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2022 Boston Red Sox season

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

2022 Boston Red Sox
Boston Red Sox cap logo.svg
Major League affiliations
Location
Results
RecordSee standings
Other information
Owner(s)John W. Henry (Fenway Sports Group)
President of Baseball OperationsChaim Bloom (Chief Baseball Officer)
General manager(s)Brian O'Halloran
Manager(s)Alex Cora
Local televisionNESN: Dave O'Brien or Mike Monaco (play-by-play) with Dennis Eckersley, Tony Massarotti, Kevin Millar, and Kevin Youkilis (analyst rotation)[1]
Local radioWEEI-FM / Boston Red Sox Radio Network: Joe Castiglione, Will Flemming, and Sean McDonough (English); Nilson Pepen (Spanish)[2]
< Previous season     
Patch worn in memory of Jerry Remy
Patch worn in memory of Jerry Remy

The 2022 Boston Red Sox season is the ongoing 122nd season in Boston Red Sox franchise history, and their 111th season at Fenway Park. The team is led by Alex Cora, in the second season of his second stint as the team's manager.

The team's regular season was originally scheduled to open on March 31, with a home game against the Tampa Bay Rays, and conclude on October 2, with an away game against the Toronto Blue Jays.[3] On December 2, 2021, Commissioner of Baseball Rob Manfred announced a lockout of players, following expiration of the collective bargaining agreement (CBA) between Major League Baseball (MLB) and the Major League Baseball Players Association (MLBPA). On March 10, 2022, MLB and the MLBPA agreed to a new collective bargaining agreement, thus ending the lockout. Opening Day was then scheduled for April 7 as an away game against the New York Yankees, but it was postponed to April 8 because of inclement weather.[4][5] Boston's season is now scheduled to end with a home game on October 5 against Tampa Bay. Although MLB previously announced that several series would be cancelled due to the lockout, the new CBA provides for a 162-game season, with originally canceled games to be made up via doubleheaders.[6]

The Red Sox entered the 2022 season having reached the 2021 ALCS where they fell two wins short of appearing in the World Series. After compiling a 23–27 record through the end of May, the team went 20–6 during June, only to fall back under .500 in the second half of July. Injuries to multiple players and roster challenges,[7] including a lack of offensive production at the first base position,[8] have hampered the team.[9] On July 22, the Red Sox suffered a historic 28–5 home loss to the Toronto Blue Jays. The 28 runs set a new Red Sox franchise record for the most runs ever allowed in a single game. On July 26, a Red Sox loss coupled with a Baltimore Orioles win dropped the team into last place of the AL East for the second time of the season. The team went 8–19 during July, ending the month with a 51–52 record approaching the MLB trade deadline of August 2.

Offseason

Lockout

The expiration of the league's collective bargaining agreement (CBA) with the Major League Baseball Players Association occurred on December 1, 2021, with no new agreement in place.[10] As a result, the team owners voted unanimously to lockout the players, stopping all free agency and trades.[11][12]

The parties came to an agreement on a new CBA on March 10, 2022.[13]

Rule changes

Pursuant to the new CBA, several new rules were instituted for the 2022 season:[14][15]

  • Use of the designated hitter by the National League
  • Expansion of the postseason from 10 to 12 teams
  • Allowing teams to have their players wear advertising patches on uniforms and helmets

Additional changes were approved in late March:[16][17]

  • Expansion of teams' active rosters during April from 26 to 28 players (due to a shortened spring training)
  • Starting any extra innings with a runner on second base
  • Allowing pitchers who bat (e.g. Shohei Ohtani) to remain in the batting order after being removed as the pitcher
  • Playing nine-inning doubleheader games (discontinuing the use of seven-inning doubleheader games)
October–December 2021

October 2021

  • On October 25, the team announced the dismissal of first base coach Tom Goodwin.[18]
  • On October 30, former Red Sox second baseman and longtime color commentator Jerry Remy died at age 68.[19]

November 2021

December 2021

January–April 2022

January 2022

February 2022

  • On February 18, MLB announced that the start of spring training would be delayed until at least March 5, due to the ongoing lockout.[39]

March 2022

April 2022

  • On April 4, the team placed pitcher Chris Sale on the 60-day injured list with a right rib stress fracture.[50] In a corresponding move, the team added pitcher Tyler Danish to the 40-man roster.[50]
  • On April 7, the team designated Ralph Garza Jr. for assignment; he was claimed off of waivers by the Tampa Bay Rays.[50] The team also selected the contracts of Hansel Robles and Travis Shaw from the Worcester Red Sox the bring the roster size to 28 players,[50] as allowed by MLB to begin the 2022 season.

Spring training

The team's Grapefruit League schedule was originally scheduled to run from February 26 through March 29.[51][52] The actual start of spring training was impacted by the lockout, as practices did not begin until March 13,[53] with games spanning March 17 to April 5.[54][55] The Red Sox compiled a spring training record of 11–8 (.579), scoring 91 runs while allowing 87.[56]

Regular season

The team's schedule was constructed by MLB as follows:[57]

  • 19 games  ×  4 AL East teams (76 games)
  •  7 games  ×  6 AL teams (42 games)
  •  6 games  ×  4 AL teams (24 games)
  •  4 games  ×  2 NL teams (8 games)
  •  3 games  ×  4 NL teams (12 games)

Total: 162 games

Red Sox' opponents detail
Opponent Home Away Total
American League East
Baltimore Orioles 10 9 19
New York Yankees 9 10 19
Tampa Bay Rays 9 10 19
Toronto Blue Jays 9 10 19
American League Central
Chicago White Sox 3 3 6
Cleveland Guardians 4 3 7
Detroit Tigers 3 3 6
Kansas City Royals 3 4 7
Minnesota Twins 4 3 7
American League West
Houston Astros 3 3 6
Los Angeles Angels 3 4 7
Oakland Athletics 3 3 6
Seattle Mariners 4 3 7
Texas Rangers 4 3 7
National League Central
Chicago Cubs 3 3
Cincinnati Reds 2 2 4
Milwaukee Brewers 3 3
Pittsburgh Pirates 3 3
St. Louis Cardinals 3 3
National League rivalry
Atlanta Braves 2 2 4
TOTAL 81 81 162

Opening Day lineup

The team opened the season with a 6–5 loss in 11 innings to the New York Yankees at Yankee Stadium on April 8.[58]

Opening Day starter Nathan Eovaldi
Opening Day starter Nathan Eovaldi
Order No. Player Pos.
1  5 Kiké Hernández CF
2 11 Rafael Devers 3B
3  2 Xander Bogaerts SS
4 28 J. D. Martinez DH
5 99 Alex Verdugo LF
6 10 Trevor Story 2B
7 29 Bobby Dalbec 1B
8 19 Jackie Bradley Jr. RF
9  7 Christian Vázquez C
17 Nathan Eovaldi P
April

April

April 8–April 10, at New York Yankees

Rain caused Boston's first game to be postponed from April 7 to April 8. Nathan Eovaldi started the opener, as he had done the prior two seasons, lasting five innings while allowing three runs on five hits and striking out seven batters. The Red Sox scored three runs in the top of the first inning, and the Yankees responded with two runs in the bottom of the inning, and later tied the game with a run in the bottom of the fourth. With the score tied at 4–4 after nine innings, the teams each scored a single run in the 10th inning, and New York won the game with a run in the bottom of the 11th inning. Kutter Crawford took the loss; Rafael Devers homered. New York won the second game of the series, 4–2. Boston starter Nick Pivetta took the loss after allowing four runs on four hits in 5+23 innings; Alex Verdugo homered. The Red Sox won the third and final game of the series, 4–3, although they were out-hit by the Yankees, 11–5. Starter Tanner Houck went 3+13 innings, allowing three runs on three hits. Crawford, the second of five relievers, got the win; Jake Diekman pitched the ninth inning and got the save. Bobby Dalbec homered.

Red Sox lost the series 1–2 (11–13 runs)

April 11–April 13, at Detroit Tigers

The Red Sox lost the opener of a three-game series in Detroit, 3–1. Tied 1–1 entering the bottom of the eighth inning, reliever Ryan Brasier allowed a two-run home run to Javier Báez. Austin Davis, who had allowed a single to the prior batter, took the loss. Starter Michael Wacha allowed one run on two hits in 4+13 innings in his Red Sox debut. Boston's lone run came on a J. D. Martinez homer in the fifth inning. Boston won the second game of the series, 5–3. Starter Rich Hill allowed all three Tiger runs in 4+13 innings on five hits. Rafael Devers went 3-for-5 with two RBIs and scored two runs. Reliever Garrett Whitlock pitched the sixth through ninth innings without allowing a hit and earned the win. Boston won the final game of the series, 9–7. After a six-run fourth inning, the Red Sox had a 6–1 lead, then led 9–2 after the top of the seventh before Detroit scored five late runs. Starter Nathan Eovaldi went five innings, allowing two runs on four hits, and earned the win. Hansel Robles recorded the final four outs to earn the save. Kiké Hernández homered.

Red Sox won the series 2–1 (15–13 runs)

April 15–April 18, vs. Minnesota Twins

Boston's home opener, the first contest of a four-game series against Minnesota, was held on Jackie Robinson Day. The Twins jumped out to an early 4–1 lead after two innings, extended to 6–1 after the fifth, en route to an 8–4 win over the Red Sox. Starter Nick Pivetta allowed four runs on five hits in two innings, taking the loss. Alex Verdugo and Rafael Devers homered. The Red Sox recorded their first shutout win of the season, 4–0, in the series' second game. Starter Tanner Houck went 5+23 innings while allowing just two hits and earned the win. Verdugo and Xander Bogaerts both hit two-run homers. Boston won the third game of the series, 8–1, with six runs coming in the eighth inning. Starter Michael Wacha held the Twins to a single hit in five innings, but left with the game scoreless and received a no decision. Reliever Matt Strahm got the win. Bogaerts went 3-for-4 with an RBI and two runs scored. The final game of the series was held the same day as the 2022 Boston Marathon. Minnesota split the series with an 8–3 win, giving Boston starter Rich Hill the loss. Bogaerts had three hits and Christian Vázquez homered.

Red Sox split the series 2–2 (19–17 runs)

April 19–April 21, vs. Toronto Blue Jays

In the opener of a three-game home series, the Red Sox defeated the Blue Jays, 2–1, despite being outhit, 8–3. Starter Nathan Eovaldi went 4+23 innings and had a no decision. Hansel Robles got the win in relief, and Garrett Whitlock earned a save. Prior to the second game of the series, the team honored former player and longtime broadcaster Jerry Remy, who died in October 2021.[59] Boston took an early 1–0 lead in the game, but Toronto scored five runs in the second inning, en route to a 6–1 win. Starter Nick Pivetta took the loss, falling to 0–3 on the season. In the third game of the series, the Red Sox rallied for two runs in the ninth inning, but fell to the Blue Jays, 3–2. Starter Tanner Houck took the loss. Xander Bogaerts had three hits and an RBI.

Red Sox lost the series 1–2 (5–10 runs)

April 22–April 24, at Tampa Bay Rays

Boston won the opener of a three-game series in Tampa Bay, 4–3. Matt Barnes earned his first save of the season by recording the final out with the bases loaded in the bottom of the ninth inning. Starter Michael Wacha held the Rays to two runs on three hits in five innings and earned the win. Xander Bogaerts went 3-for-4 and scored twice; Rafael Devers hit his third home run of the season. Boston was unable to get a hit in the first nine innings of the series' second game, but neither team was able to score, sending it to extra innings. Boston scored twice in the top of the tenth inning, with Bobby Dalbec driving in one run with a triple. In the bottom of the tenth, Taylor Walls of the Rays reached base on a two-out error by Trevor Story, with Story's throw eluding first baseman Dalbec. Kevin Kiermaier then hit a walk-off home run off of Hansel Robles to give Tampa Bay a 3–2 win. In the final game of the series, the Red Sox took an early 2–0 lead, but the Rays scored five unanswered runs for a 5–2 win. Starter Rich Hill held the Rays scoreless through four innings. In the bottom of the fifth, reliever Phillips Valdéz loaded the bases via two hit batsmen and a walk; all three runners subsequently scored, and Valdéz took the loss.

Red Sox lost the series 1–2 (8–11 runs)

April 25–April 28, at Toronto Blue Jays

Prior to the series in Toronto, the team placed pitchers Kutter Crawford and Tanner Houck on the COVID restricted list, in consideration of Canadian vaccination requirements.[60] Their roster spots were filled by Tyler Danish and John Schreiber. Boston lost the first game of the four-game series, 6–2. Trailing 2–0 entering the eighth inning, the Red Sox tied the game, 2–2. In the bottom of the inning, the Blue Jay put two runners on base off of Matt Strahm; fellow reliever Tyler Danish allowed another baserunner, then surrendered a grand slam to Bo Bichette. In the second game of the series, Boston trailed entering the eighth inning, 2–1, then scored four runs to take a 5–2 lead. With that same score in the bottom of the ninth, Toronto scored three runs off of Jake Diekman via two doubles and a home run, sending the game into extra innings. After the Red Sox were unable to score in the top of the tenth, the Blue Jays pushed across a run in the bottom of the inning for a 6–5 win. Starter Nick Pivetta went 4+23 innings and had a no decision; Matt Barnes took the loss. The Red Sox broke their four-game losing streak with a 7–1 win in the third game of the series. Manager Alex Cora returned to the team after missing the prior six games due to COVID.[61] Starter Michael Wacha limited Toronto to one run on four hits in six innings and earned the win. Xander Bogaerts was 4-for-4 with an RBI and two runs scored. Toronto won the final game of the series, 1–0. The only run of the game came in the bottom of the second inning, following a fielding error by Christian Arroyo. Offensively, the Red Sox were limited to four hits. Starter Garrett Whitlock took the loss.

Red Sox lost the series 1–3 (14–14 runs)

April 29–April 30, at Baltimore Orioles

Boston opened a three-game series in Baltimore with a 3–1 win. Starter Rich Hill allowed no runs on one hit in four innings. He was relieved by Tanner Houck, who allowed no runs on two hits in three innings and earned the win. Matt Strahm recorded a save and Christian Arroyo homered. The Orioles won the second game of the series, 2–1, in 10 innings. Boston scored in the top of the first inning, and maintained a 1–0 lead until Baltimore tied the game in the bottom of the eighth. In extra innings, the Red Sox were unable to score in the top of the 10th, and the Orioles scored the winning run in the bottom of the inning aided by a throwing error by reliever Hirokazu Sawamura, who took the loss. Starter Nathan Eovaldi held the Orioles to no runs on three hits in seven innings while striking out eight batters. The Red Sox ended April with a record of 9–13,[62] in fourth place in the American League East, 6+12 games behind the division-leading Yankees.

May

May

The Red Sox entered May in fourth place in the American League East with a record of 9–13, having just split the first two games of a three-game series in Baltimore.

May 1, at Baltimore Orioles (cont'd)

The Orioles won the final game of the series, 9–5, in a game that included a two-hour rain delay. After four scoreless innings, the Red Sox scored once in the top of the fifth, but then gave up nine total runs in the Orioles' next two half-innings. J. D. Martinez hit a grand slam in the ninth inning, but Boston was unable to rally further. Starter Nick Pivetta took the loss and fell to 0–4 on the season. Backup catcher Kevin Plawecki pitched the eighth inning for Boston.

Red Sox lost the series 1–2 (9–12 runs)

May 3–May 5, vs. Los Angeles Angels

Boston opened a three-game home series against the Angels with a 4–0 win. Rafael Devers and J. D. Martinez both homered, and starter Michael Wacha held Los Angeles to three hits in 5+23 innings. The second game of the series went into extra innings, with the Angels winning, 10–5. The Red Sox took a 4–3 lead in the bottom of the eighth inning, via a Xander Bogaerts home run. The Angels tied the game in the top of the ninth on two walks and a single. In the top of the tenth, Los Angeles scored six runs, all with two outs, while Boston was held to one run in the bottom of the inning. Starter Garrett Whitlock held the Angels to two runs on two hits in five innings, while Jake Diekman was charged with a blown save and Matt Barnes took the loss. The final game of the series was scoreless until the seventh inning, and ended as an 8–0 shutout for Los Angeles. Starter Rich Hill allowed only a single hit in five innings; reliever Tanner Houck was charged with seven runs in 2+13 innings and took the loss.

Red Sox lost the series 1–2 (9–18 runs)

May 6–May 8, vs. Chicago White Sox

The opener of a three-game home series saw the Red Sox fall to the White Sox, 4–2. Starter Nathan Eovaldi took the loss after allowing three runs on six hits in five innings. The White Sox won the second game of the series, 3–1 in 10 innings. Boston took a 1–0 lead in the fifth inning, which held until Chicago scored the tying run in the top of the ninth. In the bottom of the ninth, the Red Sox had runners on second and third with one out, but were unable to score. After the White Sox scored twice in the top of the tenth, the Red Sox had three consecutive ground outs in the bottom of the inning. Starter Nick Pivetta held Chicago to five hits and no runs in six innings; reliever Matt Barnes took the loss. The White Sox completed the sweep with a 3–2 win in the final game of the series, which was featured on MLB Sunday Leadoff. All of Chicago's runs came in the third inning off of starter Tanner Houck, who took the loss. Trailing by a run entering the bottom of the ninth, J. D. Martinez hit a leadoff double, but each of the next three batters made an out.

Red Sox lost the series 0–3 (5–10 runs)

May 10–May 11, at Atlanta Braves

Boston snapped their five-game losing streak with a 9–4 win over Atlanta in the opener of a two-game road series. The Red Sox scored six runs in the second inning, four via a Rafael Devers grand slam. Starter Garrett Whitlock allowed three runs on four hits in three innings; he was relieved by Tyler Danish who pitched two scoreless innings and got the win. John Schreiber pitched the final two innings, retiring all six batters he faced, and earned a save. The Braves won the second game of the series, 5–3. Boston went out to an early 3–0 lead through the middle of the third inning, with Atlanta tying the game in the bottom of that inning. The Red Sox nearly took a 4–3 lead in the bottom of the sixth, when Kevin Plawecki worked a full count with the bases loaded; on what appeared to be ball four, Plawecki was called out on strikes.[63] Plawecki and manager Alex Cora were subsequently ejected for arguing the call.[63] The Braves won the game on a two-run walk-off home run in the bottom of the ninth by Orlando Arcia off of Ryan Brasier.

Red Sox split the series 1–1 (12–9 runs)

May 13–May 15, at Texas Rangers

The Red Sox opened a three-game series at Globe Life Field with a 7–1 win; eight different Boston batters had hits. Starting pitcher Nick Pivetta went seven innings and earned his first win of the season. Boston collected 14 hits in the second game of the series and outscored Texas, 11–3. Starter Rich Hill went six innings at got the win. J. D. Martinez and Rafael Devers each homered. The Rangers avoided a sweep by winning the third game of the series, 7–1. Devers drove in Boston's only run. The Red Sox used Austin Davis as an opener; he did not allow a hit in two innings. Ryan Brasier, the third of four total pitchers for Boston, took the loss after allowing three runs on four hits in the sixth inning.

Red Sox won the series 2–1 (19–11 runs)

May 16–May 18, vs. Houston Astros

In the opener of a three-game home series, Boston defeated Houston, 6–3. Starter Garrett Whitlock allowed two runs on three hits in five innings and received a no decision. Matt Strahm, the fourth of five relievers, got the win, while Hansel Robles earned a save. The game included a 98-minute rain delay. Trevor Story and Xander Bogaerts each homered. The second game of the series was won by the Astros, 13–4, powered by a nine-run second inning. Starter Nathan Eovaldi gave up five home runs in the inning, tying a major-league record;[64] he was charged with six earned runs in 1+23 innings of work and took the loss. The Red Sox collected 13 hits, with Rafael Devers and J. D. Martinez each homering. Boston won the final game of the series, 5–1, with starter Nick Pivetta pitching a complete game and allowing just two hits. It was the first complete game by a Red Sox pitcher since Chris Sale on June 5, 2019.[65]

Red Sox won the series 2–1 (15–17 runs)

May 19–May 22, vs. Seattle Mariners

The Red Sox began a four-game home series against the Mariners with a 12–6 win. Starter Rich Hill left after allowing four runs in two innings; Tanner Houck then pitched four scoreless innings and earned the win. Trevor Story hit three home runs and had seven RBIs. Story joined Bobby Doerr and Dustin Pedroia as the only Red Sox second basemen to hit three home runs in a single game.[66] Boston won the second game of the series, 7–3, powered by a grand slam by Story. Jackie Bradley Jr. also homered. Starter Michael Wacha, returning from the injured list, went 4+23 innings and had a no decision. Reliever Austin Davis got the win. The Red Sox also won the third game of the series, 6–5, overcoming a four-run first inning by the Mariners. John Schreiber, the fifth of six Boston pitchers, got the win, and Matt Barnes earned his second save of the season. Rafael Devers hit two home runs. Boston complete the series sweep an 8–4 win in extra innings, extending their winning streak to five games. With the Red Sox holding a 3–2 lead entering the top of the ninth, Hansel Robles surrendered a home run to Eugenio Suárez, tying the game. The Mariners pushed across a single run in the top of the 10th. Boston tied the game in the bottom of the inning, and had the bases loaded with two outs. Franchy Cordero then hit a walk-off grand slam. Christian Arroyo and Story also homered during the game, and Jake Diekman earned the win in relief.

Red Sox won the series 4–0 (33–18 runs)

May 24–May 26, at Chicago White Sox

The Red Sox opened a three-game road series against the White Sox with a 16–3 win. Rafael Devers, Kiké Hernández, Trevor Story, and Christian Vázquez each homered, as Boston registered 19 hits. Starter Nick Pivetta allowed three runs on five hits in six innings and earned the win. In the middle game of the series, Boston's winning streak ended at six games due to a 3–1 loss. Starter Rich Hill held Chicago to three runs (two earned) on two hits in five innings, but took the loss. Alex Verdugo had the sole RBI for the Red Sox. Boston took the final game of the series, 16–7, again registering 19 hits. Hernández, Story, and Kevin Plawecki each homered, while Verdugo had four hits and three RBIs. Starter Michael Wacha left after 4+13 innings; reliever John Schreiber earned the win.

Red Sox won the series 2–1 (33–13 runs)

May 27–May 30, vs. Baltimore Orioles

The Red Sox and Orioles played a five-game series in four days. Baltimore won the opening game, 12–8, despite Boston holding a 6–0 lead after two innings and an 8–2 lead entering the seventh. Starter Garrett Whitlock allowed two runs on five hits in six innings. Matt Strahm, the third of four Red Sox relievers, took the loss after allowing four runs (three earned) on five hits in 13 of an inning. Xander Bogaerts homered. In the first game of a Saturday afternoon doubleheader, Nathan Eovaldi pitched a complete game as Boston won, 5–3. Rafael Devers had four hits and Bobby Dalbec hit a pinch-hit home run. Baltimore won the second game of the doubleheader, 4–2. Red Sox starter Josh Winckowski, making his MLB debut, allowed four runs on six hits in three innings and took the loss. Christian Vázquez had three hits. The Red Sox evened the series by winning the fourth game, 12–2. Five Boston players hit home runs: Dalbec, Devers, Christian Arroyo, Franchy Cordero, and Kiké Hernández. Starter Nick Pivetta earned the win after allowing one run on five hits in six innings. The Orioles shutout the Red Sox in the final game of the series, 10–0. Boston starter Rich Hill allowed six runs on seven hits in four innings and took the loss. Red Sox batters were limited to four hits.

Red Sox lost the series 2–3 (27–31 runs)

May 31–June 1, vs. Cincinnati Reds

The Red Sox lost the opener of a two-game home series against the Reds, 2–1. Down by two runs in the bottom of the ninth, Boston had runners at second the third with no outs, but were only able to score once. Starter Michael Wacha allowed one run on three hits in 5+23 innings and took the loss. The Red Sox ended May with a record of 23–27, in fourth place in the American League East, 11+12 games behind the division-leading Yankees.

June

June

The Red Sox entered June in fourth place in the American League East with a record of 23–27, having just lost the first game of a two-game home series against the Reds.

June 1, vs. Cincinnati Reds (cont'd)

The Red Sox defeated the Reds, 7–1, to close out their two-game set. Starter Garrett Whitlock earned the win after allowing one run (unearned) on five hits in six innings. Jackie Bradley Jr. had two hits and drove in four runs.

Red Sox split the series 1–1 (8–3 runs)

June 3–June 5, at Oakland Athletics

Boston opened a three-game road series in Oakland with a 7–2 win. Starter Nathan Eovaldi earned the win after holding the A's scoreless on four hits in six innings. Xander Bogaerts homered, while playing his 1,094th game at shortstop, the most in Red Sox franchise history.[67] The Red Sox shutout the A's in the middle game of the series, 8–0. Starter and winning pitcher Nick Pivetta held Oakland to two hits in seven innings. Alex Verdugo had three hits and two RBIs. Boston completed the series sweep with a 5–2 victory in the third game. Starter Rich Hill allowed one run on three hits in six innings and earned the win. Franchy Cordero and Rafael Devers both homered. The win brought Boston's record to 27–27, reaching .500 for the first time since they were 7–7 on April 22.

Red Sox won the series 3–0 (20–4 runs)

June 6–June 9, at Los Angeles Angels

Michael Wacha pitched a three-hit complete game shutout in the opener of a four-game series in Anaheim, as the Red Sox defeated the Angels, 1–0. Christian Vázquez drove in the lone run of the game in the second inning. Prior to the next game, the Angels fired manager Joe Maddon, as the team had fallen to 27–29, including an active 12-game losing streak, after starting the season 21–11.[68] The Red Sox extended their winning streak to six games with a 6–5 win in extra innings in series' second game. Starter Garrett Whitlock allowed four runs on six hits in four innings. Tanner Houck, the fourth of five Boston relievers, pitched two innings and earned the win; Matt Strahm earned a save. Vázquez drove in the winning run with a single in the top of the 10th inning. The third game of the series was another 1–0 Boston win. Bobby Dalbec drove in the only run of the game, via a sixth-inning double. Starter Nathan Eovaldi earned the win after holding the Angels scoreless on six hits in five innings; Strahm earned another save. Los Angeles won the final game of the series, 5–2. Starter Nick Pivetta allowed four runs on six hits in five innings and took the loss. Dalbec and Alex Verdugo drove in Boston's runs.

Red Sox won the series 3–1 (10–10 runs)

June 10–June 12, at Seattle Mariners

The Red Sox defeated the Mariners, 4–3, in the opener of a three-game series. Starter Rich Hill had a no decision after allowing two runs on five hits in 4+13 innings. Jake Diekman, the second of five Boston relievers, earned the win; Tanner Houck earned a save. J. D. Martinez and Bobby Dalbec each homered. Seattle won the series' second game, 7–6. Boston held a 6–5 lead entering the bottom of the ninth, but Hansel Robles allowed two runs for a blown save and the loss. Starter Michael Wacha lasted 4+13 innings while allowing four runs (three earned) on eight hits. Martinez, Dalbec, and Rafael Devers each homered. The Red Sox won the final game of the series, 2–0. Starter Kutter Crawford, newly recalled from Triple-A, held the Mariners scoreless on a single hit through five innings, but had a no decision. Tyler Danish, the third of five Boston relievers, got the win, and Houck earned another save. Devers drove in both runs via a eighth-inning homer.

Red Sox won the series 2–1 (12–10 runs)

June 14–June 16, vs. Oakland Athletics

The opener of a three-game home series against the Athletics was a 6–1 Red Sox win. Starter Nick Pivetta earned the win after allowing one run on three hits in eight innings. J. D. Martinez and Rafael Devers both homered. Boston won the second game of the series, 10–1, with starter Josh Winckowski earning the win after pitching five shutout innings. Devers and Alex Verdugo homered. The final game of the series was won by Oakland, 4–3. Boston starter Rich Hill allowed four runs (three earned) on seven hits in 5+23 innings and took the loss. Martinez had three of the Red Sox' 11 hits.

Red Sox won the series 2–1 (19–6 runs)

June 17–June 19, vs. St. Louis Cardinals

Boston withstood a four-run ninth inning by St. Louis to win the opener of a three-game home series, 6–5. Starter Michael Wacha earned the win, having allowed just one run on six hits in 5+13 innings. Tanner Houck recorded the final out and earned a save. Xander Bogaerts had three hits. The Cardinals won the middle game of the series, 11–2. Red Sox starter Kutter Crawford took the loss after allowing four runs on six hits in four innings. Bogaerts had two of Boston's five hits. The final game of the series was a 6–4 Red Sox win. Starter Nick Pivetta pitched seven innings, allowing one run on four hits and earned the win. Houck again recorded the final out and earned a save after Tyler Danish allowed a three-run homer to Juan Yepez with two outs in the ninth. Trevor Story and Christian Vázquez homered for Boston.

Red Sox won the series 2–1 (14–20 runs)

June 20–June 22, vs. Detroit Tigers

The Red Sox defeated the Tigers, 5–2, in the first game of a three-game homestand. Starter Josh Winckowski allowed two runs on seven hits in 6+23 innings and earned the win. Tanner Houck earned his fifth save of the season. Franchy Cordero had three hits and two RBIs. The middle game of the series was also won by Boston, 5–4. Starter Rich Hill earned the win after allowing three runs on seven hits in five innings. John Schreiber recorded the final out and earned a save. Trevor Story and Christian Vázquez both homered. A 6–2 win in the final game of the series completed the sweep for Boston. Starter Michael Wacha pitched six innings, allowing two runs on five hits, and earned the win. Rob Refsnyder hit his first home run as a member of the Red Sox. Jeter Downs made his major-league debut, playing third base and going hitless in four at bats.

Red Sox won the series 3–0 (16–8 runs)

June 24–June 26, at Cleveland Guardians

Boston won the opener of a three-game series in Cleveland, 6–3. Starter Nick Pivetta went seven innings; he allowed two runs on nine hits and earned the win. Christian Arroyo went 3-for-4 at the plate, including a home run. Rafael Devers also homered. The Red Sox also won the second game of the series, 4–2. Starter Josh Winckowski earned the win after allowing two runs on six hits in 5+13 innings. Tanner Houck earned a save, Jarren Duran went 4-for-5 at the plate, and Alex Verdugo homered. Boston earned their second straight sweep by winning the finale, 8–3. Rich Hill tossed six strong innings with one earned run and the Sox offense exploded for 15 hits while also drawing 11 walks (two intentional). J. D. Martinez and Trevor Story each drove in two runs; Martinez and Devers both went 3-for-5 on the afternoon. The series sweep extended Boston's winning streak to seven games.

Red Sox won the series 3–0 (18–8 runs)

June 27–June 29, at Toronto Blue Jays

Tanner Houck and Jarren Duran did not accompany the Red Sox to Toronto due to being unvaccinated against COVID-19, and vaccination was required at the time of the series to enter Canada.[69] Their roster spots were filled by Connor Seabold and Yolmer Sánchez, respectively.[70]

Boston's seven-game winning streak came to an end with a 7–2 loss to Toronto in the opener of a three-game series. Connor Seabold started and took the loss after allowing seven runs on nine hits (three of the hits being home runs) in 4+23 innings. The Blue Jays also won the second game of the series, 6–5. Toronto scored twice in the bottom of the ninth off of Hansel Robles, after the first two batters of the inning reached base against Tyler Danish, who took the loss. Boston started Michael Wacha had a no decision after allowing four runs on seven hits in five innings. Trevor Story and Rob Refsnyder each homered. The Red Sox avoided being swept by winning the final game of the series, 6–5, in 10 innings. Boston held a 3–2 lead after six innings, but Toronto tied the game with a run in the bottom of the eighth off of Ryan Brasier. After the Red Sox scored three runs in the top of the tenth, Matt Strahm allowed two runs (one earned) in the bottom of the inning but held on to the lead and earned the win. Starter Nick Pivetta held the Blue Jays to two runs on five hits in six innings. Toronto catcher Alejandro Kirk was hit by a pitch from Pivetta in the third inning, which led to words between Vladimir Guerrero Jr. and Pivetta, as benches cleared without punches being thrown.[71] Franchy Cordero was 4-for-5 at the plate and Alex Verdugo drove in four runs, including a two-run homer.

Red Sox lost the series 1–2 (13–18 runs)

With an off day on June 30, Boston held a 43–33 (.566) record, having gone 20–6 (.769) during the month.

July

July

The Red Sox entered July tied with the Blue Jays for second place in the American League East. Both teams had records of 43–33 and were 12+12 games behind the Yankees.

July 1–July 3, at Chicago Cubs

The Red Sox and Cubs met at Wrigley Field for the first time since 2012.[72] The Cubs won the first game of the three-game series, 6–5, scoring three runs in the bottom of the sixth off of Hansel Robles, who took the loss. Starter Rich Hill allowed the Cubs' other three runs, in 4+23 innings of work. Jarren Duran homered on the first pitch of the game,[73] and Jackie Bradley Jr. drove in three runs. Chicago also won the second game of the series, 3–1. Red Sox starter Josh Winckowski went six innings, allowing two runs (one earned) on six hits, and took the loss. Boston's only run came in the sixth inning, when Rafael Devers grounded into a double play with runners on first and third with no outs. Duran had two of Boston's five hits. The Red Sox avoided being swept with a 4–2 win in 11 innings in the final game of the series. Connor Seabold started and allowed one run on six hits in four innings. Boston held a 2–1 lead entering the bottom of the eighth, but Chicago scored a run off of Matt Strahm to tie the game. After scoreless ninth and 10th innings, the Red Sox scored two unearned runs in the top of the 11th. Jake Diekman, who had pitched the 10th inning for Boston, also held the Cubs scoreless in the bottom of the 11th and earned the win. Xander Bogaerts left the game in the bottom of the seventh inning after apparently having his left knee spiked while covering second base on a stolen base attempt.[74]

Red Sox lost the series 1–2 (10–11 runs)

July 4–July 6, vs. Tampa Bay Rays

The Red Sox opened a three-game home series with a 4–0 win over the Rays. Austin Davis pitched two innings as an opener, followed by 5+13 innings by Kutter Crawford, who earned the win. John Schreiber recorded the final five outs for a save. Trevor Story homered. The Rays won the middle game of the series, 8–4. Starter Nick Pivetta took the loss after allowing seven runs on eight hits in 5+23 innings. Story and Xander Bogaerts each homered. Tampa Bay also won the final game of the series, 7–1. Boston starter Brayan Bello, making his MLB debut, took the loss after allowing four runs on six hits in four innings. J. D. Martinez drove in the only Red Sox run.

Red Sox lost the series 1–2 (9–15 runs)

July 7–July 10, vs. New York Yankees

The Yankees won the opener of a four-game series at Fenway Park with a 6–5 win. All of Boston's runs were driven in by Rafael Devers, who had a two-run homer and a three-run homer. Red Sox starter Josh Winckowski took the loss after allowing six runs on six hits in five innings. The Yankees also won the second game of the series, 12–5. Red Sox starter Connor Seabold allowed seven runs on nine hits in 2+23 innings and took the loss. Jackie Bradley Jr. made his major-league pitching debut, allowing one run on one hit in the ninth inning. Rob Refsnyder had four hits while Trevor Story and Bobby Dalbec each homered. The Red Sox ended their four-game losing streak with an extra innings 6–5 win over the Yankees in the third game of the series. After falling behind 3–1, Boston scored once in the bottom of the sixth and again in the bottom of the eighth to tie the game. The Yankees scored twice off of reliever Jake Diekman in the top of the 10th, but Diekman was credited the win after the Red Sox scored three times in the bottom of the inning. The rally included the first major-league career hit by Jeter Downs, who was driven in by a two-RBI walk-off single by Alex Verdugo. Starter Kutter Crawford had a no decision after allowing one run on four hits in five innings. Refsnyder also homered. The Red Sox split the series by winning the final game, 11–6. After trailing by four runs midway through the third inning, Boston went on to score nine unanswered runs. Starter Nick Pivetta left after allowing six runs on eight hits in 3+13 innings; four Red Sox relievers then held the Yankees to no additional runs on three hits in 5+23 innings. Hirokazu Sawamura, who did not allow a hit in two innings pitched, earned the win. Offensively, Story drove in three runs on a bases-clearing double, and was one of four Boston batters with two hits. Franchy Cordero, Christian Vázquez, and J. D. Martinez each homered.

Red Sox split the series 2–2 (27–29 runs)

July 11–July 14, at Tampa Bay Rays

A four-game series in Tampa Bay opened with a 10–5 loss for the Red Sox. After falling behind 5–1, Boston tied the game at 5–5, but were shutout after the fifth inning. Starter Brayan Bello allowed five runs on seven hits in four innings for a no decision. The loss went to Jake Diekman, the second of four Boston relievers, who allowed two runs on one hit in one-third of an inning. J. D. Martinez had two doubles and drove in two runs. The Rays also won the second game of the series, 3–2. Chris Sale made his first start of the season, receiving a no decision after holding Tampa Bay scoreless on three hits in five innings. With Boston holding a 2–0 lead entering the bottom of the sixth, the Rays scored three runs in the bottom of the inning, two of them coming on a play during which Boston made two errors. Matt Strahm, the second of five Red Sox relievers, took the loss. Both Strahm and Trevor Story were struck by baseballs during the game and left with possible hand or wrist injuries.[75] Tampa Bay won the third game of the series, 4–1. Boston's lone run came in the fifth inning as Xander Bogarts scored when Christian Vázquez grounded into a double play. Starter Josh Winckowski took the loss after allowing three runs on four hits in six innings. The Rays won the final game by a 5–4 score, becoming the first time Boston was ever swept in a four-game series at Tropicana Field.[76] Red Sox starter Kutter Crawford had a no decision after allowing three runs on six hits in six innings. John Schreiber took the loss after allowing two runs on three hits in one inning of relief. Rafael Devers homered, his 20th of the season.

Red Sox lost the series 0–4 (12–22 runs)

July 15–July 17, at New York Yankees

In the final series before the All-Star break, the Red Sox opened a three-game set in The Bronx with a 5–4 win in extra innings. Starter Nathan Eovaldi, back from a month on the injured list, had a no decision after allowing three runs on six hits in 4+13 innings. Tanner Houck, the third of four Boston relievers, had a blown save but ultimately earned the win. Ryan Brasier recorded a save. Rafael Devers, Christian Vázquez, and Bobby Dalbec each homered. Xander Bogaerts scored what proved to be the winning run on a wild pitch in the top of the 11th inning. The Yankees won the middle game of the series, 14–1. Starter Nick Pivetta took the loss, allowing seven runs on seven hits in 4+13 innings. The Red Sox' only run came on a first-inning homer by Devers. In the final game of the series, starter Chris Sale left in the first inning after being struck by a line drive hit by Aaron Hicks, causing a left fifth-finger fracture.[77] Sale took the loss in the 13–2 defeat, having allowed three runs (two earned) on two hits in 23 of an inning. Boston's only runs came on a two-run homer by Jeter Downs.

Red Sox lost the series 1–2 (8–31 runs)

July 18–July 21, All-Star Break

Boston reached the break with a record of 48–45, having gone 5–12 in the first three weeks of July. Red Sox players Rafael Devers, Xander Bogaerts, and J. D. Martinez were selected to the All-Star Game. In the game, played at Dodger Stadium, Devers started at third base and walked in one plate appearance. Bogaerts played at shortstop as a substitute and struck out in one plate appearance. Martinez entered the game as a substitute DH, striking out once and grounding out once. The AL won their ninth Midsummer Classic in a row, by a 3–2 score.[78]

July 22–July 24, vs. Toronto Blue Jays

In the opener of a three-game series at Fenway, Toronto won by a score of 28–5. The 28 runs were the most in a single game in Blue Jays franchise history and also the most runs allowed in a single game in Red Sox franchise history.[79] Toronto's Lourdes Gurriel Jr. became one of the few MLB players to amass six hits in a game.[80] Starter Nathan Eovaldi took the loss after allowing nine runs on eight hits in 2+23 innings. Christian Vázquez had two home runs, while Jackie Bradley Jr. and Rob Refsnyder also homered. The Red Sox lost the middle game of the series, 4–1, for their fourth consecutive defeat. Starter Kutter Crawford allowed three runs on five hits in six innings and took the loss. Boston's only run came on a home run by Bobby Dalbec in the second inning. The Blue Jays completed the sweep with an 8–4 win on Sunday afternoon. Brayan Bello started for the Red Sox and took the loss after allowing five runs on nine hits in four innings. Bradley Jr. homered.

Red Sox lost the series 0–3 (10–40 runs)

July 25–July 28, vs. Cleveland Guardians

The Red Sox ended a five-game losing streak with a 3–1 win, opening a four-game home series with the Guardians. Starter Nick Pivetta had a no decision after allowing one runs on seven hits in 5+23 innings. Reliever John Schreiber got the win and Garrett Whitlock earned a save. Boston's six hits came from six different players. The Guardians won the second game of the series, 8–3. Starter Josh Winckowski, activated from the COVID-19 related list, allowed five runs on six hits in three innings and took the loss. Xander Bogaerts was 3-for-4 with an RBI and a run scored. The loss dropped the Red Sox to a .500 record on the season for the first time since June 5. A win by Baltimore over Tampa Bay left Boston in last place in the AL East.[81] Cleveland won the third game of the series, 7–6, overcoming two home runs and five RBIs by Bobby Dalbec. The game included five errors; two by the Guardians and three by Franchy Cordero of the Red Sox at first base. Starter Nathan Eovaldi had a no decision after allowing five runs (three earned) on nine hits in six innings. John Schreiber was charged with a blown save while Tanner Houck took the loss. Boston won the final game, 4–2, to split the series. Starter Kutter Crawford held the Guardians to one run on three hits in 5+23 innings, but had a no decision. Reliever Jake Diekman got the win and Whitlock earned another save. Bogaerts drove in three runs on sixth-inning homer.

Red Sox split the series 2–2 (16–18 runs)

July 29–July 31, vs. Milwaukee Brewers

In a three-game interleague series at Fenway, Milwaukee won the first game, 4–1. The Red Sox used Austin Davis as an opener; he allowed no runs on one hit in 2+13 innings. He was followed by Brayan Bello, who took the loss after allowing two runs on four hits in 4+13 innings. Boston's only run was driven in by Alex Verdugo. The Brewers won the second game, 9–4, scoring four late runs after the Red Sox had closed within a run, 5–4, at the end of the seventh inning. Starter Nick Pivetta allowed four runs on nine hits in five innings and took the loss. Christian Arroyo, returning from the injured list, had three hits. Boston won the final game of the series, 7–2, powered by a five-run fifth inning that included four consecutive doubles. Starter Josh Winckowski earned the win after allowing two runs on seven hits in five innings.

Red Sox lost the series 1–2 (12–15 runs)

Boston went 8–19 during July, ending the month with a 51–52 record, in last place of the AL East and 18 games behind the Yankees. The team was also 3+12 games out of a wild card spot.

August

The Red Sox entered August with a 51–52 record, in last place of the AL East and 3+12 games out of a wild card spot.

August 1–August 3, at Houston Astros

The MLB trade deadline—after which, any players acquired via trade are ineligible for postseason play—is August 2 at 6 p.m. ET.[82] The postseason eligibility deadline for players acquired via waiver claim is August 31.[83]

Upcoming games

All times Eastern[84]
August 1 Monday at Astros 8:10 p.m.
August 2 Tuesday at Astros 8:10 p.m.
August 3 Wednesday at Astros 2:10 p.m.
August 4 Thursday at Royals 8:10 p.m.
August 5 Friday at Royals 8:10 p.m.
August 6 Saturday at Royals 7:10 p.m.
August 7 Sunday at Royals 2:10 p.m.
August 8 Monday No game
August 9 Tuesday vs. Braves 7:10 p.m.
August 10 Wednesday vs. Braves 7:10 p.m.
August 11 Thursday vs. Orioles 7:10 p.m.
August 12 Friday vs. Yankees 7:10 p.m.
August 13 Saturday vs. Yankees 7:15 p.m.dagger
August 14 Sunday vs. Yankees 7:08 p.m.double-dagger
August 15 Monday No game

dagger Televised on FOX
double-dagger Televised on ESPN

Season standings

American League East

AL East W L Pct. GB Home Road
New York Yankees 69 34 0.670 40–13 29–21
Toronto Blue Jays 57 45 0.559 11½ 34–21 23–24
Tampa Bay Rays 54 48 0.529 14½ 32–20 22–28
Baltimore Orioles 51 51 0.500 17½ 29–20 22–31
Boston Red Sox 51 52 0.495 18 26–27 25–25


Game log

On March 10, 2022, it was announced that Opening Day would be April 7, with early-season games originally canceled by the lockout being made up during the season; the end of the regular season was moved from October 2 to October 5.[87] On April 6, it was announced that Boston's first game, scheduled for Yankee Stadium, had been postponed to April 8 due to forecasted inclement weather in New York City.[88]

Red Sox Win Red Sox Loss Game Postponed
2022 Boston Red Sox Season Game Log: 51–52 (Home: 26–27; Away: 25–25)
April: 9–13 (Home: 3–4; Away: 6–9)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Stadium Attendance Record Box/
Streak
April 7 @ Yankees Postponed (rain). Makeup date April 8.
1 April 8 @ Yankees 5–6 (11) King (1–0) Crawford (0–1) Yankee Stadium 46,097 0–1 L1
2 April 9 @ Yankees 2–4 Luetge (1–0) Pivetta (0–1) Chapman (1) Yankee Stadium 46,882 0–2 L2
3 April 10 @ Yankees 4–3 Crawford (1–1) Schmidt (0–1) Diekman (1) Yankee Stadium 40,108 1–2 W1
4 April 11 @ Tigers 1–3 Fulmer (1–0) Davis (0–1) Soto (1) Comerica Park 11,840 1–3 L1
5 April 12 @ Tigers 5–3 Whitlock (1–0) Lange (0–1) Comerica Park 15,781 2–3 W1
6 April 13 @ Tigers 9–7 Eovaldi (1–0) Rodríguez (0–1) Robles (1) Comerica Park 10,522 3–3 W2
7 April 15 Twins 4–8 Ryan (1–1) Pivetta (0–2) Fenway Park 36,266 3–4 L1
8 April 16 Twins 4–0 Houck (1–0) Gray (0–1) Fenway Park 34,990 4–4 W1
9 April 17 Twins 8–1 Strahm (1–0) Ober (1–1) Fenway Park 28,858 5–4 W2
10 April 18 Twins 3–8 Bundy (2–0) Hill (0–1) Fenway Park 32,514 5–5 L1
11 April 19 Blue Jays 2–1 Robles (1–0) García (0–1) Whitlock (1) Fenway Park 31,640 6–5 W1
12 April 20 Blue Jays 1–6 Berríos (1–0) Pivetta (0–3) Fenway Park 33,354 6–6 L1
13 April 21 Blue Jays 2–3 Gausman (1–1) Houck (1–1) Romano (7) Fenway Park 35,792 6–7 L2
14 April 22 @ Rays 4–3 Wacha (1–0) Kluber (0–1) Barnes (1) Tropicana Field 16,902 7–7 W1
15 April 23 @ Rays 2–3 (10) Wisler (1–0) Robles (1–1) Tropicana Field 19,137 7–8 L1
16 April 24 @ Rays 2–5 McClanahan (1–1) Valdéz (0–1) Thompson (1) Tropicana Field 20,993 7–9 L2
17 April 25 @ Blue Jays 2–6 Cimber (4–0) Strahm (1–1) Rogers Centre 20,981 7–10 L3
18 April 26 @ Blue Jays 5–6 (10) Romano (1–1) Barnes (0–1) Rogers Centre 22,611 7–11 L4
19 April 27 @ Blue Jays 7–1 Wacha (2–0) Thornton (0–1) Rogers Centre 20,468 8–11 W1
20 April 28 @ Blue Jays 0–1 Manoah (4–0) Whitlock (1–1) Romano (9) Rogers Centre 23,144 8–12 L1
21 April 29 @ Orioles 3–1 Houck (2–1) Bradish (0–1) Strahm (1) Camden Yards 15,685 9–12 W1
22 April 30 @ Orioles 1–2 (10) López (2–1) Sawamura (0–1) Camden Yards 19,927 9–13 L1
May: 14–14 (Home: 9–10; Away: 5–4)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Stadium Attendance Record Box/
Streak
23 May 1 @ Orioles 5–9 Lyles (2–2) Pivetta (0–4) Camden Yards 19,117 9–14 L2
24 May 3 Angels 4–0 Wacha (3–0) Syndergaard (2–1) Fenway Park 29,793 10–14 W1
25 May 4 Angels 5–10 (10) Tepera (1–0) Barnes (0–2) Fenway Park 27,679 10–15 L1
26 May 5 Angels 0–8 Ohtani (3–2) Houck (2–2) Fenway Park 29,476 10–16 L2
27 May 6 White Sox 2–4 Velasquez (2–2) Eovaldi (1–1) Hendriks (8) Fenway Park 30,944 10–17 L3
28 May 7 White Sox 1–3 (10) López (4–0) Barnes (0–3) Hendriks (9) Fenway Park 33,026 10–18 L4
29 May 8 White Sox 2–3 Keuchel (2–3) Houck (2–3) Sousa (1) Fenway Park 28,602 10–19 L5
30 May 10 @ Braves 9–4 Danish (1–0) Wright (3–2) Schreiber (1) Truist Park 38,378 11–19 W1
31 May 11 @ Braves 3–5 Jansen (1–0) Brasier (0–1) Truist Park 37,200 11–20 L1
32 May 13 @ Rangers 7–1 Pivetta (1–4) Dunning (1–2) Globe Life Field 28,324 12–20 W1
33 May 14 @ Rangers 11–3 Hill (1–1) Otto (1–1) Globe Life Field 34,462 13–20 W2
34 May 15 @ Rangers 1–7 Pérez (2–2) Brasier (0–2) Globe Life Field 27,607 13–21 L1
35 May 16 Astros 6–3 Strahm (2–1) Neris (1–2) Robles (2) Fenway Park 29,706 14–21 W1
36 May 17 Astros 4–13 Urquidy (3–1) Eovaldi (1–2) Fenway Park 27,328 14–22 L1
37 May 18 Astros 5–1 Pivetta (2–4) García (3–2) Fenway Park 31,717 15–22 W1
38 May 19 Mariners 12–6 Houck (3–3) Kirby (0–1) Fenway Park 29,783 16–22 W2
39 May 20 Mariners 7–3 Davis (1–1) Ray (4–4) Fenway Park 30,842 17–22 W3
40 May 21 Mariners 6–5 Schreiber (1–0) Steckenrider (0–2) Barnes (2) Fenway Park 34,832 18–22 W4
41 May 22 Mariners 8–4 (10) Diekman (1–0) Muñoz (1–2) Fenway Park 33,896 19–22 W5
42 May 24 @ White Sox 16–3 Pivetta (3–4) Cease (4–2) Guaranteed Rate Field 21,835 20–22 W6
43 May 25 @ White Sox 1–3 Giolito (3–1) Hill (1–2) Hendriks (14) Guaranteed Rate Field 21,075 20–23 L1
44 May 26 @ White Sox 16–7 Schreiber (2–0) Keuchel (2–5) Guaranteed Rate Field 24,896 21–23 W1
45 May 27 Orioles 8–12 Pérez (3–0) Strahm (2–2) Fenway Park 29,251 21–24 L1
46 May 28 (1) Orioles 5–3 Eovaldi (2–2) Akin (1–1) Fenway Park 26,912 22–24 W1
47 May 28 (2) Orioles 2–4 Krehbiel (2–3) Winckowski (0–1) López (6) Fenway Park 28,491 22–25 L1
48 May 29 Orioles 12–2 Pivetta (4–4) Zimmermann (2–3) Fenway Park 35,715 23–25 W1
49 May 30 Orioles 0–10 Wells (2–4) Hill (1–3) Fenway Park 24,809 23–26 L1
50 May 31 Reds 1–2 Castillo (2–2) Wacha (3–1) Santillan (4) Fenway Park 28,577 23–27 L2
June: 20–6 (Home: 8–2; Away: 12–4)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Stadium Attendance Record Box/
Streak
51 June 1 Reds 7–1 Whitlock (2–1) Greene (2–7) Fenway Park 30,219 24–27 W1
52 June 3 @ Athletics 7–2 Eovaldi (3–2) Kaprielian (0–3) Oakland Coliseum 17,852 25–27 W2
53 June 4 @ Athletics 8–0 Pivetta (5–4) Blackburn (5–2) Oakland Coliseum 14,796 26–27 W3
54 June 5 @ Athletics 5–2 Hill (2–3) Montas (2–6) Oakland Coliseum 12,084 27–27 W4
55 June 6 @ Angels 1–0 Wacha (4–1) Syndergaard (4–4) Angel Stadium 29,395 28–27 W5
56 June 7 @ Angels 6–5 (10) Houck (4–3) Barría (1–1) Strahm (2) Angel Stadium 27,627 29–27 W6
57 June 8 @ Angels 1–0 Eovaldi (4–2) Herget (1–1) Strahm (3) Angel Stadium 26,587 30–27 W7
58 June 9 @ Angels 2–5 Ohtani (4–4) Pivetta (5–5) Iglesias (12) Angel Stadium 28,595 30–28 L1
59 June 10 @ Mariners 4–3 Diekman (2–0) Muñoz (1–3) Houck (1) T-Mobile Park 27,314 31–28 W1
60 June 11 @ Mariners 6–7 Sewald (3–1) Robles (1–2) T-Mobile Park 37,691 31–29 L1
61 June 12 @ Mariners 2–0 Danish (2–0) Sewald (3–2) Houck (2) T-Mobile Park 42,900 32–29 W1
62 June 14 Athletics 6–1 Pivetta (6–5) Koenig (0–2) Fenway Park 32,617 33–29 W2
63 June 15 Athletics 10–1 Winckowski (1–1) Kaprielian (0–4) Fenway Park 31,877 34–29 W3
64 June 16 Athletics 3–4 Blackburn (6–2) Hill (2–4) Jiménez (11) Fenway Park 30,779 34–30 L1
65 June 17 Cardinals 6–5 Wacha (5–1) Wainwright (5–5) Houck (3) Fenway Park 35,251 35–30 W1
66 June 18 Cardinals 2–11 Hudson (5–3) Crawford (1–2) Fenway Park 36,141 35–31 L1
67 June 19 Cardinals 6–4 Pivetta (7–5) Pallante (2–2) Houck (4) Fenway Park 35,989 36–31 W1
68 June 20 Tigers 5–2 Winckowski (2–1) Faedo (1–4) Houck (5) Fenway Park 34,811 37–31 W2
69 June 21 Tigers 5–4 Hill (3–4) Brieske (1–6) Schreiber (2) Fenway Park 29,168 38–31 W3
70 June 22 Tigers 6–2 Wacha (6–1) Skubal (5–5) Fenway Park 35,180 39–31 W4
71 June 24 @ Guardians 6–3 Pivetta (8–5) Shaw (3–1) Progressive Field 29,106 40–31 W5
72 June 25 @ Guardians 4–2 Winckowski (3–1) Bieber (3–4) Houck (6) Progressive Field 27,239 41–31 W6
73 June 26 @ Guardians 8–3 Hill (4–4) Civale (2–4) Progressive Field 20,663 42–31 W7
74 June 27 @ Blue Jays 2–7 Gausman (6–6) Seabold (0–1) Rogers Centre 25,498 42–32 L1
75 June 28 @ Blue Jays 5–6 Romano (2–2) Danish (2–1) Rogers Centre 27,140 42–33 L2
76 June 29 @ Blue Jays 6–5 (10) Strahm (3–2) Phelps (0–2) Rogers Centre 27,601 43–33 W1
July: 8–19 (Home: 6–11; Away: 2–8)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Stadium Attendance Record Box/
Streak
77 July 1 @ Cubs 5–6 Hughes (1–0) Robles (1–3) Robertson (10) Wrigley Field 34,931 43–34 L1
78 July 2 @ Cubs 1–3 Leiter Jr. (2–2) Winckowski (3–2) Robertson (11) Wrigley Field 40,298 43–35 L2
79 July 3 @ Cubs 4–2 (11) Diekman (3–0) Wick (1–3) Wrigley Field 40,185 44–35 W1
80 July 4 Rays 4–0 Crawford (2–2) Fleming (2–4) Schreiber (3) Fenway Park 36,473 45–35 W2
81 July 5 Rays 4–8 Thompson (2–2) Pivetta (8–6) Fenway Park 31,113 45–36 L1
82 July 6 Rays 1–7 Kluber (4–5) Bello (0–1) Fenway Park 33,735 45–37 L2
83 July 7 Yankees 5–6 Cole (8–2) Winckowski (3–3) Holmes (16) Fenway Park 36,876 45–38 L3
84 July 8 Yankees 5–12 Castro (5–0) Seabold (0–2) Luetge (1) Fenway Park 36,841 45–39 L4
85 July 9 Yankees 6–5 (10) Diekman (4–0) Peralta (2–2) Fenway Park 36,945 46–39 W1
86 July 10 Yankees 11–6 Sawamura (1–1) Chapman (0–3) Fenway Park 37,291 47–39 W2
87 July 11 @ Rays 5–10 Bard (1–0) Diekman (4–1) Tropicana Field 10,629 47–40 L1
88 July 12 @ Rays 2–3 Kluber (5–5) Strahm (3–3) Raley (5) Tropicana Field 10,653 47–41 L2
89 July 13 @ Rays 1–4 McClanahan (10–3) Winckowski (3–4) Poche (6) Tropicana Field 10,458 47–42 L3
90 July 14 @ Rays 4–5 Romero (1–0) Schreiber (2–1) Beeks (1) Tropicana Field 11,998 47–43 L4
91 July 15 @ Yankees 5–4 (11) Houck (5–3) King (6–2) Brasier (1) Yankee Stadium 47,572 48–43 W1
92 July 16 @ Yankees 1–14 Taillon (10–4) Pivetta (8–7) Weber (1) Yankee Stadium 47,997 48–44 L1
93 July 17 @ Yankees 2–13 Cole (9–2) Sale (0–1) Yankee Stadium 47,958 48–45 L2
ASG July 19 All-Star Game AL 3–2 NL Valdez (1–0) Gonsolin (0–1) Clase (1) Dodger Stadium 52,518 N/A N/A
94 July 22 Blue Jays 5–28 Gausman (7–7) Eovaldi (4–3) Fenway Park 36,796 48–46 L3
95 July 23 Blue Jays 1–4 Manoah (11–4) Crawford (2–3) Romano (21) Fenway Park 35,821 48–47 L4
96 July 24 Blue Jays 4–8 Mayza (4–0) Bello (0–2) Fenway Park 34,404 48–48 L5
97 July 25 Guardians 3–1 Schreiber (3–1) Plesac (2–8) Whitlock (2) Fenway Park 32,529 49–48 W1
98 July 26 Guardians 3–8 McCarty (1–2) Winckowski (3–5) Fenway Park 32,483 49–49 L1
99 July 27 Guardians 6–7 De Los Santos (2–0) Houck (5–4) Clase (21) Fenway Park 32,919 49–50 L2
100 July 28 Guardians 4–2 Diekman (5–1) McKenzie (7–7) Whitlock (3) Fenway Park 32,122 50–50 W1
101 July 29 Brewers 1–4 Woodruff (9–3) Bello (0–3) Hader (29) Fenway Park 34,193 50–51 L1
102 July 30 Brewers 4–9 Lauer (7–3) Pivetta (8–8) Fenway Park 35,867 50–52 L2
103 July 31 Brewers 7–2 Winckowski (4–5) Ashby (2–9) Fenway Park 35,231 51–52 W1
August: 0–0 (Home: 0–0; Away: 0–0)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Stadium Attendance Record Box/
Streak
104 August 1 @ Astros Minute Maid Park
105 August 2 @ Astros Minute Maid Park
106 August 3 @ Astros Minute Maid Park
107 August 4 @ Royals Kauffman Stadium
108 August 5 @ Royals Kauffman Stadium
109 August 6 @ Royals Kauffman Stadium
110 August 7 @ Royals Kauffman Stadium
111 August 9 Braves Fenway Park
112 August 10 Braves Fenway Park
113 August 11 Orioles Fenway Park
114 August 12 Yankees Fenway Park
115 August 13 Yankees Fenway Park
116 August 14 Yankees Fenway Park
117 August 16 @ Pirates PNC Park
118 August 17 @ Pirates PNC Park
119 August 18 @ Pirates PNC Park
120 August 19 @ Orioles Camden Yards
121 August 20 @ Orioles Camden Yards
122 August 21 @ Oriolesdagger Historic Bowman Field
123 August 23 Blue Jays Fenway Park
124 August 24 Blue Jays Fenway Park
125 August 25 Blue Jays Fenway Park
126 August 26 Rays Fenway Park
127 August 27 Rays Fenway Park
128 August 28 Rays Fenway Park
129 August 29 @ Twins Target Field
130 August 30 @ Twins Target Field
131 August 31 @ Twins Target Field
daggerThe Red Sox will be the away team against the Orioles at the Little League Classic in Williamsport, Pennsylvania.
September: 0–0 (Home: 0–0; Away: 0–0)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Stadium Attendance Record Box/
Streak
132 September 1 Rangers Fenway Park
133 September 2 Rangers Fenway Park
134 September 3 Rangers Fenway Park
135 September 4 Rangers Fenway Park
136 September 5 @ Rays Tropicana Field
137 September 6 @ Rays Tropicana Field
138 September 7 @ Rays Tropicana Field
139 September 9 @ Orioles Camden Yards
140 September 10 @ Orioles Camden Yards
141 September 11 @ Orioles Camden Yards
142 September 13 Yankees Fenway Park
143 September 14 Yankees Fenway Park
144 September 16 Royals Fenway Park
145 September 17 Royals Fenway Park
146 September 18 Royals Fenway Park
147 September 20 @ Reds Great American Ball Park
148 September 21 @ Reds Great American Ball Park
149 September 22 @ Yankees Yankee Stadium
150 September 23 @ Yankees Yankee Stadium
151 September 24 @ Yankees Yankee Stadium
152 September 25 @ Yankees Yankee Stadium
153 September 26 Orioles Fenway Park
154 September 27 Orioles Fenway Park
155 September 28 Orioles Fenway Park
156 September 29 Orioles Fenway Park
157 September 30 @ Blue Jays Rogers Centre
October: 0–0 (Home: 0–0; Away: 0–0)
# Date Opponent Score Win Loss Save Stadium Attendance Record Box/
Streak
158 October 1 @ Blue Jays Rogers Centre
159 October 2 @ Blue Jays Rogers Centre
160 October 3 Rays Fenway Park
161 October 4 Rays Fenway Park
162 October 5 Rays Fenway Park

Grand slams

No. Date Red Sox batter H/A Pitcher Opposing team Ref.
1 May 1 J. D. Martinez Away Travis Lakins Sr. Baltimore Orioles [89]
2 May 10 Rafael Devers Kyle Wright Atlanta Braves [90]
3 May 20 Trevor Story Home Robbie Ray Seattle Mariners [91]
4 May 22 Franchy Cordero Andrés Muñoz [92]

Ejections

No. Date Red Sox personnel H/A Opposing team Ref.
1 May 7 Alex Cora Home Chicago White Sox [93]
2 May 11 Kevin Plawecki Away Atlanta Braves [94]
3 Alex Cora

Current roster

Active roster Inactive roster Coaches/Other

Pitchers
Starting rotation

Bullpen

Closer(s)

Catchers

Infielders

Outfielders

Designated hitters

Pitchers

Catchers

Infielders



Manager

Coaches

60-day injured list



MLB debuts

Red Sox players who made their MLB debuts during the 2022 regular season:

Transactions

Notable transactions of/for players on the 40-man roster during the 2022 regular season:

Amateur draft

Boston had the 24th overall selection in the 2022 MLB draft, held July 17–19. The draft consisted of a total of 616 selections over 20 rounds.[117] Boston's first 10 selections are listed below. The team selected a total of 13 pitchers in the draft.[118] The team signed each of their top ten selections before the August 1 deadline.[119]

Round Pick Player Position B/T Class School (sorts by state) Signing date
1 24 Mikey Romero SS L/R HS Sr. Orange Lutheran High School (CA) July 26[120][121]
2 41 Cutter Coffey SS R/R HS Sr. Liberty High School (CA)
2dagger 79 Roman Anthony OF L/R HS Sr. Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School (FL) July 29[121]
3 99 Dalton Rogers P R/L 4YR Jr. Southern Miss
4 129 Chase Meidroth SS R/R 4YR Sr. San Diego
5 159 Noah Dean P L/L 4YR Jr. Old Dominion July 27[122]
6 189 Alex Hoppe P R/R 4YR 5th-year Sr. UNC Greensboro July 26[121]
7 219 Caleb Bolden P R/R 4YR 5th-year Sr. TCU
8 249 Jonathan Brand P R/R 4YR Sr. Miami of Ohio
9 279 Brooks Brannon C R/R HS Sr. Randleman High School (NC) July 29[121]

dagger Compensatory round selection

Awards and honors

Recipient Award Date awarded Ref.
Trevor Story AL Player of the Week (May 16–22) May 23, 2022 [123]
Rafael Devers All-Star Starting 3B July 8, 2022 [124]
Xander Bogaerts All-Star Reserve SS July 10, 2022 [125]
J. D. Martinez All-Star Reserve DH July 12, 2022 [126]

Farm system

Minor-league managerial staffs were announced in early February 2022.[127] In March, Major League Baseball announced that Minor League Baseball would resume its use of historical league names, which were in use prior to the reorganization of the minor leagues for the 2021 season.[128] Thus, regional league names used during 2021 (such as High-A East) were discontinued after only a single season. Additionally, the classification level known as Low-A during 2021 was reset to Single-A.

In May 2022, the Red Sox had five players included on the list of baseball's top 100 prospects by Baseball America:[129] Marcelo Mayer (14th), Triston Casas (18th), Nick Yorke (33rd), Jarren Duran (84th), and Brayan Bello (97th).

Level Team League Division Manager
Triple-A Worcester Red Sox International League Northeast Chad Tracy
Double-A Portland Sea Dogs Eastern League Northeast Chad Epperson
High-A Greenville Drive South Atlantic League South Iggy Suarez
Single-A Salem Red Sox Carolina League North Luke Montz
Rookie FCL Red Sox Florida Complex League South Jimmy Gonzalez
Tom Kotchman
DSL Red Sox Blue Dominican
Summer League
North Ozzie Chavez
DSL Red Sox Red Northwest Sandy Madera

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Further reading

External links

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