JJ Redick
JJ Redick
35-Year-Old GuardG
New Orleans Pelicans
Out
Injury Hamstring
Est. Return 4/12/2020
2019 Fantasy Outlook
Redick signed a two-year, $26.5 million deal with the Pelicans in the offseason and leaves the 76ers after the most productive two-year stretch in his career. With the 76ers, Redick averaged 17.6 points and 3.0 threes per contest on 41.1 percent from deep. As a member of the Pelicans, Redick may come off the bench, which would be an adjustment for the 14-year vet after starting in 96.5 percent of his games over the last five seasons. He's averaged at least 15 points per contest over that stretch, and it's fair to think his production won't drop off sharply even if playing a sixth-man role. Despite his age, Redick is still in excellent shape and should fit in well with what figures to be an uptempo team. He'll likely be a solid contributor in all shooting categories, though he's limited on the defensive side of the ball. For fantasy owners in need of three-point help, Redick has made for an excellent option in that department for most of his career. Read Past Outlooks
$Signed a two-year, $26.5 million contract with the Pelicans in July of 2019.
Personal Bio

Jonathan Clay "JJ" Redick was born in 1984 in Cookeville, Tennessee. He is the son of Ken and Jeanie Redick. His father's background as a stoneware potter led to his middle name of "Clay". JJ's older twin sisters, Alyssa and Catie, both played college basketball at Campbell University. He also has a younger brother and younger sister. Redick attended and played basketball at Cave Spring High School in Roanoke, Virginia. After his senior year he was named a McDonald's All-American and won the 2002 McDonald's All-American Game MVP. During his four years at Duke University, he majored in history and minored in cultural anthropology. Redick played for Team USA in the 2003 FIBA Men's Junior World Championship, 2005 FIBA Under-21 World Championship and 2005 Global Games. During the summer of 2006, participated in a 'Play for Peace' basketball clinic at the Seeds of Peace International Camp in Otisfield, Maine. As a Clipper in LA, Redick participated in Feed the Children, helping to distribute food and personal care boxes to 1,600 families. He also Worked with the Salvation Army Siemon Family Youth and Community Center to distribute gifts to children during the holiday season. He hosts The JJ Redick Podcast in partnership with The Ringer. Fans can follow the sharpshooting guard on Twitter @JJRedick.

College/International Summary

Redick has the distinction of being the leading scorer in Duke basketball history. The four-year starter averaged at least 15.0 points in each of his Blue Devil seasons, from 2002 to 2006. The 6-foot-3 shooting guard put up 30 points as a freshman in an ACC Tournament win over NC State. He hit 39.9 percent of his 3-pointers as a freshman and 39.5 percent from long range in his second season. Redick averaged 15.9 points as a sophomore and helped the squad to the Final Four before they were defeated by UConn. In his junior season, the guard was named as a First Team All-American and ACC Player of the Year after averaging 21.8 points. He struggled in the NCAA Tournament and hit just 26.3 percent from the field as the Blue Devils advanced to the Sweet 16. Redick saved the best for his last season as he averaged 26.8 points and hit 42.1 percent of his 3-pointers. The guard won the Naismith Award and was named AP Player of the Year among other plaudits. He left Duke as the leading scorer in ACC history (subsequently passed by Tyler Hansbrough) as well as the ACC Tournament.

Likely out four more games
GNew Orleans Pelicans
Hamstring
March 7, 2020
Redick (hamstring) is not expected back until after the Pelicans' upcoming road trip, Andrew Lopez of ESPN.com reports.
ANALYSIS
It looks like Redick's earliest possible return date will be March 16 against the Hawks. The veteran sharp-shooter did take part in shooting drills at Saturday's practice, but it looks like the team will err on the side of caution before allowing him to return.
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Past Season Summaries
2006

Redick was drafted by the Orlando Magic with the 11th overall pick of the 2006 NBA Draft. Backs spasms and a right ankle injury forced the rookie miss 21 of Orlando's first 23 games. He made is NBA debut on Nov. 25 with two points, one rebound and one assists over three-plus minutes during a home over Atlanta. But playing time was sparse for Redick, as he appeared in just six games in January. On Jan. 20, he delivered his first double-digit scoring effort with 13 points, one rebound, one assist and one steal during at loss at New Jersey. By the end of January, Redick became a regular off-the-bench for Magic. From Jan. 26 through the end of the regular season, the Duke product appeared in 33 of 39 games and averaged 6.2 points, 1.3 rebounds and 0.9 assists over 15.3 minutes per contest. The Magic finished at 40-42 and lost to Detroit in the first round of the playoffs. Redick appeared in the deciding Game 4 of the series and scored three points with two assists over 11 minutes in the loss.

2007

Multiple injuries limited Redick's ability to play during his sophomore season in the Association. Hand and back injuries forced Redick to miss 11 of Orlando's first 15 games. His playing time increased between Nov. 28 and Dec. 15, when the Duke product appeared in seven of Orlando's nine games and scored 6.1 points over 14.5 minutes per game. But then the Orlando coaching staff cut back on Redick's minutes due to concerns with his defense. Playing time issues plagued Redick throughout the season. For the season, he appeared in 34 games and averaged 4.1 points over 8.1 minutes per game. The Magic finished the season at 52-30, defeated the Raptors in the first round of the playoffs, but lost to Detroit in the Eastern Conference Semifinals.

2008

After a frustrating 2007-08 season, Redick returned to Orlando and played in a career-best 64 games and averaged a career-high 17.4 minutes per game. On Nov. 18, Redick made his first career NBA start and generated 10 points, three rebounds and a steal over 34 minutes during a home win over the Raptors. The sharpshooting guard started five games during the season. On Nov. 22, Redick drained a career-high eight free throws, from 10 attempts, during a home loss to the Rockets. Twice Redick scored a season-high 17 points, including during a Jan. 9 win over the Hawks where Redick posted 17 points, four rebounds and two assists in just under 25 minutes of run. On Apr. 10, Redick grabbed a career-best five rebounds in a loss to the Knicks. The Magic finished at 59-23 and defeated the 76ers, Celtics and Cavaliers on their way to the 2009 NBA Finals, where they lost in five games to the Lakers. Redick twice scored a post-season career-high 15 points, first in the decisive Game 6 win over Philly, and then again in a Game 2 loss to Boston.

2009

For the first time Redick's career, the sharpshooting guard played in all 82 games during the 2009-10 season. In his fourth season with the Magic, Redick averaged a career-best 22.0 minutes per game. That increased playing time led to career-high game averages for points (9.6), three-pointers (1.4) and rebounds (1.9). The Duke product also shot a career-best 40.5 percent from behind the arc and started a career-high nine games. On Nov. 1, Redick started and posted a career-high 27 points, six boards and five dimes over 45 minutes of run during a win at Toronto. Redick's Magic ended the regular season with a mark of 59-23 and eliminated the Bobcats and the Hawks before losing to Boston in six games during the Eastern Conference Finals. Redick came off the bench in all 14 of Orlando's playoff games and delivered 7.5 points, 1.1 three-pointers and 0.7 steals over 19.2 minutes per post-season contest.

2010

After playing in all 82 games last season, Redick signed a new three-year agreement to stay with the Magic. Unfortunately, he battled a few injuries during the 2010-11 season. A back injury forced him to miss two games in November and a stomach virus cost Redick three games in early December. But Redick hit his stride on Dec. 14 when he scored a career-high 29 points and shot 6-of-9 from behind the arc in a loss at Denver. Redick's hot shooting steadily increased his playing time. For the season, Redick averaged a career-best 25.6 minutes per game, which led to a career-highs in points (10.1) and three-pointers (1.5) per contest. Redick scored in double-digits in 32 contests. But an abdomen injury forced the 6-foot-3 guard to miss the last 17 games of the regular season. Orlando finished the year at 52-30 and lost to the Hawks over six games in the first round of the playoffs. Redick returned from his injury in time to come of the bench in all six of Orlando's playoff games. During the Game 5 win, Redick posted 14 points, three rebounds and three assists.

2011

During the 2011-12 season, Redick appeared in 65 games and started a career-high 22 contests for the Orlando Magic. For the fourth consecutive season, Redick increased his playing time. The shooting guard played a career-high 27.2 minutes per game, which led to career high game averages in points (11.6), assists (2.5), rebounds (2.3) and three-pointers (1.7). On New Year's Day, Redick posted 21 points, three boards, three dimes and three three-pointers during a home win over Toronto. Redick had 20 games in which he scored 15 points or more. On Apr. 25, Redick scored a career-high 31 points during a home win over Charlotte. Orlando finished the lock-out shortened season at 37-29 and lost to the Pacers in the first round of the playoffs. Redick played in all five playoff games for the Magic and scored in double-digits in four of those games, including a 10-point, seven-assist effort during Orlando's Game 4 loss.

2017

Redick was drafted No. 11 overall out of Duke back in 2006 with the reputation of being a deadly three-point specialist, and 12 years into his NBA career, absolutely nothing has changed. Redick was fantastic in his first season in the City of Brotherly Love. His 17.1 points per game were a career-high. He contributed in secondary offensive categories (2.5 rebounds, 3 assists) while once again doing his best work from the outside. Redick nailed at least 42 percent of his threes for a fourth-straight season. Redick hit 8-of-12 from deep on two separate occasions (November 3 v. Indiana, November 25 v. Orlando) and sunk multiple threes in seven of Philadelphia's 10 postseason games. Durability has also been on Redick's side. In a day and age in which many players seem to be frequently injured, the 33-year-old has missed a grand total of just 27 regular season games over the past four seasons. In addition to his prowess from outside, Redick shot better than 90 percent (90.4) from the foul line for the sixth time in his career. Few NBA players are as proficient at any one particular skill as Redick is at shooting the basketball.

2018

Redick's 13th NBA season was his second in Philadelphia, and would see him make the playoffs for the 13th time in his career. He set a new career-high in points scored in a season with 1372 points - or 18.1 points per game. He took 8.0 threes per game, as playing alongside Joel Embiid and Ben Simmons led to many opportunities on the perimeter. The 34-year-old also logged a career-high 31.3 minutes per game. Redick opened the season hot with back-to-back 30-point efforts in October. First, a 31-point game in a win against Orlando on the 20th which included a season-high eight three-point makes. He followed that up with a 31-point game in his team's 133-132 OT loss to Detroit on the 23rd. Redick once again surpassed the 30-point mark on Feb. 8 when he led his team to a 117-110 win against the Denver Nuggets, thanks to a six-of-seven shooting night from behind the arc. Redick scored at least 20 points in each of the final four games he appeared in before sitting out the final two in order to rest for the playoffs, including a 30-point effort on Apr. 3 against Atlanta and a 29-point day against Milwaukee. Redick averaged 13.4 points per game in the playoffs. He scored a postseason-high 26 points in Game 3 of the Eastern Conference quarterfinals against the Nets. Redick's season ended with a 40-minute effort where he recorded 17 points, four rebounds, three assists, one steal, and one block in game seven of the Eastern Conference semifinals.

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Transaction History
  • June 28, 2006
    Drafted by the Orlando Magic in the 1st round (11th pick) of the 2006 NBA Draft and signed a rookie contract shortly thereafter.
  • July 1, 2010
    Signed a three-year deal as a free agent with the Orlando Magic
  • February 21, 2013
    Traded by the Orlando Magic with Gustavo Ayón and Ish Smith to the Milwaukee Bucks for Tobias Harris, Doron Lamb, Beno Udrih and cash.
  • July 10, 2013
    As part of a 3-team trade, traded by the Milwaukee Bucks to the Los Angeles Clippers; the Clippers traded a 2016 2nd round draft pick to the Bucks; the Clippers traded Eric Bledsoe and Caron Butler to the Phoenix Suns; the Suns traded Jared Dudley to the Clippers; and the Suns traded a 2014 2nd round draft pick to the Bucks.
  • July 8, 2017
    Signed a one-year contract with the Philadelphia 76ers
  • July 6, 2018
    Signed a one-year deal as a free agent with the Philadelphia 76ers.
  • July 15, 2019
    Signed a two-year deal as a free agent with the New Orleans Pelicans.
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Past Fantasy Outlooks
2018
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2006
Redick, who had previously played four consecutive seasons with the Clippers, joined the 76ers last offseason on a lucrative one-year, $23 million contract. The expectation was that he'd be a valuable mentor to some of the younger players on the roster, while also providing instant offense when the Sixers found themselves in a slump. Redick certainly filled that role admirably and actually out-performed many expectations. He averaged a career-high 17.1 points, which slotted him second on the team behind Joel Embiid and just above Ben Simmons. In addition, Redick remained just as effective with his trademarked three-point shooting, hitting 2.8 deep balls per game at a scorching hot 42.0 percent clip from deep. He's now posted four straight seasons shooting over 40 percent from deep and he also remained extremely efficient from the free-throw line (90.4 percent). After considering bolting to a new team this offseason, Redick opted to re-sign with the Sixers and should continue to provide an offensive weapon that can hit shots from all over the floor. With Embiid and Simmons potentially taking another step forward, as well as the potential to get former No. 1 overall pick Markelle Fultz, who missed all but 14 games last season, into the regular backcourt rotation, there's a decent chance Redick isn't able to provide as high of a scoring total as he did last year. He also doesn't provide much when it comes to the ancillary stats, so that hurts his utility in some leagues. That said, he boasts extremely high percentages and he finished 11th in the league in three-pointers made last year, so he'll still be draftable in the later rounds of most formats.
Redick signed a big money, one-year contract to join the young 76ers. While some of his appeal was his ability to serve as a veteran mentor, the sharpshooter entering his 12th season is likely to see significant usage as part of a 76ers team that has legitimate playoff ambitions. Redick perfectly fills a need in the 76ers depth chart as a floor-spacing shooting guard – the only position where the 76ers lacked a recent lottery pick. He is likely to start, though defensive ace Robert Covington could cut into Redick’s minutes. Redick left one of the best offenses in the league, though the 76ers have enough raw talent to distract opposing defenses. Nonetheless, starting alongside a collection of rookies and sophomores will likely lead to decreased efficiency numbers from Redick, though his total offensive production may benefit. He has averaged at least 15.0 points and 2.6 threes for each of the past three seasons.
At age 31, Redick turned in the best season of his 10-year career, averaging 16.3 points per game on 48 percent shooting from the field and a league-leading 47.5 percent from three-point range. The former Duke standout doesn’t provide much value in counting stat categories outside of scoring, but his stellar shooting percentages, which extended to the free-throw line, where he shot 88.8 percent a season ago, make him a valuable fantasy commodity. Considering Redick a career 41.2 percent shooter from beyond the arc, a decline is certainly possible from last year’s stellar mark, though even if he regresses by a few percentage points, he’d still rank among the league’s best perimeter marksmen. The Clippers made only minor tweaks to last year’s roster, so Redick’s role as the starting shooting guard won’t be threatened. Veteran Jamal Crawford is a capable bench option, but at some point his workload (26.9 minutes per game last season) may be reduced as he enters his age-36 season with nearly 34,000 career minutes under his belt.
Redick looks to reprise his role in the Clippers' starting lineup alongside Chris Paul in 2015-16. The 31-year-old veteran guard is entering his 10th season after playing 78 games and averaging a career-high 16.4 points as well as 2.1 rebounds, 1.8 assists, and 2.6 three-pointers in 31 minutes per game last season. Redick not only topped his career bests in points and three-pointers, but also posted the most efficient year of his career. He flirted with the 50-40-90 club, shooting 48 percent from the field, 90 percent from the free-throw line, and 44 percent from three-point territory. Redick's value as a fantasy option can be called into question, as his elite production across all shooting categories is offset by his low contributions in points, rebounds, and defensive stats (Redick averaged 0.5 steals and 0.1 blocks per game respectively in 2014-15). Still, Redick provides valuable contributions as a three-point specialist. While he is slated to remain the starting shooting guard in Los Angeles, the Clippers' offseason addition of guard Lance Stephenson puts Redick's playing time somewhat up in the air. It remains to be seen whether Stephenson will return to his 2013-14 form after an underwhelming one-year stint in Charlotte, but the 25-year-old could take minutes from Redick and fellow guard Jamal Crawford. With more depth in the Los Angeles backcourt, Redick could potentially see fewer minutes in the upcoming season.
Redick should slot in as the starting shooting guard in the Clippers' potent offense. He compliments Chris Paul nicely and capitalizes on his three-point opportunities. Redick should continue to be an efficient contributor in free-throw percentage (92%) and three-pointers this season. Last season, he averaged 15.2 points, 2.1 rebounds, 2.2 assists, 0.8 steals, and 2.1 three-pointers in 28 minutes per game through 35 games played. There's a good chance that Redick's value could take a leap this season with Darren Collison no longer in town and simply because Redick will hopefully be more healthy this season. He only played in 35 games last season due to elbow, wrist, knee, and back injuries, and when he did play, Redick was only given 28 minutes per game. It's possible that his low minutes average was a result of his injuries, and if that's true, we could see Redick average 30-plus minutes this season.
Called upon to shoulder a greater scoring burden for a rebuilding Magic squad early last season, Redick averaged 15.1 points and 4.4 assists while shooting a healthy 45 percent from the field before he was traded to the Bucks at the deadline. Redick struggled to replicate the production he showed with the Magic while playing behind top backcourt scorers Brandon Jennings and Monta Ellis, but he looks to be a better fit with the Clippers after he was acquired by the team in a sign-and-trade in the offseason. Working as a complement on the wing to a true point guard in Chris Paul, Redick won't be asked to be anything more than a specialist with the Clippers, serving as the team's designated sharpshooter. The threat of Paul as a penetrator should afford Redick plenty of open looks while opposing defenses scramble to help out on Paul, thus boosting Redick's shooting percentages from the field and three-point land. Expect a dip in his minutes and his counting statistics as a result of the increased level of talent surrounding him, but Redick figures to be more efficient than ever since he won't be asked to be a primary perimeter scorer.
Though it might have gotten lost in all the hysteria surrounding the Dwight Howard trade talks, Redick put together the best season of his career in 2010-11, scoring 11.6 points to go along with 2.5 assists and 2.3 rebounds per game. As always, Redick’s success was predicated on his much-ballyhooed shooting stroke, as he turned in marks of 41.8 percent from three and 91.1 percent from the free-throw line. With Howard now finally traded, Redick looks like one of the few salvageable pieces on a rebuilding roster that includes expendable veterans such as Al Harrington, Hedo Turkoglu and Quentin Richardson. Working against Redick’s favor is the presence of Arron Afflalo, another player the Magic will attempt to build around but a player that shares the same position as Redick. As a result, Redick will most likely come off the bench, a role he’s probably best suited for. That won’t necessarily equate to a decline in the 27.2 minutes per game he received last season, however. The hapless Magic will probably be trailing on most nights and will need someone to shoot them back into games, a scenario in which Redick would almost certainly receive extended time. It’s well within his ability to bring a team back on certain nights, though it won’t happen nearly often enough to offset the other deficiencies in his game, particularly on defense.
Redick started his offseason with abdominal surgery in May, although he’s fully recovered. Redick has established himself as a solid NBA player and can do more than simply stroke the three. He has displayed an ability to put the ball on the floor and attack the hoop on occasion, and he needs to keep doing this to create more space on the perimeter. After posting a solid 10.1 points per game off the bench last year, Redick will be the first wing off the bench and contribute similarly this year.
Redick has actually done a kind of commendable thing in his four-year NBA career – which is not only to accept a considerably smaller role than his college stardom would've prepared him for, and not only to deal with receiving considerably fewer minutes in his second season than in his first, but actually to fashion himself into a decent NBA role player along the way. By almost every measure, 2009-10 was Redick's best in the NBA, as the guard set career highs with 9.6 points per game, 1.4 treys, a 40.5 three-point percentage, and so on. Were he to receive something like starter's minutes, there's a possibility that he could be rosterable. Of course, with his defensive shortcomings and incumbent shooting guard Vince Carter ahead of him on the depth chart in Orlando, the likelihood of that happening is low.
Redick is coming off the most-productive season of his career. He saw action in 64 games and even started five of those. Redick will be the best shooter on Orlando's roster this season, so expect him to get some playing time in most games. Redick can hit some threes and will always have an above-average free throw percentage, but he won't provide much in the other fantasy categories.
Redick just can't seem to find a way off Orlando's bench, mainly because Van Gundy has said that Redick won't see playing time until his defense improves. Orlando's other shooting guards are better defensively than Redick, so don't expect him to play much.
Redick struggled through his rookie season, battling injuries and not seeing much playing time. However, as he did in college, he worked hard in the offseason to improve his game. He isn't very quick and isn't a very good defender, but there aren't many guys in the league with a better long-range shot. If he plays about 25 minutes a game, he could score at least 10 points per game and put up good three-point numbers and percentages. A lot of his numbers will depend on if he starts or comes off the bench, which the Magic have yet to determine.
A prolific college scorer, but can his game translate well to the NBA game? His size could be a problem, but don't count him out yet. He worked extremely hard his senior year on creating his own shot, and is deadly if given any room to shoot.
More Fantasy News
Takes part in shooting drills
GNew Orleans Pelicans
Hamstring
March 7, 2020
Redick (hamstring) was able to take part in shooting drills during Saturday's practice session, Andrew Lopez of ESPN.com reports.
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Facing multi-week absence
GNew Orleans Pelicans
Hamstring
March 1, 2020
The Pelicans announced Sunday that Redick will be shut down for two weeks before being re-evaluated after he was diagnosed with a left hamstring strain following a recent MRI.
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Out Sunday vs. Lakers
GNew Orleans Pelicans
Hamstring
February 29, 2020
Redick (hamstring) will not play Sunday against the Lakers.
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Ruled out
GNew Orleans Pelicans
Hamstring
February 28, 2020
Redick (hamstring) officially will not return to Friday's game against the Cavaliers.
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Unlikely to return
GNew Orleans Pelicans
Hamstring
February 28, 2020
Redick has been deemed doubtful to return to Friday's matchup with the Cavaliers due to a left hamstring strain.
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