The Dodgers There may be no key player available for today’s game 6 against the Brave as well Chris Taylor suffered an ankle injury in last night’s match. Taylor suffered an injury while pursuing a Freddie Freeman double in the eighth inning of Game 5, and Taylor managed to finish the inning before being lifted by a pinch in the ninth. Manager Dave Roberts told reporters that Taylor would undergo tests to determine the severity of the problem.
It wasn’t a great postseason for Taylor, who hit just .161 / .257 / .226 over 35 appearances on the plate during the playoffs in Los Angeles. Still, Taylor̵
More from NL West …
- A few Parents-related topics are covered by Dennis Lynn of The Athletic as part of a mail bag for the reader, with a particular focus on San Diego’s off-season plans. Lynn doesn’t think Padres will play a play Trevor Bauer this winter and re-signing Jurickson Profar it can be difficult, as the price he asks for may be outside the brothers’ comfort zone. “The team is not interested in paying dearly for a secondary option,” Lynn wrote, although at the end of the year Profar was actually a daily player.
- Of course, there may be a more regular playing time for a player like Profar if Parents they had to trade Will Myers. Lin figures San Diego will once again consider the deals for Myers, whose once insignificant commercial value was increased by the exclusive 2020 season (.288 / .353 / .606 with 15 homers in 218 PA). The $ 41MM owed by Myers in the 2022 season can still make the trade difficult to complete, although naturally the Padres would not mind keeping Myers if he continues to produce as he did this year. On the fringes of Padres’ list, Lynn said Francisco Mejia,, Joey Lucchezi and Trey Wingenter they can also be commercial candidates.
- IN Giants mail bag, Henry Schulman from the San Francisco Chronicle believes, Marco Luciano is the only truly “untouchable” prospect for the Giants in trade negotiations. This does not mean that other highly advertised young people like it Joey Bart or Heliot Ramos are almost available, but rather San Francisco sees Luciano as “the main engine of the winning era.” Luciano emerges as a favorite in the lists of top 100 potential customers (ranked 14th by Fangraphs, 17th by Baseball America, 29th by MLB.com) after a big breakthrough in last year’s fall league in Arizona, although The 19-year-old has only one official year on a professional ball under his belt. It remains to be seen whether he will stay at a short stop or move to third base or the field in the future, but the potential of 19-year-old Luciano for wadding has already attracted raves.