How It Works
What is D1FFL.com?… Division 1 Fantasy Football League for college football fans and fanatics
… A one of kind college fantasy football experience
Who is D1FFL.com for?...casual fans
...hard core stat freaks
...everyone in between
...players must be at least 13 years old
Can another player and I have the same email address?…No, each person who registers must have a unique email address
…this protects each player’s identity in case of log-in problems and/or password verification
What teams are included in D1FFL.com?... ANY team that plays college football at the FBS (formerly Division 1-A) level
...That’s 128 teams!
How do I play?…Fill your roster by drafting actual college team units instead of individual players
…units are designated as Offense, Defense and Special Teams.
...The Special Teams unit covers both kick return and place kicking duties.
What size should my roster be?...A roster must consist of 3 Offense units, 3 Defense units and 2 Special Teams units.
When do I select from my roster?…..After the draft, select one of each type of unit to be active each week, with the other units held in reserve (on the bench). You can adjust your active (on the field) lineups each week to optimize scoring.
Can I change my roster during the season?…Yes, you may make changes to your roster, dropping a drafted unit in favor of any unit that is not claimed.
Who am I playing against?…You can join public or private leagues, or create your own leagues for weekly Head to Head (H2H) games.
How many Leagues can I join?...There is no limit as to the number of leagues you may join or create, but there are separate drafts to prepare for and rosters to maintain for each league. Rosters cannot be shared between leagues.
How does the scoring work?...Scoring each week is calculated from certain metrics for each unit, based on the actual college football game the unit is involved in.
*an Offense unit earns points for TDs scored and yards gained, but loses points for interceptions and lost fumbles.
*a Defense unit earns points by giving up fewer points scored against them by the offense of the college team they are playing against that week. A Defense unit giving up too many points can actually cost its owner points!
*A Defense unit also earns points by scoring TDs themselves, recovering fumbles, causing interceptions, blocking kicks and forcing punts.
*Special Teams units score points by scoring on punt and kickoff returns as well as by making field goals (longer ones earn more points) and extra points.
*missed PATs and field goal attempts, or losing fumbles on returns subtract points for a Special Teams unit Scores are compiled and results calculated for each H2H matchup in each league.