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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Joc Pederson
20170718 Dodgers-WhiteSox Joc Pederson running to the dugout.jpg
Chicago Cubs – No. 24
Outfielder
Born: (1992-04-21) April 21, 1992 (age 28)
Palo Alto, California
Bats: Left Throws: Left
MLB debut
September 1, 2014, for the Los Angeles Dodgers
MLB statistics
(through April 10, 2021)
Batting average.229
Home runs131
Runs batted in307
Teams
Career highlights and awards

Joc Russell Pederson (/ˈpdərsən/ PEE-dər-sən; born April 21, 1992) is an American professional baseball outfielder for the Chicago Cubs of Major League Baseball (MLB). He previously played for the Los Angeles Dodgers.

The son of former MLB player Stu Pederson, Joc was drafted by the Dodgers in the 11th round of the 2010 MLB draft out of Palo Alto High School. By virtue of his Jewish heritage, he has played for the Israel national baseball team in the 2013 World Baseball Classic. He was ranked the Dodgers' # 1 prospect by Baseball America after the 2013 season. In 2014, he was named the Pacific Coast League (PCL) Most Valuable Player, and he made his major league debut that September.

Beginning the 2015 season as the Dodgers' starting center fielder, Pederson was selected to the NL All-Star team. He made it to the final round of the 2015 Major League Baseball Home Run Derby, but lost to Cincinnati Reds third baseman Todd Frazier. Though he had 20 home runs before the break, Pederson only hit six after it and lost his starting role at the end of the year. Over the next several years, he was often used in a platoon role, getting starts against right-handed pitchers. He became the first Dodger to hit at least 25 home runs in each of his first two seasons, with 25 in 2016.

Pederson was demoted to the minor leagues in late 2017 and initially left off the Dodgers' playoff roster, but went on to hit three home runs in the 2017 World Series, which the Dodgers lost to the Houston Astros. Pederson returned to the World Series in 2018 with the Dodgers, hitting a home run in Game 3 as the Dodgers lost to the Boston Red Sox. In 2019, he had the best season of his career up to that point, hitting 36 home runs and participating in his second Home Run Derby. He batted just .190 in 2020 but had four hits in 10 at bats in the World Series as the Dodgers won the championship.

Early life

Pederson was born in Palo Alto, California, and is the son of Shelly (Cahn) and Stu Pederson.[1][2][3] Stu played in eight games for the Los Angeles Dodgers in 1985, and spent a total of 12 years in Minor League Baseball.[1][4] Joc's mother was an athletic trainer in college.[5]

Pederson attended Palo Alto High School.[2] In his senior year, Pederson batted .466 with a .577 on-base percentage (OBP) and an .852 slugging percentage, with 20 stolen bases in 22 attempts, playing center field and leading off for the school's baseball team.[6][7] He also played for the school's football team, leading it with 30 receptions in his senior year for 650 yards and 9 touchdowns.[6][7] Pederson graduated in 2010.[2]

Professional career

Draft and minor leagues

In the 11th round of the 2010 Major League Baseball (MLB) draft, Pederson was selected by the Los Angeles Dodgers.[8] He had committed to play at the University of Southern California, where his father played college baseball, but Joc chose instead to sign with the Dodgers.[9] He was given a $600,000 bonus for signing with the Dodgers. The bonus was the second-highest given to any draft pick the Dodgers signed that year, and it was four times the amount typically given to players drafted after the fifth round. Pederson had wanted more money, but he chose to accept their offer because he realized "My dream — my big dream — was to become a star in the big leagues."[2][10][11][12]

In 2011, as the youngest player with the Ogden Raptors of the Pioneer League, he had a .353 batting average/.429 OBP/.568 slugging percentage with 11 homers, leading the league with 64 runs batted in (RBIs), a .997 on-base plus slugging (OPS) percentage, and nine outfield assists. He finished second with 24 stolen bases, second in on-base percentage, third with 54 runs, and third with 36 walks while playing in 68 games.[13][14] He was selected as both a Pioneer League and Rookie League All-Star, a Baseball America Rookie All Star, and a Topps Short-Season/Rookie League All Star.[15][16][17] Baseball America rated him the Best Hitter for Average in the Dodgers system for the 2011 season.[2]

Pederson with the Rancho Cucamonga Quakes
Pederson with the Rancho Cucamonga Quakes

Pederson was promoted to the Class-A (Advanced) Rancho Cucamonga Quakes of the California League in 2012, at age 20.[18] For the Quakes, he batted .313./.396/.526 with 96 runs (4th in the league), 48 extra base hits, and 26 stolen bases.[19] The Dodgers selected him as their 2012 "Minor League Player of the Year," and MILB.com named him a Dodgers organization All Star.[15][20] Baseball America rated him the player with the best strike zone discipline in the Dodgers system.[2] Following the season, the Dodgers assigned him to the Mesa Solar Sox in the Arizona Fall League, where he was an AFL Rising Star in 2012.[15] He was ranked the Dodgers' # 4 prospect by Baseball America (and # 3 prospect by MILB.com) after the 2012 season.[21][2]

In 2013, he received a promotion to the Class AA Chattanooga Lookouts in the Southern League, starting the season as the youngest member of the team and the second-youngest position player in the league.[22][23] Pederson was selected to play for the United States at the All-Star Futures Game, and was also selected to play in the Southern League All-Star Game.[24] He hit .278 while leading the league with a .497 slugging percentage. Pederson also finished second with 22 home runs and 81 runs scored; third with 31 stolen bases, a .381 on-base percentage, and an .878 OPS; and fifth in walks. He had 58 RBIs and 10 outfield assists in 123 games during the season, usually batting in the leadoff spot.[23][25] Pederson earned postseason All-Star honors, was a Topps Double-A All Star, and was a Baseball America Minor League All Star.[15][18][26][27] He then played winter ball for the Cardenales de Lara in the Venezuelan Winter League, where he had a .439 on-base percentage.[28] He was ranked the Dodgers' # 1 prospect by Baseball America after the 2013 season.[29]

In February 2014, he was named the 34th-best prospect in baseball by Baseball America.[30] The Dodgers invited him to spring training that year.[31] Pederson was then assigned to the Class AAA Albuquerque Isotopes to begin the 2014 season.[28] He was named minor league Prospect of the Month by MLBPipeline.com in April 2014 after batting .398 (second-best in the league)/.504/.663 with 6 home runs and 9 steals.[32] He was the fifth-youngest position player in the Pacific Coast League, and almost five years younger than the league average.[32][33][34] Ben Badler of Baseball America opined, "Pederson is the Dodgers' No. 1 prospect, No. 34 in baseball, and I still think he's underrated."[35]

Pederson was named to the mid-season Pacific Coast League All-Star team after batting .319/.437 (leading the PCL)/.568 (3rd) with a 1.005 OPS (leading the PCL), 17 home runs (tied for sixth in the minor leagues), 57 walks (tied for first in the PCL), 58 runs scored (2nd in the PCL), and 20 stolen bases (3rd in the PCL), in 74 games.[36][37] On August 23, in his 115th game of the season Pederson became the first player in the PCL in 80 years (since Frank Demaree in 1934, in 186 games), and the fourth all-time, to hit 30 homers and steal 30 bases in the same season.[38] The only other Pacific Coast League hitters to do it were Lefty O'Doul (1927, in 189 games) and Hall of Famer Tony Lazzeri (1925, in 197 games).[38][39] He was also only the second Dodger minor leaguer to ever do it, joining Chin-Feng Chen (1999; 31/31 for Class A San Bernardino).[38]

Pederson finished his minor league season hitting .303/.435 (leading the league)/.582 (3rd in the league). He led the PCL with 106 runs scored, 33 home runs, 100 walks, and a 1.017 OPS while stealing 30 bases (3rd in the league).[40] Pederson set Isotopes single-season records for walks and runs scored.[41] He batted .306/.442/.573 against righties and .299/.422/.598 against lefties, while hitting .366 with runners on base.[42] Some accolades he received after the season were the 2014 PCL Most Valuable Player, a selection to the postseason All-PCL team, and the PCL Rookie of the Year Award.[43][44][45] Baseball America named him their Class AAA Player of the Year, a Class AAA All-Star, and a member of their 2014 Minor League All-Star team.[46][47] Pederson was named the organization's top player for the second time, though he was a co-winner with shortstop Corey Seager this year.[48]

Los Angeles Dodgers

2014

With major league rosters expanding to 40 players for September, Pederson was added to the Dodgers' 40-man roster and called up to the Majors for the first time on September 1, 2014.[49] Manager Don Mattingly said, "The people in our organization that have seen him the most say he's the best center fielder in our organization."[50]

That night against the Washington Nationals, with the Dodgers trailing 6–4 with two outs and two runners on base, Pederson pinch-hit for pitcher Yimi García. He took Rafael Soriano to a full count but was called out on strikes to end the game.[49][51] He started in center field the following day and picked up his first Major League hit on a single to right center off of Doug Fister in the second inning.[52] In 18 games, he had four hits in 28 at-bats.[53]

2015

Pederson during batting practice at AT&T Park on May 20, 2015
Pederson during batting practice at AT&T Park on May 20, 2015

Baseball America named Pederson the #8 prospect in 2015, and MLB.com ranked him the 13th-best prospect in baseball going into the 2015 season.[54][55] The offseason trade of Matt Kemp created an opening in center field, and Pederson was named the Opening Day starting center fielder, beating out the veteran Andre Ethier for the position.[56][57]

He hit his first MLB home run on April 12 off of A. J. Schugel of the Arizona Diamondbacks in a 7–4 victory.[58][59] On May 1, he hit his first major league grand slam off of Rubby De La Rosa of the Diamondbacks, a 446-foot blow.[60] Pederson homered in both games of a day-night doubleheader on June 2; his second homer travelled an estimated 480 feet.[61] On June 3, he homered in his fifth consecutive game, becoming only the fifth Dodgers to ever do so.[62][63]

Pederson was selected to the National League squad in the 2015 Major League Baseball All-Star Game, the first Dodgers rookie to be selected as an All Star since Hideo Nomo in 1995,[64] He became the first Dodgers rookie position player to ever start in an All-Star game.[65] He was also selected to participate in the 2015 Home Run Derby. The #4 seed, Pederson made it all the way to the final round, losing 15–14 to Todd Frazier.[66]

However, Pederson's performance tailed off in June and July. Batting .230 with 20 home runs before the All-Star Game, he would only hit six in the second half of the season, batting .178 for the remainder of the season.[67] On August 23, Pederson lost his starting center fielder job due to his extended slump.[68]

In 151 games in 2015, he hit .210/.346/.417 with 26 homers (the second-most by a Dodger rookie in franchise history, behind Mike Piazza's 35 in 1993), 67 runs, 54 RBIs, and 92 walks (fifth in the NL).[69][15] He tied the lowest RBI total ever by a player with 25 or more homers (Ron Gant also hit 26 home runs with 54 RBIs, in 2000).[70] He also tied Matt Kemp for the Dodgers franchise strikeout record, with 170 (3rd in the National League).[53] At the conclusion of the season, he was selected to Baseball America's All-Rookie team.[71]

The Dodgers won the NL West title, and Pederson reached the playoffs for the first time as Los Angeles faced the New York Mets in the 2015 NL Division Series (NLDS).[72][73] He got starts in Games 1 and 5 of the series but was hitless as the Dodgers fell to the Mets in five games.[72]

2016

Despite losing his starting role late in the 2015 season, Pederson began 2016 as the Dodgers' center fielder once again, though he would serve in a platoon role, mainly playing against right-handers.[74][75] He hit solo home runs against Jered Weaver and A. J. Achter on May 17 in a 5–1 victory over the Los Angeles Angels.[76] Against the Diamondbacks on June 14, he hit two solo home runs against Archie Bradley in a 7–4 victory.[77] On June 28, Pederson left a game against the Milwaukee Brewers after spraining his right AC joint while making a diving catch against the outfield wall; he was placed on the DL three days later, but he returned on July 19.[78][79] On July 29, he hit a two-run home run against Daniel Hudson and had four RBIs in a 9–7 victory over the Diamondbacks.[80] He hit solo home runs against Tom Koehler and Brian Ellington on September 10 in a 5–0 victory over the Miami Marlins.[81]

Pederson appeared in 137 games in 2016, batting 246/.352/.495 with 25 home runs, 25 doubles, and 68 RBIs.[82] His 25 home runs averaged a distance of 412.1 feet (the 7th-longest average distance of any MLB hitter), and he saw 4.18 pitches-per-plate-appearance (10th-most in the NL).[15] He became the first Dodger to hit 25 home runs in each of his first two seasons.[83]

For the second year in a row, Pederson reached the playoffs as the Dodgers clinched their fourth straight NL West title.[84] In the third inning of Game 4 of the 2016 NLDS against the Nationals, Pederson had a painful RBI, driving in a run when Joe Ross hit him with a pitch with the bases loaded. Pederson later had an RBI double in the fifth inning against Reynaldo López, and the Dodgers won 6–5.[85] His home run against Max Scherzer in the seventh inning of Game 5 forced Scherzer from the game and opened the scoring for the Dodgers, who won 4–3 to advance to the NL Championship Series (NLCS) against the Chicago Cubs.[86] In Game 3 of the NLCS, he had an RBI single against Mike Montgomery and scored a run as the Dodgers beat the Cubs 6–0.[87] He had four hits in 21 at bats in the series, scoring three runs, but the Dodgers fell to the Cubs in six games.[72]

2017

Pederson in 2017
Pederson in 2017

Pederson started the 2017 season strong, hitting a grand slam home run on Opening Day (April 3) against the San Diego Padres. It was the first grand slam by a Dodger hitter on Opening Day since Eric Karros hit one on April 3, 2000, against Montreal. His five Opening Day RBIs were the most by a Dodger since Raúl Mondesí drove in six in 1999 against the Diamondbacks.[88] On May 23, in a 2-1 win over the St. Louis Cardinals, Pederson collided with teammate Yasiel Puig in the outfield, and went on the 7-day concussion disabled list.[89] He would not return until June 13, when González went on the disabled list.[90] Pederson's batting average fell from .248 on July 28 to .215 on August 18 after he batted .049 in 15 games.[91] On August 19, Pederson was sent to Triple-A after the Dodgers acquired Curtis Granderson from the New York Mets.[92] “That was [my] first time being demoted," Pederson reflected. "But the [PCL] showed me a lot, the stuff I needed to work on."[74] Pederson felt like he had made helpful adjustments, but he only batted .182 after getting recalled in September.[74] In 2017, he batted .212/.331/.407 with 11 home runs and 35 RBIs in 273 at bats.[15]

The Dodgers won the NL West for the fifth year in a row, but Pederson was left off their roster for the start of the playoffs. He was added to the roster for the 2017 NLCS because of an injury to All-Star third baseman Corey Seager.[93][94] Pederson was used mainly off the bench in the series, though he did get a start in Game 3; the Dodgers won the series in five games.[72] Seager returned for the 2017 World Series against the Houston Astros, and Granderson was left off the roster to make room for him, opening up playing time for other Dodger outfielders.[95] After not playing in Game 1, Pederson started five of the next six World Series games.[72] In the World Series, Pederson broke a Dodgers postseason record that was established in 1953, as he had five consecutive games with an extra-base hit, surpassing Billy Cox, Andre Ethier, and A.J. Ellis.[96][97] He hit a fifth-inning home run against Justin Verlander in Game 2, the first hit of the game for the Dodgers, though they would go on to lose 7–6.[98] In Game 4, with the Dodgers leading 3–1 in the top of the ninth, Pederson hit a three-run home run against Joe Musgrove, adding insurance as the Dodgers won 6–2. "That was a huge hit by Joc," manager Dave Roberts told reporters after the game.[74][99] He hit another home run against Musgrove in Game 6, as the Dodgers won 3–1.[74] In 18 at bats, he batted .333/.400/.944 and led the Dodgers in runs (6) and home runs (3), while tying for the team lead in doubles (2) and RBIs (5).[100] However, the Dodgers would fall to the Astros in seven games.[101]

2018

Pederson would spent much of the 2018 season in a platoon role in left field with the right-handed Kemp, whom the Dodgers had reacquired.[102][103] Before the season, Pederson signed a one-year, $2.6 million contract with the Dodgers for 2018, avoiding salary arbitration.[104] He had two-home-run games within a week of each other, in Dodger victories on June 2 and June 8.[102]

On September 29, Pederson hit his eighth leadoff home run of the season, off of San Francisco Giants starting pitcher Dereck Rodríguez, passing Davey Lopes for the franchise record for leadoff home runs in one season.[105] For the season, in 59 games batting as the leadoff hitter, he hit .309/.356/.818.[15] In his 2018 campaign he played in 148 games, hitting .248/.321/.522 with 25 home runs and 56 RBIs in 395 at bats.[53][83] His improvement in slugging percentage of .115 over the prior year helped him earn the fifth-highest percentage in the majors.[83] On defense, Pederson had the third-best fielding percentage among National League left fielders (.992), finishing fifth among them in assists (six).[53]

The Dodgers won the NL West for the sixth year in a row, putting Pederson in the playoffs for his fourth straight year.[106] In Game One of the 2018 NLDS, Pederson hit a first pitch leadoff home run against Mike Foltynewicz of the Braves in a 6–0 victory.[107] He had hits in each of the other games of the series, which the Dodgers won in four games.[72] In the NLCS, he had three hits in 13 at bats as Los Angeles defeated the Brewers in seven games.[72] After appearing off the bench in the first two games of the 2018 World Series against the Boston Red Sox, Pederson played 15 innings of Game 3, hitting a solo home run against Rick Porcello in the third inning of an 18-inning, 3–2 Dodger triumph.[108] That was Los Angeles's only victory of the series, as they fell to the Red Sox in five games.[72]

2019

Pederson running towards first base
Pederson running towards first base

Pederson agreed to a one-year, $5 million contract with the Dodgers for 2019, avoiding salary arbitration.[109] He platooned in left field with Chris Taylor, though Pederson would finish the year with a career-high 450 at bats.[69][110][111] On May 14, Pederson hit his 100th career home run against San Diego Padres starting pitcher Chris Paddack.[112] From May 19 through June 1, Pederson recorded 16 hits in 33 at bats, raising his batting average from .218 to .274, though it would fall back to .239 at the All-Star Break.[110] Pederson participated in the Home Run Derby at the 2019 MLB All-Star Game and lost in the semi-finals to Vladimir Guerrero Jr. in a battle that went to a swing off tie-breaker.[113] From September 1 to 4, he became the second player in National League history (after Larry Walker) to have an extra-base hit in six consecutive at bats.[15]

Pederson "enjoyed a career year in 2019," according to Mike Chiari of bleacherreport.com.[114] He played in 149 games, hitting .249/.339/.538 with 36 home runs and 74 RBIs in 450 at bats, and was 5th in the NL and tied for 5th of all Dodgers ever with a home run every 12.5 at bats.[115][69] He tied the major league record with six multi-homer games from the leadoff spot (matching Francisco Lindor in 2018).[15]

In the first game of the 2019 NLDS against the Washington Nationals, Pederson smashed the hardest-hit Dodgers home run of the year, with a 114.9 mph exit velocity.[116] The Dodgers won that game 6–0.[72] Pederson also had two hits and a run scored in Game 5, but the Nationals defeated the Dodgers 7–3 in 10 innings, clinching a series victory.[117]

2020

Pederson was awarded $7.5 million for the 2020 season, after losing an arbitration hearing with the Dodgers.[118] The 2020 MLB season did not start until July 24 due to the COVID-19 situation.[119] As a result, the season only lasted 60 games; Pederson appeared in 43 of them.[120] Though still used primarily as a corner outfielder, he began getting a few starts at designated hitter as the NL implemented the position for the first time in 2020.[121][122] In the second game of a doubleheader against the Padres on August 5, he hit two home runs and had five RBIs in a 7–6 Dodger triumph.[123]

In 2020, Pederson batted .190/.285/.397 with 21 runs, seven home runs, and 16 RBIs in 121 at bats.[53] He ended the year fourth in career at-bats-per-home-run among all Dodgers (16.6), and 10th in career hit by pitch (44).[124] He had only one at bat in the first round of the playoffs, but had two hits in five at bats in the second round, including two RBIs.[53]

In Game 3 of the 2020 National League Championship Series, he was one of three Dodgers to hit a home run in the first inning, marking the first time that three players from the same team had homered in the first inning of a playoff game.[125] On Pederson's playoff success, Dodgers starting pitcher Alex Wood quipped, "They call it 'Joctober' for a reason."[126] Pederson had seven hits in 18 at bats in that series.[53] In Game 5 of the 2020 World Series, Pederson hit the fifth home run of his World Series career, a second-inning solo shot against Tyler Glasnow that would prove the winning margin of victory in Los Angeles's 4–2 triumph..[127] Max Muncy noted that "The guy performs on the huge stage. This is just what he does."[128] In the World Series, Pederson had four hits in 10 at bats as the Dodgers won the championship.[53]

Altogether, Pederson batted .382 (leading the Dodgers)/.432/.559 with a .991 OPS, two home runs, and eight RBIs in the playoffs for the Dodgers.[129][130] After the World Series, he became a free agent.[53]

Chicago Cubs

On February 5, 2021, Pederson signed a one-year contract with the Chicago Cubs which includes a mutual option for the 2022 season.[131] He was motivated to sign with the Cubs because he hoped for more playing time than he had gotten with the Dodgers.[132]

World Baseball Classic; Team Israel

Pederson, by virtue of his Jewish heritage, played for the Israel national baseball team in the qualifying rounds of the 2013 World Baseball Classic, the youngest player on the team.[1][133] The Israeli team has the same requirement as does Israel for automatic Israeli citizenship: that a person have at least one Jewish grandparent. Pederson's mother provided the papers evidencing his Jewish heritage after obtaining them from the synagogue her father Larry Cahn attended.[134] He batted second for Team Israel, and hit .308 with three steals.[1] Pederson started all three games of the qualifier in right field. During the first game, Pederson went 1 for 5 with two strikeouts and left three runners on base.[135] He went 2-for-4 with a run scored and a strikeout in the second game, also stealing a base.[136] During the third and final game, Pederson went 1-for-4, scored two runs, walked twice, struck out, and stole a base.[137]

Personal life

Pederson married longtime girlfriend Kelsey Williams in January 2018.[138] They live in Studio City, California.[139] In October 2018, during the National League Championship Series between the Dodgers and the Milwaukee Brewers, their daughter Poppy Jett was born.[140]

Joc's older brother, Tyger, played baseball for the University of the Pacific, then later played second base in the Dodgers minor league system.[4][141][142] Joc's eldest brother, Champ, has Down's syndrome and sometimes stays with him during the season.[5][143] His younger sister, Jacey, is an elite national amateur soccer player who played forward on the US Under-17 and Under-19 Women's National Soccer Teams.[5][144][145][146]

Through 2019, Pederson was third among baseball players of Jewish descent in career home run frequency (behind Hank Greenberg and Shawn Green), seventh in career slugging percentage (behind Kevin Youkilis), and tenth in career home runs (behind Mike Epstein).[147][69] In November 2019, Pederson was inducted into the Jewish Sports Hall of Fame of Northern California.[148] He was inducted into the Southern California Jewish Sports Hall of Fame in 2020.[149]

See also

Notes

References

  1. ^ a b c d Hoornstra, J.P. (September 28, 2012). "Joc Pederson reflects on WBC qualifier with Team Israel. | Inside the Dodgers". Insidesocal.com. Retrieved March 17, 2014.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g "Stats: Joc Pederson". Baseball America. Retrieved March 17, 2014.
  3. ^ E. Randol Schoenberg (October 26, 2017). "How I Discovered My Cousin, the Dodger," Jewish Journal.
  4. ^ a b Gorcey, Ryan (March 3, 2014). "Past Meets Present Meets Future for Pederson". Scout. Archived from the original on February 17, 2015. Retrieved March 17, 2014.
  5. ^ a b c Brown, Tim (July 14, 2013). "Dodgers prospect Joc Pederson inspired by older brother's perseverance". Yahoo. Retrieved March 18, 2014.
  6. ^ a b "Joc Pederson's (Palo Alto, CA) High School Baseball Stats". Maxpreps.com. Retrieved March 17, 2014.
  7. ^ a b Marshall, Gracie (September 19, 2009). "Palo Alto High School Male Athlete of the Year: Joc Pederson". The Viking Magazine. Retrieved March 17, 2014.
  8. ^ Hernandez, Dylan (March 17, 2014). "Dodgers: Zach Lee, Joc Pederson two of Frank McCourt's surprise moves – Page 2". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 18, 2014.
  9. ^ Jackson, Tony (August 16, 2010). "Sources: Los Angeles Dodgers, draft pick Joc Pederson agree". ESPN. Retrieved March 18, 2014.
  10. ^ Moura, Pedro (March 14, 2014). "One-on-one with Joc Pederson". ESPN. Retrieved March 18, 2014.
  11. ^ Hernandez, Dylan (March 17, 2014). "Dodgers: Zach Lee, Joc Pederson two of Frank McCourt's surprise moves". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 18, 2014.
  12. ^ Pederson, Joc (February 5, 2021). "10 Years, 2 Kids, 1 Ring and a Whole Lot of Memories". The Players' Tribune. Retrieved February 9, 2021. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  13. ^ "2011 Ogden Raptors Statistics and Team Info". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved March 18, 2014.
  14. ^ "Pioneer (R) Leaderboards » 2011 » Batters". Fangraphs. January 4, 1992. Retrieved March 19, 2014.
  15. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "Joc Pederson Stats, Video Highlights, Photos, Bio". MLB.com. May 24, 2013. Retrieved March 17, 2014.
  16. ^ Sherman, Freddy (February 13, 2012). "The Dodgers' Top 5 Prospects". Yahoo. Retrieved March 17, 2014.
  17. ^ "Sports Shorts". Palo Alto Weekly. September 30, 2011. Retrieved March 17, 2014.
  18. ^ a b "Joc Pederson Minor League Statistics & History". Baseball-Reference. April 21, 1992. Retrieved March 17, 2014.
  19. ^ "California (A+) Leaderboards » 2012 » Batters". Fangraphs. January 4, 1992. Retrieved March 19, 2014.
  20. ^ Hoornstra, J.P. (September 27, 2012). "Dodgers Notebook: Prospect Joc Pederson relishes World Baseball Classic experience with Team Israel". Press-Telegram. Retrieved March 18, 2014.
  21. ^ "Joc Pederson Stats, Bio, Photos, Highlights". Milb.com. April 21, 1992. Retrieved March 18, 2014.
  22. ^ Paschall, David (April 23, 2013). "Chattanooga Lookouts' young Joc Pederson shining in Southern League". Times Free Press. Retrieved March 18, 2014.
  23. ^ a b Curtright, Guy (April 30, 2013). "SL notes: Pederson progressing swiftly". Milb.com. Retrieved March 18, 2014.
  24. ^ "2013 Futures Game: United States Roster". Baseball America. Retrieved August 31, 2013.
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External links

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