Dustin Pedroia
Get Dustin Pedroia essential facts below. View Videos or join the Dustin Pedroia discussion. Add Dustin Pedroia to your PopFlock.com topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
Dustin Pedroia

Dustin Pedroia
Dustin Pedroia 2012 (cropped).jpg
Pedroia with the Boston Red Sox in 2012
Boston Red Sox - No. 15
Second baseman
Born: (1983-08-17) August 17, 1983 (age 37)
Woodland, California
Bats: Right Throws: Right
MLB debut
August 22, 2006, for the Boston Red Sox
MLB statistics
(through 2019 season)
Batting average.299
Home runs140
Runs batted in725
Stolen bases138
Career highlights and awards

Dustin Luis Pedroia (born August 17, 1983) is an American baseball second baseman for the Boston Red Sox of Major League Baseball (MLB). He is a four-time All-Star and an American League (AL) Most Valuable Player award winner, who has also received four Gold Glove Awards and a single Silver Slugger award.

Pedroia was drafted by the Red Sox in 2004, and made his major league debut in 2006. He became a full-time player in 2007, winning the AL Rookie of the Year award. He was a member of the Red Sox World Series championship teams in 2007 and 2013. He played briefly during the 2018 season but was not on the team's postseason roster for that championship. Since the retirement of David Ortiz at the end of the 2016 season, Pedroia is the only player from the 2007 World Series team still with the club, and the longest tenured player on the Red Sox' roster.[1] After playing in six major league games during April 2019, he has remained on the injured list due to knee issues, including for all of the 2020 season. Pedroia remains under contract with the Red Sox through the 2021 season.[2]

Pedroia is an above-average contact hitter with a very low strikeout rate and "a surprising amount of power", whose defense at second base has been rated significantly above-average.[3][4] Pedroia is the first Red Sox infielder to win four Gold Gloves.[5][6][7]

Early life and high school

Born and raised in Woodland, California, northwest of Sacramento, Pedroia's parents operated a tire shop where they worked 14-hour days.[8][9] His mother, Debbie Pedroia, played tennis at Sacramento City College.[9][10] Pedroia's older brother, Brett, played baseball as a catcher at Shasta College.[11]

Pedroia attended Woodland High School and played football and baseball. His football career ended as a freshman quarterback; a hit from future All-Pro NFL linebacker Lance Briggs shattered his ankle.[12] As a senior baseball player, Pedroia did not strike out all season,[13] compiled a .445 batting average and was chosen as his league's most valuable player.

College career

Pedroia attended Arizona State University (ASU), where he played college baseball for the Arizona State Sun Devils baseball team. He was teammates with Ian Kinsler and Andre Ethier. Kinsler and Pedroia competed for the shortstop position at ASU. Ultimately, Pedroia stayed at shortstop, while Kinsler ended up at second base before transferring to the University of Missouri. In three years at ASU, Pedroia never hit below .347 and had a career average of .384, starting all 185 games. To help ASU recruit better pitchers, Pedroia also relinquished the last two years of his athletic scholarship.[12] He was named ASU On Deck Circle Most Valuable Player; other winners have included Ike Davis, Willie Bloomquist, Paul Lo Duca, and Barry Bonds.[14]

Professional career

Minor leagues

Pedroia was drafted by the Red Sox in the second round of the 2004 MLB draft, with the 65th pick overall. Pedroia, the eighth shortstop drafted, received a $575,000 signing bonus.[12]

During three seasons in Minor League Baseball, Pedroia batted .308 while playing second base and shortstop. He spent 2004 with the Class A Augusta GreenJackets and Class A-Advanced Sarasota Red Sox, part of 2005 with the Double-A Portland Sea Dogs, and parts of 2005 and 2006 with the Triple-A Pawtucket Red Sox.[15]

Boston Red Sox


After a brief call-up in 2006, when he hit just .191 in 89 at-bats,[16] Pedroia became the regular second baseman for the Red Sox in 2007 replacing Mark Loretta. Pedroia suffered through an early-season hitting slump, but recovered, later putting up a 13-game hitting streak and a five-hit game against the Giants.[17] He notably made a diving stop to preserve fellow rookie Clay Buchholz's no-hitter on September 1.[18] Pedroia won the AL Rookie of the Year award and was selected to the 2007 Topps Major League Rookie All-Star Team.[19][20]

The Red Sox played the Indians in the 2007 ALCS. In Game 7 of the series, Pedroia homered and doubled, collecting five RBI to secure the Red Sox' spot in the World Series, to face the Rockies. Pedroia homered in the first at bat of the series, making him only the second player, and the first rookie, to lead off the Series with a home run.[21] The Red Sox went on to win their second World Series title in four seasons - and the first World Series championship for Pedroia.

2008: MVP Season

Pedroia in Houston in June 2008

Pedroia performed very well during the 2008 regular season, and received AL MVP, Gold Glove and Silver Slugger awards.[22][23][24] He was the first-ever Red Sox second baseman to win a Silver Slugger Award, the first Red Sox second baseman to win a Gold Glove since Doug Griffin in 1972, and the first second baseman to win an MVP Award since Nellie Fox in 1959. He hit .326 with 17 homers over 726 PAs, for a 127 wRC+.[25] Pedroia was defensively great, making only six errors through 157 games,[26][27] saving +9.7 runs over the season, according to UZR.[4] 2008 was also Pedroia's most productive season on the basepaths; he stole 20 bases in 21 attempts, for baserunning worth 4.9 runs above average.[25][28]

Pedroia's contribution in the regular season was rated 6.5 WAR by Fangraphs, a "superstar" level of performance.[25][29] He became only the third player in MLB history to win Rookie of the Year and Most Valuable Player in consecutive seasons joining Cal Ripken Jr. and Ryan Howard, and later was followed by Kris Bryant.[30]

Pedroia was hitless through the first three games of the 2008 ALDS, recording only an RBI double in Game 4. The Red Sox defeated the Angels in four games.[] In the ALCS against the Tampa Bay Rays, Pedroia collected 9 hits in 26 plate appearances, including three home runs and a double. The rest of the team struggled to a .234 batting average against the Tampa pitching staff, and the Red Sox lost the series.[]


Pedroia bats against Baltimore in August 2009

On December 3, 2008, Pedroia signed a six-year contract extension worth $40.5 million, with an additional team option for 2015 worth $11 million.[31]

Pedroia announced on December 15, 2008 that he would play for the United States team in the 2009 World Baseball Classic. He recorded the first Major League hit in Citi Field history during an April 3 exhibition game against the Mets. He hit a home run in his first at bat of the 2009 season.[32]

Pedroia was selected to start for the 2009 AL All Star Team. However, Pedroia had to withdraw from the team to stay with his wife Kelli, who was experiencing pregnancy complications with the couple's first child. The same issue had caused him to miss a regular season game prior to the All Star break.[33]

Pedroia achieved his first multi-home run game on September 9, 2009, against the Orioles.[34]


In 2010, MLB umpire Joe West made controversial statements regarding the speed of play between the Red Sox and Yankees, Pedroia responded by saying, "What he doesn't understand is that when we don't do well in these games against the Yankees, we get killed. If he doesn't want to do Red Sox and Yankee games, he should tell the umpires' union. Then when we're in the World Series, he'll be out of that assignment, too."[35][36]

On June 24, 2010, Pedroia went 5 for 5, with 5 RBI, and hit three home runs in a game against the Rockies that the Red Sox won, 13-11, in the tenth inning.[37] The next day, Pedroia fouled a ball off his foot in an at-bat versus the Giants. MRI results the next day confirmed that he had a broken bone in his foot, and he was placed on the 15-day disabled list. Pedroia was under doctor's orders not to put weight on his injured foot for two weeks, but continued to practice fielding grounders while on his knees.[38]

Pedroia was named to be a reserve player on the 2010 AL All Star team, but did not participate due to this injury, and had former Arizona State teammate Ian Kinsler replace him on the roster. Pedroia returned to the lineup on August 17 against the Angels, only to be put back on the DL after playing 2 games. Pedroia would end the 2010 season having played only 75 games.[25]


In 2011, Pedroia bounced back, batting .307 and slugging 21 home runs over 159 games. He won a Fielding Bible Award in 2011 as the best fielding second baseman in MLB,[39] and had his best defensive season by ultimate zone rating, with 18.1 runs saved.[4] In June and July, Pedroia had a 25-game hitting streak, the longest for a Red Sox second baseman.[40] On August 16, Pedroia was involved in throwing a triple play, started by Jed Lowrie. Pedroia's 2011 season was rated at 7.6 Wins Above Replacement by Fangraphs, an "MVP-caliber" performance.[25][29]


On September 30, 2012, Pedroia broke his left ring finger but, after being reassured the injury would not degrade with use, he made the decision to play through the pain in the following season-ending series at Yankee Stadium.[41]


Pedroia batting against the Toronto Blue Jays

On July 23, 2013, Pedroia and the Red Sox agreed to an 8-year extension worth $110 million.[42] Pedroia was represented in negotiations by Sam Levinson and Seth Levinson of ACES Inc.

Pedroia bounced back from his injury-affected 2012 season to become the only player on the Red Sox to play more than 150 games during the team's 2013 regular season, playing in 160 games.[43] Pedroia posted a strong regular season performance, and was awarded his third Gold Glove, second Fielding Bible Award, and the Wilson Overall Defensive Player of the Year Award for the American League.[23][25][44] The Red Sox won their division and went on to win the World Series.

In November 2013, Pedroia underwent thumb surgery to repair a torn UCL, an injury he suffered when sliding to first base on opening day.[45]


In May 2014, Pedroia hit his 100th career home run and his 300th career double. Pedroia hit only four home runs before the 2014 All Star break, and his hitting productivity dropped to league average.[25][46] For the season he batted .278/.337/.376. However, his fielding numbers remained strong.[4][26] For his defensive performance, Pedroia was honored with the American League Gold Glove award at second base--his fourth in his nine-year career--along with his third Fielding Bible Award. This made him the first Red Sox infielder to win four Gold Gloves.[47]


Pedroia began the 2015 MLB season with two home runs in the Red Sox opening game, on the road at Citizens Bank Park, Philadelphia.[48] On June 25, 2015 the Red Sox placed him on the 15-day disabled list due to a right hamstring strain.[49]


Pedroia had a strong month as a hitter in August, culminating in a streak of three games, from August 25 through 27, over which he hit safely in 11 consecutive at bats, falling one hit shy of tying the major league record of 12 consecutive at bats with a base hit (shared by three players since 1902). During the streak, Pedroia had 10 singles, one double, scored two runs and drove in three. He also walked once during the streak, thus reaching base safely over 12 consecutive plate appearances.[50] Pedroia finished the 2016 season with a batting average of .318.[51] In 154 games of 2016, Pedroia finished the year with a .318 batting average, 201 hits, 36 doubles, 105 runs scored, 15 home runs, and 74 RBI. He tied for 2nd in the AL in double plays grounded into, with 24.[52]

The Red Sox finished the 2016 season with a 93-69 record, clinching the AL East division, but were swept in three games by the Indians in the 2016 ALDS. On October 13, Pedroia underwent left knee surgery, a partial medial meniscectomy and chondroplasty. He won a 2016 Fielding Bible award. He also won the 2016 Wilson Defensive Player of the Year Award for second base, in all of MLB.


On May 30, Pedroia was placed on the 10-day disabled list due to a left wrist sprain.[53] On August 1, he was again placed on the 10-day disabled list due to left knee soreness.[54] On August 12, Pedroia was placed on the disabled list for the third time of the season due to soreness in the same knee.[55] Limited to 105 games, Pedroia finished the 2017 Red Sox season with a .293 batting average, 7 home runs, and 62 RBI. On October 25, it was revealed that Pedroia underwent surgery on his knee for a complete cartilage restoration, meaning that he would miss the start of the 2018 season.[56]


Following his late 2017 knee surgery, Pedroia started the 2018 Red Sox season on the disabled list. On May 14, he was optioned to the Triple-A Pawtucket Red Sox for a rehabilitation assignment.[57] He was activated on May 26, but after three games (batting 1-for-11), he wound up back on the disabled list with left knee inflammation.[58] On August 4, Pedroia was transferred to the 60-day disabled list.[59] On September 7, the Red Sox announced that Pedroia would take no further part in any action for the remainder of 2018.[60] The Red Sox finished the year 108-54 and went on to win the World Series over the Los Angeles Dodgers.[61]


On March 7, 2019, Pedroia made his spring training debut, hitting a single in his lone at bat of the game while playing in the field for two innings; it was his first game action since May 2018.[62] He began the season on the injured list.[63] On April 4, he was sent to the Class A Greenville Drive on a rehabilitation assignment, where he played in three games, batting 3-for-9.[64][65] Pedroia was activated for Boston's home opener on April 9, appeared in six games while batting 2-for-20 (.100/.143/.100), and returned to the injured list on April 18 due to left knee irritation.[64][66] He began a rehabilitation assignment with Double-A Portland on May 2.[67] On May 11, he was scratched from a start due to knee discomfort, and his assignment with Portland was halted on May 13.[68] He restarted his rehabilitation, first with Triple-A Pawtucket on May 17, and then with Double-A Portland on May 24.[69][67] Pedroia was removed from Portland's May 25 game due to left knee soreness.[70]

After being evaluated, he announced on May 27 that he was going to take some time to evaluate his future. When asked if he would ever play again, he said "I'm not sure."[71] The same day, the Red Sox moved Pedroia to the 60-day IL.[67] On August 6, Pedroia underwent a left knee joint preservation surgery.[72][73] In 2019, he had the slowest sprint speed of all American League second basemen, at 25.0 feet/second.[74]


On January 21, 2020, it was reported that Pedroia suffered a "significant setback" with his left knee.[75] On February 23, the team placed Pedroia on the 60-day injured list.[76] Due to his injury, Pedroia missed the entirety of the shortened 2020 season.[77]

Honors and awards

Amateur and minor league awards

  • 2003 First Team All-American (Louisville Slugger)[78]
  • 2003 Pac-10 Co-Player of the Year[79]
  • 2003 NCAA Defensive Player of the Year[79]
  • 2004 Golden Spikes Award Finalist[79]
  • 2004 First-Team Baseball America and USA Today All-American[80]
  • Red Sox Minor League Base Runner of the Month (April 2005)[81]
  • Red Sox Minor League Quality Plate Appearances Award (June 2005)[78]
  • 2005 Post-Season Eastern League All-Star[82]
  • 2005 Red Sox Minor League Offensive Player of the Year[83]
  • 2005 Minor League News MLN FAB50 Baseball 2005 - No. 45[84]
  • Red Sox Minor League Defensive Player of the Month (June 2006)[78]
  • Red Sox Minor League Offensive Player of the Month (July 2006)[78]
  • 2006 Minor League News MLN FAB50 Baseball 2006 - No. 23[85]
  • 2006 International League All-Star[78]

Major league awards

Personal life

Pedroia in 2008

Pedroia has garnered multiple nicknames during his time in Boston, including Pedey, the Laser Show, and the Muddy Chicken.[94] His family is of Swiss Italian and Portuguese heritage.[95] The Red Sox officially lists Pedroia at 5 feet 9 inches (1.75 m), but he said he is 5 feet 7 inches (1.70 m) in 2016.[96] Pedroia has expressed an interest in Bigfoot, including tweeting about the show Finding Bigfoot from his Twitter account.[97][98] Pedroia enjoys playing the game cribbage; he and former manager Terry Francona used to play together.[99][100] Pedroia is a fan of the NBA's Sacramento Kings,[101] and the NFL's San Francisco 49ers.[102]

On January 9, 2009, Pedroia was named as the cover athlete of the baseball video game MLB 09: The Show, and appeared in several commercials for the game.[103]

In August 2009, Pedroia's wife, Kelli, gave birth to the couple's first child, a boy named Dylan.[104] In September 2012, Pedroia's wife Kelli had a second son, Cole.[105] On June 2014, the couple had their third son, Brooks.[106] Pedroia is the nephew of Carolina Panthers defensive coordinator Phil Snow.[12]

In a 2009 interview given to Boston magazine, Pedroia criticized his home town of Woodland, California, calling it a "dump" and a city that never embraced him.[13] This generated backlash from his hometown and his family received death threats.[107] Pedroia later clarified his comments saying he was only joking and his comments were taken out of context.[108] The original article's author, however, insisted that his use of the comment was not misleading. His transcript of the interview quoted Pedroia as saying "It's a dump. You can quote me on that. I don't give a shit."[109]

Pedroia has authored an autobiography, and a children's book about Red Sox mascot Wally the Green Monster as a continuation of a series started by Jerry Remy:

  • Pedroia, Dustin (2009). Born to Play: My Life in the Game. with Edward J. Delaney. Gallery Books. ISBN 978-1439157756.
  • Pedroia, Dustin (2012). Wally the Green Monster's Journey Through Time. Illustrated by Gabhor Utomo. Mascot Books. ISBN 978-1-936319-83-1.

See also


  1. ^ Tomase, John (October 10, 2016). "Dustin Pedroia becomes longest-tenured Red Sox player after saying goodbye to David Ortiz". WEEI.
  2. ^ https://www.si.com/mlb/2020/01/27/boston-red-sox-dustin-pedroia-contract
  3. ^ Ashbourne, Nick (July 25, 2014). "Should Dustin Pedroia's bat be feared?". Beyond the Box Score. Retrieved 2014.
  4. ^ a b c d "Dustin Pedroia; Advanced Fielding". Fangraphs. Retrieved 2014.
  5. ^ "The tall and short of college baseball stars". USA Today. February 27, 2003. Retrieved 2008.
  6. ^ "Dustin Pedroia ASU". ASU Baseball. Archived from the original on October 20, 2008. Retrieved 2008.
  7. ^ Dustin Pedroia
  8. ^ Schulman, Henry (November 23, 2008). "Small town shows MVP pride". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 2015.
  9. ^ a b Pedroia, Dustin (2009). Born to Play: My Life in the Game. Simon & Schuster. p. 11. ISBN 9781439164877. Retrieved 2015.
  10. ^ Spampinato, David (June 30, 2017). "Red Sox: Before they were BoSox - Second baseman Dustin Pedroia". FanSided. Retrieved 2019 – via Fox Sports.
  11. ^ Edes, Gordon (March 8, 2010). "Fielding more than his share of bad hops". ESPN. Retrieved 2015.
  12. ^ a b c d Hohler, Bob (September 28, 2008). "Most valuable half-pint". The Boston Globe. Retrieved 2008.
  13. ^ a b "Dustin Pedroia Comes Out Swinging". Boston Magazine. Retrieved 2009.
  14. ^ "#1 in College Sports". CSTV.com. May 27, 2008. Retrieved 2010.
  15. ^ "Dustin Pedroia Fall & Minor Leagues Statistics & History". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018.
  16. ^ Baseball Reference
  17. ^ Speier, Alex (July 12, 2011). "We've seen this before from Dustin Pedroia". WEEI.com. Retrieved 2014.
  18. ^ "2B Pedroia makes the play that made the no-hitter possible". boston.com. Archived from the original on July 26, 2008. Retrieved 2008.
  19. ^ Dustin Pedroia wins 2007 American League Rookie of the Year Award from Baseball Writers' Association of America
  20. ^ "Topps announces the 49th annual Topps Major League Rookie All-Star Team". MLB.com. Retrieved 2008.
  21. ^ Klingaman, Mike (October 24, 2013). "Catching Up With... Don Buford". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2014.
  22. ^ "2008 AL MVP". BBWAA.com. Archived from the original on March 7, 2013. Retrieved 2014.
  23. ^ a b "Rawlings Gold Glove award winners". MLB.com. Retrieved 2014.
  24. ^ Browne, Ian (November 13, 2008). "Pedroia wins Silver Slugger Award". MLB.com. Retrieved 2014.
  25. ^ a b c d e f g "Dustin Pedroia". Fangraphs. Retrieved 2014.
  26. ^ a b "UZR". Fangraphs. Retrieved 2014.
  27. ^ "Dustin Pedroia; Fielding". Fangraphs. Retrieved 2014.
  28. ^ "Dustin Pedroia; Standard". Fangraphs. Retrieved 2014.
  29. ^ a b "What is WAR?". Fangraphs. Retrieved 2014.
  30. ^ Snyder, Matt (November 17, 2016). "From college star to world champion, Kris Bryant's MVP continues storybook career". CBS Sports. Retrieved 2019.
  31. ^ "Red Sox sign Pedroia to $40.5M extension". ESPN.com. Retrieved 2008.
  32. ^ "Pedroia, Beckett lift Red Sox past Rays in ALCS rematch". Associated Press. ESPN. Retrieved 2019.
  33. ^ "Pedroia Out of Lineup, With Wife for Birth of Baby Boy". New England Sports Network. Retrieved 2019.
  34. ^ "Powerful Pedroia Was Twice as Nice on Tuesday". New England Sports Network. Retrieved 2019.
  35. ^ "West: Rivals' slow play 'embarrassing'". ESPN.com. April 9, 2010. Retrieved 2014.
  36. ^ Francona calls comments 'troubling' ESPN
  37. ^ Benjamin, Amalie (June 25, 2010). "Pedroia Rescues Red Sox". The Boston Globe. Retrieved 2010.
  38. ^ Benjamin, Amalie (July 1, 2010). "Injury brings him to his knees". The Boston Globe. Retrieved 2010.
  39. ^ "The 2011 Awards". The Fielding Bible. Archived from the original on October 27, 2014.
  40. ^ Longest Red Sox hitting streaks by position. Boston.com
  41. ^ Broken finger, broken team, but Red Sox' Dustin Pedroia is playing | masslive.com
  42. ^ Browne, Ian (July 24, 2012). "Pedroia agrees to extension through 2021". MLB.com. Retrieved 2012.
  43. ^ "Boston Red Sox: 2013 American League East Champions". Archived from the original on October 4, 2013. Retrieved 2013.
  44. ^ Singer, Tom. "Wilson honors Parra, Pedroia for unrivaled D". MLB.com. Retrieved 2013.
  45. ^ "Dustin Pedroia has thumb surgery". ESPN Boston. November 13, 2013. Retrieved 2014.
  46. ^ "Dustin Pedroia Career Home Runs". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2014.
  47. ^ Pini, Jeff (November 4, 2014). "Dustin Pedroia Makes Team History With Fourth Gold Glove Award". Boston.com. Boston.com. Retrieved 2014.
  48. ^ "Red Sox's revamped lineup backs Buchholz's gem vs. Phillies". MLB.com. April 7, 2015. Retrieved 2015.
  49. ^ "Fantasy Player News & Updates". MLB.com. MLB Advanced Media, LP. Retrieved 2015.
  50. ^ Browne, Ian. "Pedroia's AB hit streak ends 1 shy of MLB record". redsox.mlb.com. MLB Advanced Media, LP. Retrieved 2016.
  51. ^ "Dustin Pedroia". ESPN.com. Retrieved 2016.
  52. ^ 2016 American League Batting Leaders | Baseball-Reference.com
  53. ^ Macklin, Oliver. "Dustin Pedroia headed to DL with left wrist sprain". MLB. Retrieved 2017.
  54. ^ Browne, Ian. "Inflamed left knee puts Dustin Pedroia on DL". MLB. Retrieved 2017.
  55. ^ Browne, Ian. "Dustin Pedroia returns to DL with ailing left knee". MLB. Retrieved 2017.
  56. ^ "Dustin Pedroia out seven months following knee surgery". ESPN. Retrieved 2017.
  57. ^ "Red Sox Roster & Staff - Transactions". MLB.com. May 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  58. ^ "Dustin Pedroia back on DL with left knee inflammation". MLB. Retrieved 2018.
  59. ^ "Red Sox's Dustin Pedroia: Moved to 60-day DL". CBS Sports. August 4, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
  60. ^ "Dustin Pedroia's 2018 season officially over". MLB. Retrieved 2018.
  61. ^ "Boston Red Sox win 2018 World Series". MLB. Retrieved 2018.
  62. ^ Hurley, Michael (March 7, 2019). "Dustin Pedroia Singles, Scores In First Inning Of 2019 Spring Training". WBZ-TV. Retrieved 2019.
  63. ^ "Red Sox Roster & Staff - Transactions". MLB.com. March 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  64. ^ a b "Red Sox Roster & Staff - Transactions". MLB.com. April 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  65. ^ Speier, Alex (April 8, 2019). "Dustin Pedroia will be a game-day decision for home opener". The Boston Globe. Retrieved 2019.
  66. ^ @RedSox (April 18, 2019). "The #RedSox will place 2B Dustin Pedroia on the 10-day injured list with left knee irritation, effective today" (Tweet). Retrieved 2019 – via Twitter.
  67. ^ a b c "Red Sox Roster & Staff - Transactions". MLB.com. May 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  68. ^ Speier, Alex (May 14, 2019). "Dustin Pedroia embraces new rehab assignment". The Boston Globe. Retrieved 2019.
  69. ^ Collins, Matt (May 18, 2019). "Red Sox Minor Lines: Dustin Pedroia restarts his rehab". overthemonster.com. Retrieved 2019.
  70. ^ Cotillo, Chris (May 25, 2019). "Dustin Pedroia injury: Boston Red Sox shut down second baseman after knee feels 'cranky' in rehab assignment". masslive.com. Retrieved 2019.
  71. ^ Benbow, Julian (May 27, 2019). "Saying he 'needs some time,' Dustin Pedroia will step back and reassess his status". BostonGlobe.com. Retrieved 2019.
  72. ^ Cotillo, Chris (August 7, 2019). "Dustin Pedroia surgery: Boston Red Sox second baseman undergoes joint preservation procedure". masslive.com. Retrieved 2019.
  73. ^ Mahoney, Andrew (August 7, 2019). "Dustin Pedroia underwent a 'joint preservation procedure' on his knee". Boston.com. Retrieved 2019.
  74. ^ "Statcast Sprint Speed Leaderboard | baseballsavant.com". Baseballsavant.mlb.com. Retrieved 2019.
  75. ^ Abraham, Peter (January 21, 2020). "Dustin Pedroia suffers significant setback in left knee". The Boston Globe. Retrieved 2020.
  76. ^ "Red Sox Roster & Staff - Transactions". MLB.com. February 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  77. ^ Tomase, John. "Red Sox players erect perfect Fenway Park tribute to Dustin Pedroia". nbcsports.com. SportsChannel New England LLC. Retrieved 2020.
  78. ^ a b c d e "Dustin Pedroia". soxprospects.com. Retrieved 2020.
  79. ^ a b c "Red Sox sign top draft choice Dustin Pedroia". www.mlb.com. Retrieved 2020.
  80. ^ "Congratulations #SunDevil4Life Dustin Pedroia". pac-12.com. Retrieved 2020.
  81. ^ Snow, Chris (May 14, 2005). "(untitled)". The Boston Globe. p. D6. Retrieved 2020 – via newspapers.com.
  82. ^ Edes, Gordon (August 29, 2005). "(untitled)". The Boston Globe. p. D6. Retrieved 2020 – via newspapers.com.
  83. ^ "NCAA Baseball: Sun Devils". The Arizona Republic. Phoenix, Arizona. September 29, 2005. p. C1. Retrieved 2020 – via newspapers.com.
  84. ^ "Boston Red Sox named MLN FAB50 Farm of the Year 2005". MLB.com. August 24, 2005. Retrieved 2020.
  85. ^ Hickling, Dan (August 2006). "Dustin Pedroia". minorleaguenews.com. Archived from the original on October 16, 2006. Retrieved 2020 – via Wayback Machine.
  86. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p "Dustin Pedroia - Appearances on Leaderboards, Awards, and Honors". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2019.
  87. ^ "MLB Players Choice Outstanding Rookie". MLB.com. Retrieved 2019.
  88. ^ a b "Dustin Pedroia - Postseason Batting". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2019.
  89. ^ a b c MLB.com. "Heart and Hustle Award". Major League Baseball Players Alumni Association. Retrieved 2011.
  90. ^ "The 2011 Awards". The Fielding Bible. Archived from the original on October 27, 2014.
  91. ^ "The 2013 Awards". The Fielding Bible. October 28, 2013. Archived from the original on October 27, 2014.
  92. ^ "The 2014 Awards". The Fielding Bible. Archived from the original on October 27, 2014.
  93. ^ "The 2016 Awards". The Fielding Bible. October 28, 2016. Archived from the original on October 28, 2016.
  94. ^ Duquette Jr., Dan (July 20, 2011). "Dustin Pedroia Should Settle On Single Nickname, NESN Nation Offers Suggestions". NESN. Retrieved 2018.
  95. ^ "Author Profiles". Dustin Pedroia: Born To Play. Retrieved 2019.
  96. ^ Pedroia's 2-out homer in 9th rallies Red Sox over Angels 5-3 | Boston.com
  97. ^ Silverman, Michael (March 13, 2013). "Dustin Pedroia continues his search for Bigfoot". The Boston Herald.
  98. ^ Pedroia, Dustin (February 20, 2013). "Post on Twitter account 15Lasershow". Retrieved 2013.
  99. ^ Vega, Michael. "Playing his cards right". Boston.com. Retrieved 2007.
  100. ^ Edes, Gordon. "ito's return: No cribbage, but a curtain call". ESPN.Go. Retrieved 2013.
  101. ^ Shea, John (October 26, 2007). "Pedroia's epicenter includes Sacramento and the Kings". sfgate.com. Retrieved 2019.
  102. ^ Shortsleeve, Cassie (October 12, 2013). "10 Questions with Dustin Pedroia". Men's Health. Retrieved 2019.
  103. ^ "Dustin Pedroia mlb 09 commercial". Retrieved 2019 – via YouTube.
  104. ^ Kilgore, Adam (August 18, 2009). "Welcome, Dylan Pedroia". The Boston Globe.
  105. ^ Gonzalez, Laurie (September 15, 2012). "Dustin Pedroia Wife Baby Boy Red Sox News". SB Nation.
  106. ^ Boston Red Sox on Twitter: "Congrats to Kelli and Dustin Pedroia on the birth of their 3rd son! Brooks was born this morning. #RedSoxNation"
  107. ^ "The Woodland People vs. Dustin Pedroia". Dead Spin. Retrieved 2009.
  108. ^ "Pedroia: Woodland Comments Taken Out Of Context". The Sacramento Bee. April 10, 2009. Retrieved 2011.
  109. ^ Craggs, Tommy (April 19, 2009). "So About That Dustin Pedroia Story ..." Deadspin. Retrieved 2015.

Further reading

External links

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



Music Scenes