Each week I’ll explore the trade market, and who you should be either buying or selling as stocks rise and fall. After his Monday night performance in Week 1, this is your chance to trade Michael Vick before he ends up on the trainer’s table.

Michael Vick

Week 1 line: 15/25 for 203 yards and two passing touchdowns, 54 rushing yards and a rushing touchdown

Seeing the way Vick runs through a defense still reminds me of a video game, and he was back to his old Madden-style tricks on Monday night. Vick executed Chip Kelly’s offense to perfection in the first half, putting the Eagles up 26-7. The only thing that prevented him from having a bigger day was the lead he helped build, since the Eagles decided to run the clock more in the second half.

Vick had all eyes on him during a primetime game, and now everyone is buzzing about Kelly’s new offense, meaning his stock is soaring. If you drafted Vick as your QB2, move him for a more reliable asset at another position before anyone stops to think about his injury history (played in 12, 13, and 10 games the last three years). VERDICT: SELL

Cam Newton

Week 1 line: 16/23 for 125 yards and one touchdown, five carries for 38 yards

While his stats don’t exactly reflect it, Newton played well in the Panthers’ Week 1 loss to the Seahawks. His poor fantasy output had more to do with Seattle’s stingy defense and a very conservative offensive approach by Carolina. After the game, head coach Ron Rivera admitted that the offense needs to be more aggressive. Newton may lack weapons beyond Steve Smith and Greg Olsen, but that hasn’t stopped him from producing over the last couple seasons. If Newton’s owner took a loss in Week 1, be aggressive like Carolina’s offense going forward and make an offer. VERDICT: BUY

Eddie Lacy

Week 1 line: 14 carries for 41 yards and one touchdown, one reception for 31 yards

Prior to Week 1, my plan was to watch Lacy struggle against the 49ers’ stout run defense and then hope his owner develops doubts in the rookie. However, unlike other breakout candidates at running back (we’re looking at you, David Wilson and Lamar Miller), Lacy managed to salvage a respectable fantasy day. Despite an extremely brief benching for a fumble, it’s clear that Lacy is the Packers’ lead back without competition. Green Bay’s rookie rusher will find a lot more room to work with in the weeks ahead, and if you want to acquire him, this is the week to make a deal for his services. VERDICT: BUY

Ray Rice

Week 1 line: 12 carries for 36 yards and one touchdown, eight receptions for 35 yards

Even in a blowout loss, Rice still helped his fantasy teams with a double-digit game. Hopefully for you that will prevent people from realizing that he split carries with Bernard Pierce for most of the night (Rice 12, Pierce 9). Rice is valuable as a receiver, but Joe Flacco isn’t going to throw the ball 62 times most games, meaning Rice’s stats there are skewed. The timeshare in Baltimore’s backfield is real, and your desire to move Rice before his stock drops should be just as real. VERDICT: SELL

Reggie Wayne

Week 1 line: 8 receptions for 96 yards and a touchdown

If only every game could be against the Raiders’ defense. Wayne trampled all over Oakland’s secondary, securing all eight of his targets. Last season, Wayne started the year strong, and Andrew Luck was locked onto him. The result was an excellent campaign for the veteran receiver. Unfortunately, as the season wore on, Wayne wore out. With Bruce Arians’ vertical scheme now gone, Andrew Luck won’t be throwing the ball 40 or 50 times very often on Sunday, meaning Wayne will not match his astronomical 195 targets from last season. Take advantage of his strong Week 1 and parlay Wayne into a younger player who will be there for you when the fantasy playoffs come around. VERDICT: SELL

Eric Decker

Week 1 line: two receptions for 32 yards

Decker was the only member of the Broncos’ receiving corps to not capitalize on Peyton Manning’s seven-touchdown performance (even Andre Caldwell caught a touchdown). Decker owners spent the weekend walking around with their heads down and their hands in their pockets, cringing every time they heard someone mention how good the Broncos’ offense looked. This is the perfect time to hit them up for a trade. Decker still managed seven targets in the game and week-to-week Manning will distribute the ball to whoever is open. Everyone will get their chance to shine in Denver’s offense this season, so while others are focused on Demaryius Thomas, Wes Welker and Julius Thomas, try to snag the guy who missed the party in Week 1. VERDICT: BUY

Jared Cook

Week 1 line: seven receptions for 141 yards and two touchdowns

It’s going to cost you, but Cook will be well worth it this season. After failing to reach his potential as a member of the Titans, Cook looks like he has found a home in St. Louis. On top of his stat-line, Cook also led the rams in targets and averaged 20.1 yards per reception. Like many tight ends, Cook had the talent and athleticism to succeed, he just needed the right opportunity, and he’s found it. VERDICT: BUY

Owen Daniels

Week 1 line: five receptions for 67 yards and two touchdowns

It seemed like tight ends could do no wrong in Week 1, with 16 of them scoring touchdowns. Daniels was part of an even more impressive group of five tight ends who found the end zone twice. Looking at where you drafted Daniels, he’s exceeding expectations after one game, but be cautious with the veteran. The Texans won’t always be in comeback mode like they surprisingly were against the Chargers. To give you a better idea, Matt Schaub only attempted 45 passes or more twice last season. As the season goes on, rookie wide receiver DeAndre Hopkins will become a bigger part of the offense and cut into the type of targets Daniels has typically had. The risk adverse will stick with Daniels, but if you have faith that you can pluck another tight end like Brent Celek off the waiver wire, then I would cash in on Daniels now. VERDICT: SELL