rhett Ellison. Manning was sacked four times, but for the most part was able to set his feet and throw where AND when he wanted to throw. The results were spectacular. Nine completions in 10 throws to Odell Beckham Jr. Six completions in seven throws to Sterling Shepard. Not a single dangerous throw in the entire game. Manning was on time and on target all day. What we saw Sunday, with Manning finding and exploiting mismatches in the Houston secondary, is what the Giants hoped to create. Manning showed that, given a chance [url=http://www.giantscheapshops.com/cheap-authentic-hats]New York Giants Hats[/url] , he can still deliver the goods. Through three games, Manning is posting career bests in passer rating (99.1) and completion percentage (73.6).Sterling Shepard — The third-year wide receiver can be overlooked on a team with Beckham and Barkley, but he was critical to the Giants’ victory Sunday. Except for that whole taunting penalty thing. Shepard had six catches for 80 yards and came up huge on the critical fourth-quarter scoring drive. That began with Shepard catching a 23-yard pass from Manning. It ended with Shepard settling into the end zone and corralling a strike from Manning for a 7-yard score that gave the Giants a 12-point lead with 5:29 to play.The offensive line — The Giants did surrender four sacks Sunday, and Manning has now been sacked 14 times in three games. They did enough during most of the game, though, to keep the quarterback comfortable. They also opened some holes in the running game as the Giants ran 27 times for 114 yards, 4.2 yards per carry. Admittedly, some of that was Barkley doing Barkley things, but there were holes. With two new starters, Chad Wheeler at right tackle and John Greco at center, there were also no obvious communication breakdowns. The line was, for the most part, good enough. That, to be honest, is all anyone can hope for at this point.J.J. WattPhoto by Bob Levey/Getty ImagesJ.J. Watt — It would be easy to give Chad Wheeler, making his first start at right tackle, a “Wet Willie.” I’m not going to do that, though, and if you want to criticize and say “well, had that been Ereck Flowers you would have given him a “Wet Willie” I won’t argue. You’re probably 100 percent right.Still, I’m not going to kill Wheeler here. He did some good things in the run game and at times did enough to help Manning in the passing game.Instead, I’m just going to marvel at Watt. Debilitating injuries have limited him to 8 games over the past two seasons, and it’s really been a very long time since he reminded us of just how good he is. The guy is a three-time Defensive Player of the Year. He almost single-handedly destroyed the Giants on Sunday. Watt did what a great player was supposed to do to a former undrafted free agent making his first start of the year.It actually would have been fun to watch had it not been against the Giants. Well, in all honesty [url=http://www.giantscheapshops.com/cheap-authentic-hoodie]New York Giants Hoodie[/url] , it was kind of fun to watch. Watt is an amazing player.Matthew Emmons-USA TODAY SportsGiants’ defense as a whole — The Giants got a little help, maybe a lot of help, from the Texans. Houston kept shooting itself in the foot with offensive penalties that contributed to stalled drives. Perhaps you can say the Giants were a little bit loose in the secondary as Deshaun Watson passed for 385 yards, but the defense made plays when it needed to make them. The Giants got a pair of second-half takeaways when it appeared the Texans were gaining some momentum as they tried to mount a comeback. They held Houston to 19 carries for 59 yards, 3.1 per attempt. Well, mostly Harrison did that. Rookies B.J. Hill and Lorenzo Carter got their first career sacks. Mario Edwards Jr. also had a sack as the Giants took advantage of an awful Houston line to generate its best pass rush of the season with three sacks and 11 quarterback hits.Odell Beckham Jr. — Sunday seemed like a quiet game for Beckham. There weren’t any amazing catches or long touchdown plays. Look up at the end of the afternoon, though, and he had nine receptions in 10 targets for 109 yards. That included a 30-yard catch-and-run. When Beckham was single-covered the Giants got the ball to him on a lot of underneath crossing routes. When Houston paid extra attention to him Manning and the Giants went elsewhere.Wet Willies to ...Stacy Coley — Yeah, OK. I’m picking on the new guy. Somebody has to get a “Wet Willie,” though. I mean, c’mon, man! Coley, brought in to replace Kaelin Clay, who replaced Hunter Sharp, muffed his first punt return. He recovered it, but not a good start. He averaged 13.5 yards on two kickoff returns, including one that went for a measly 6 yards, and 3.0 yards on two punt returns. Curtis Riley — The Giants still have a free safety problem. Darian Thompson wasn’t the answer. He’s gone. Andrew Adams wasn’t the answer. He’s gone. Riley is the guy with the job right now, but three games in I’m not convinced he’s the answer. His angles are often awful. His tackling is suspect — he’s a drag down guy, at best. He got trucked in the open field by Will Fuller, who isn’t exactly a physical guy. He got run through by Fuller a second time on a 6-yard touchdown pass. Maybe there is a reason James Bettcher generally lines Riley up about a million yards from the line of scrimmage — to keep him out of the way.