How much patience do you have? Do you get antsy in a long line at the grocery store? Can you stay on an extended hold for a customer service representative? Are you a parent?

Hopefully, most of you are patient people and can wait -- including when it comes to your Fantasy quarterbacks.

I've said for years that drafting a quarterback is the most personal decision a Fantasy owner can make. If you have won your league time and time again by drafting a quarterback with a first-round pick, then no one can talk you out of it. And that's fine.

You know your own league, and you have a plan in place that's tried and true. Continue to follow it because it works, and more power to you.

You'll never see me draft a quarterback early, especially in the first round, and that includes leagues where passing touchdowns count for six points. The only exception is two-quarterback leagues, but I prefer to wait at the position in most re-draft leagues.

It's not usually about a specific round when I target a quarterback, so I don't attach a number to it. It's about knowing the leagues I play in and the other owners and seeing the draft board develop. When the time is right, that's when I draft a quarterback, and by then I usually have a healthy corps of running backs and receivers.

It's the strategy that has worked for me, and I like to find guys who have the chance to exceed their Average Draft Position from the start of the year. For example, last year I won a league starting Jay Cutler for most of the season, and Mark Sanchez was my starter in the championship game. Now, it helped having Le'Veon Bell, Eddie Lacy and Rob Gronkowski, but with the right talent you don't need the No. 1 quarterback, or even a Top 3 option.

And can you guess who the No. 1 quarterback will be this year? Because the quarterback drafted first the past three seasons has not finished with the most points. The last time that happened where the first quarterback drafted finished first at the position was Aaron Rodgers in 2011.

Last season, the first quarterback drafted based on ADP was Peyton Manning, but he finished third behind Andrew Luck and Rodgers. In 2013, the first quarterback selected was Rodgers, but Manning finished No. 1. And in 2012, Rodgers was drafted first again, but Drew Brees claimed the top spot.

This season, Luck is being drafted as the No. 1 quarterback at No. 8 overall in the first round, according to ADP on CBS Sports, and Rodgers is going in Round 2 at No. 13 overall. Will Luck break the three-year streak and finish as the best quarterback this season? I hope so based on my rankings, but even if he does that doesn't mean you'll win a Fantasy title.

Now, Luck did have the highest win percentage (58.2 percent) among quarterbacks last season, and he had the third best win percentage among all players in CBS Sports leagues behind Bell (58.7) and Antonio Brown (58.3), which means teams with those players won that percentage of their games, not titles. But a big reason for Luck's success was where he was drafted along with his performance. His ADP was Round 3 as the No. 4 quarterback off the board behind Manning, Rodgers and Brees.

Manning was the No. 2 quarterback in win percentage at 54.1, but he was just the No. 19 player overall. Rodgers was No. 20 at 53.8 percent, and Brees actually had a losing record at 49.8 percent. Some of the quarterbacks with positive win percentages included Ben Roethlisberger (51.5), Sanchez (51.3) and Russell Wilson (50.5). Wilson was the No. 13 quarterback drafted last year based on ADP, Roethlisberger was No. 17 and Sanchez wasn't drafted at all. Last year, waiting paid off, potentially in a big way.

To illustrate that you don't need the No. 1 quarterback to win your league, I did an exercise to see how a team built around Luck from the No. 8 draft spot in the first round would stack up against two other teams at No. 7 and No. 9. I used ADP to build all three teams, but I deviated slightly to balance the rosters.

The point totals are based on CBS Sports projections for standard leagues, and you can see the total points for the season for each team in a 14-round draft with 12 owners. Let's see the results.

Building a team around Luck

From No. 8 overall …

Round | Overall selection | Player | Projected Fantasy points for 2015

1 | 8 | Andrew Luck, QB, Colts | 388
2 | 17 | Julio Jones, WR, Falcons | 187
3 | 32 | Frank Gore, RB, Colts | 128
4 | 41 | Jordan Matthews, WR, Eagles | 154
5 | 56 | Jonathan Stewart, RB, Panthers | 118
6 | 65 | Keenan Allen, WR, Chargers | 127
7 | 80 | Jason Witten, TE, Cowboys | 95
8 | 89 | Nelson Agholor, WR, Eagles | 122
9 | 104 | Devonta Freeman, RB, Falcons | 113
10 | 113 | Charles Johnson, WR, Vikings | 104
11 | 128 | Knile Davis, RB, Chiefs | 74
12 | 137 | Dan Herron, RB, Colts | 74
13 | 152 | Justin Tucker, K, Ravens | 149
14 | 161 | Eagles DST | 154
Total points: 1,987

Building a team around a running back

From No. 9 overall …

Round | Overall selection | Player | Projected Fantasy points for 2015

1 | 9 | C.J. Anderson, RB, Broncos | 200
2 | 16 | Rob Gronkowski, TE, Patriots | 161
3 | 33 | Alfred Morris, RB, Redskins | 138
4 | 40 | Brandin Cooks, WR, Saints | 162
5 | 57 | Golden Tate, WR, Lions | 132
6 | 64 | Martavis Bryant, WR, Steelers | 130
7 | 81 | Doug Martin, RB, Buccaneers | 94
8 | 88 | Ryan Tannehill, QB, Dolphins | 310
9 | 105 | Breshad Perriman, WR, Ravens | 126
10 | 112 | Charles Sims, RB, Buccaneers | 72
11 | 129 | Teddy Bridgewater, QB, Vikings | 274
12 | 136 | Duke Johnson, RB, Browns | 61
13 | 153 | Cardinals DST | 176
14 | 160 | Connor Barth, K, Broncos | 140
Total points: 2,176

Building a team around a wide receiver

From No. 7 overall …

Round | Overall selection | Player | Projected Fantasy points for 2015

1 | 7 | Antonio Brown, WR, Steelers | 211
2 | 18 | Jeremy Hill, RB, Bengals | 173
3 | 31 | Lamar Miller, RB, Dolphins | 163
4 | 42 | Joseph Randle, RB, Cowboys | 122
5 | 55 | Sammy Watkins, WR, Bills | 143
6 | 66 | Martellus Bennett, TE, Bears | 109
7 | 79 | Eli Manning, QB, Giants | 305
8 | 90 | Alfred Blue, RB, Texans | 86
9 | 103 | Allen Robinson, WR, Jaguars | 106
10 | 114 | David Johnson, RB, Cardinals | 91
11 | 127 | John Brown, WR, Cardinals | 115
12 | 138 | Colin Kaepernick, QB, 49ers | 285
13 | 151 | Bengals DST | 164
14 | 162 | Steven Hauschka, K, Seahawks | 131
Total points: 2,204

To be fair, the two teams without Luck both have backup quarterbacks, which inflated their point total. But do you really need a backup if you invest in a quarterback in Round 1? I would never draft two quarterbacks in a 14-round league if I started my team with Luck since I would need to build depth at running back and receiver.

I also understand that this is only a sketch of a real draft since ADP is just a guide, but you can see how three teams look based on data showing a quarterback drafted in Round 1 compared to quarterbacks being drafted after Round 6. If you take away the total points, then the team at No. 7 overall is still my favorite because I love the combination of running backs and receivers with a potential Top 10 quarterback in Manning. This is the way I draft in most of my leagues.

The quarterbacks I plan to target this season if I take one "early" are Cam Newton, Matt Ryan and Tony Romo, who are being drafted after Round 5 based on ADP. And I'll definitely jump on Peyton Manning, Brees, Roethlisberger or Russell Wilson if they slip into that range. If I miss on those guys then I end up with Matthew Stafford, Eli Manning, Tannehill or Tom Brady, and I'm fine starting someone from this group.

When I completely whiff on someone in my Top 12, which typically happens with all the mock drafts I do, the guys I feel comfortable starting are Carson Palmer, Bridgewater and Sam Bradford. All three of these quarterbacks have the chance to finish in the Top 12.

Clearly, you'd rather have Luck or Rodgers than Bradford or Bridgewater. And that goes for everyone, including me. But the tradeoff is the talent you can accumulate at running back and receiver before drafting your quarterback, and I think that's a better formula for success. You want to wait as long as you can.