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The Reds were competitive in 2021 but ultimately came up short of a Wild Card berth. Cincinnati now faces the potential departure of one of their middle-of-the-order hitters, which would leave general manager Nick Krall needing to find some other way to bolster the offense while restructuring a bullpen that was among the league’s worst in 2021. There’s a strong core already in place, but the pressure to supplement it effectively continues to build as the club’s window of contractual control over some key players gets smaller.

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Guaranteed Contracts

Joey Votto, 1B: $57MM through 2023 (includes buyout of 2024 club option)
Mike Moustakas, 3B: $38MM through 2023 (includes buyout of 2024 club option)
Eugenio Suárez, 3B: $35MM through 2024 (includes buyout of 2025 club option)
Sonny Gray, RHP: $10.667MM through 2022 (no buyout on 2023 club option)
Shogo Akiyama, CF: $8MM through 2022
Players With Contractual Options

Nick Castellanos, RF: Can opt out of contract’s remaining two years and $34MM
Wade Miley: LHP: $10MM club option ($1MM buyout)
Tucker Barnhart, C: $7.5MM club option ($500K buyout)
Justin Wilson, LHP: $2.3MM player option; if Wilson declines, Cincinnati holds a $7.15MM club option ($1.15MM buyout)
Total 2022 commitments (assuming Castellanos opts out and Wilson exercises player option): $90.467MM

Projected Salaries for Arbitration-Eligible Players (projections via MLBTR contributor Matt Swartz)

Luis Castillo — $7.6MM
Jesse Winker — $6.8MM
Tyler Mahle — $5.6MM
Tyler Naquin — $3.6MM
Amir Garrett — $2.2MM
Kyle Farmer — $2.2MM
Luis Cessa — $1.6MM
Lucas Sims — $1.2MM
Jeff Hoffman — $1.1MM
Nick Senzel — $1.1MM
Non-tender candidates: Garrett

Free Agents

Michael Lorenzen, Mychal Givens, Asdrúbal Cabrera, Mike Freeman, Delino DeShields Jr., R.J. Alaniz
The Reds hung around the postseason picture all season, even looking like Wild Card favorites into September. The Cardinals streaked to the National League’s final postseason spot near the end of the year, though, leaving the Reds on the outside looking in for the seventh time in the past eight years.

Cincinnati already made one key decision, signing manager David Bell to a two-year contract extension last month. Bell has been at the helm for three seasons of generally average play, but the front office was evidently pleased enough with his locker room presence and decision-making to give him some security moving forward.

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With Bell’s status now certain, Krall and his staff can turn their full focus towards the roster. Nick Castellanos is all but certain to exercise his opt-out clause and test free agency, where he’d be a strong candidate to land a $100+MM deal. Going to nine figures wouldn’t be totally unprecedented for the Reds, but it would require a sharp turnaround from their most recent spending habits.

The Reds were among the most active teams in cutting costs last winter on the heels of a season with no gate revenue. Cincinnati traded away one of the game’s best relievers, Raisel Iglesias, in a move that amounted to little more than a salary dump. They sat out the offseason shortstop market and entered the year running an ill-advised experiment with Eugenio Suárez at short. And there were rumblings last winter about the Reds considering moving some of their arbitration-eligible starting pitchers, although there’s no indication such talks ever got particularly far.

It seems reasonable to expect owner Bob Castellini to greenlight more spending this offseason after a comparatively normal campaign. There’s a line between not further slashing payroll and winning the bidding on a top free agent, though. Even if Castellini signs off on a payroll near 2019’s franchise-record $149MM level — a significant uptick over this past season’s $132MM mark — retaining Castellanos while adequately addressing the roster’s other deficiencies could be a challenge.

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Assuming Justin Wilson exercises his player option and Castellanos opts out, the Reds will enter the winter with a little more than $90MM on the books, in the estimation of Jason Martinez of Roster Resource. Exercising Wade Miley’s $10MM club option would push that total near nine figures. Cincinnati could buy Miley out and reallocate that money, but that’d require parting ways with a pitcher who quietly tossed 163 innings of 3.37 ERA ball this past season despite playing his home games in one of baseball’s more hitter-friendly environments.

Exercising Miley’s option and then putting him on the trade market could be something of a middle ground — allowing the front office to recoup some talent without taking on additional salary. Even in that instance, the Reds would be moving on from a highly affordable deal for a key member of the rotation, though. The most likely outcome still seems to be Cincinnati exercising the option and bringing Miley back, but that’d seem to further decrease the chances of a Castellanos return.

The Reds also have to make a $7MM decision on longtime catcher Tucker Barnhart. The 30-year-old is a career-long member of the organization who’s a generally capable backstop, but rookie Tyler Stephenson already looks like one of the better offensive catchers in baseball. It seems likely they’ll pay Barnhart a $500K buyout instead of exercising his $7.5MM club option. That’d give Stephenson the primary job, although doing so probably requires bringing in a cheaper veteran backup this offseason.

Elsewhere on the diamond, Jesse Winker has one corner outfield spot locked down after a second consecutive huge season. There’s no longer much doubt that Winker is one of the game’s best hitters, and it wouldn’t be a surprise if the front office kicks around the possibility of an extension. Winker is under control via arbitration for two more seasons. Projected for a solid $6.8MM salary already, he might not feel pressured into considering a below-market extension at this point. Still, there’s little harm for Cincinnati in at least gauging his asking price on a potential deal.

The rest of the outfield would be an open question if Castellanos opts out, as would the potential designated hitter if the position comes to the National League in collective bargaining this winter. None of Aristides Aquino, Shogo Akiyama nor Nick Senzel look like slam-dunk regulars going into 2022. Tyler Naquin probably did enough this season to lock down a spot somewhere alongside Winker, but either of center or right field (with Naquin manning the other position) would be an area of need.

The free agent center field market is barren behind Starling Marte and utilityman Chris Taylor, both of whom might price themselves out of the bidding for Cincinnati. Mark Canha could be a lower-cost alternative to man right, while Jorge Soler offers a broadly similar skillset to Castellanos (strong exit velocities with below-average defense) for cheaper, albeit with much less consistency at the plate. Avisaíl García, Joc Pederson and Kole Calhoun are among the other alternatives who could be available on the open market.

The outfield could be in line for some turnover, but Cincinnati could be content to fill next year’s infield internally. Franchise icon Joey Votto is locked into the middle of the order following an otherworldly second half. Jonathan India should probably win the National League’s Rookie of the Year award after hitting .269/.376/.459 to seize the second base job.

The Suárez shortstop experiment fell flat, but Kyle Farmer quietly stabilized the position with a nice season after taking over in May. A former catcher, Farmer adapted surprisingly well to shortstop and hit a fine .263/.316/.416 over the course of 529 plate appearances. He’s a 31-year-old utilityman who entered the 2021 campaign with a career .242/.297/.370 slash line, so the front office probably wouldn’t be entirely enthused to hand him the job again heading into 2022. They needn’t do that, though, since top prospect José Barrero looks poised to run with the position at some point.

Barrero hasn’t yet done much at the big league level, but he’s coming off a .306/.392/.592 showing in Triple-A. Baseball America slotted him as the top prospect in the Cincinnati farm system midseason, and the 23-year-old is widely expected to be a fixture in the dirt at Great American Ball Park in the not too distant future. Farmer’s quiet stability gives the Reds some leeway to be patient, but he could easily slide back into a utility role if Barrero begins to translate his immense talent into big league productivity.

For the first time in five years, third base looks like a question mark for Cincinnati. Not only did Suárez struggle defensively in his early-season move to shortstop, his offensive production cratered. Suárez hit 31 home runs, but it came with his worst walk rate since 2016 (9.8%) and a meager .198 batting average. While he still has the potential to do damage in any given at-bat, Suárez’s offensive consistency has dropped off significantly over the past two seasons, and the Reds began to curtail his playing time later in the year.

There’s a case for the Reds to look for an upgrade at third base, but that’d require pouring even more resources into a position where the club already has Suárez and Mike Moustakas on significant contracts. Moustakas will be looking for a bounceback season of his own after struggling to a career-worst .208/.282/.372 showing while being obviously hampered by a foot injury. It’s not an enviable position to be in, but the Reds seem likely to run things back with Suárez and Moustakas in hopes that at least one can regain some of his prior form. The front office certainly didn’t envision a Suárez/Moustakas platoon when signing those players to long-term deals, but that might be the best option for Bell to get production from that position moving forward.

The front office might also feel their work in the rotation is already done, particularly if they exercise Miley’s option. Luis Castillo rebounded from an awful first two months to post a characteristically strong second half. Sonny Gray had his third consecutive solid season after coming over from the Yankees during the 2018-19 offseason. Tyler Mahle is one of the better young pitchers around the league, and Miley’s coming off a very good season as mentioned.

The Reds could probably do better than Vladimir Gutierrez in the final spot, but top pitching prospects Hunter Greene and Nick Lodolo are on the doorstep of the big leagues and could be factors themselves next year. Cincinnati might look to add a low-cost innings eating type at the back end — especially if Miley ends up elsewhere — but the core of a potential playoff rotation is already in place.

A trade involving Gray or Castillo can’t be completely ruled out, since the club reportedly fielded offers on both players last offseason. Gray will make just under $11MM next season, while Castillo is projected for a $7.6MM arbitration salary. Both pitchers are under team control through 2023.

Cincinnati is looking to compete immediately, making a Gray or Castillo deal still seem unlikely. Krall downplayed the importance of trade talks involving their top pitchers last winter, characterizing those discussions as a matter of due diligence. More conversations of that nature will surely take place in the coming months, but there’s no pressing need for the Reds to force a trade involving either player.

The biggest priority for the Reds this offseason — aside from retaining or replacing Castellanos — has to be revamping the bullpen. Reds’ relievers were among the worst in the league at preventing runs last season, largely due to walk and home run issues. There’s a strong case, in fact, that the bullpen was the biggest reason they missed the playoffs.

Even after adjusting for park effects, the Reds outhit the Cardinals in 2021. The two teams’ respective rotation ERA’s (4.01 for St. Louis, 4.03 for Cincinnati) were almost identical. The biggest separator between the Reds and the NL’s final playoff team was a gap of more than a full run in ERA (3.97 versus 4.99) from the relief corps.

Making matters worse, Cincinnati’s best reliever, Tejay Antone, will probably miss the entire season after undergoing Tommy John surgery in September. Michael Lorenzen is set to hit free agency, as is deadline pickup Mychal Givens. The Reds can take a broad approach to talent acquisition, scouring the waiver wire and non-tender markets for relievers they like. But it’d be a surprise if they didn’t also add at least one obvious upgrade to the late innings mix.

To their credit, Cincinnati already did some of the bullpen heavy lifting at the trade deadline, picking up Luis Cessa and Wilson from the Yankees. They’re both likely to return, joining Art Warren and Lucas Sims as the top internal options. That still leaves some high-leverage innings to be shouldered though.

Ironically enough, Iglesias is easily the top free agent reliever available. Signing him is likely to cost a hefty three-plus year salary and potentially a draft choice, should the Angels make him a qualifying offer. It’d be a shock to see the Reds meet that asking price just twelve months after trading him away. Instead, they’ll look at least a tier down.

Kendall Graveman and Kenley Jansen might still prove too pricey for the Reds’ liking. The third tier of relievers — which includes players like Corey Knebel, Héctor Neris and Jeurys Familia — could still offer some much-needed help. If Cincinnati looks for a southpaw to pair with Wilson, Aaron Loup, Andrew Chafin and old friend Brooks Raley should be available without coming at prohibitive costs. The Reds could look for creative ways to bring in a controllable reliever via trade as well, just as they did this summer with the Cessa pickup.

Bullpens are often highly volatile, and it’s not hard to envision the Reds constructing a passable relief corps by hitting on just one or two offseason additions. But that’ll require identifying a few key targets from a group of pitchers that (Iglesias and Graveman aside) all come with their own question marks. Krall and his staff have surely already begun to pore over the possibilities, but any bullpen restructuring requires both an adept talent acquisition process and some element of luck.

If Castellanos leaves, the front office will need to figure out how to replace most of his middle-of-the-order production at a lower cost. They might very well have to bank on a repeat of last season’s marvelous production from Votto and a bounceback from either of Suárez or Moustakas. And they’ll no doubt have to hit on an addition or two to the late innings to fix a bullpen that proved untenable in 2021.

None of that is impossible, and the Reds’ rotation and handful of high-end position players gives them a contending core around which to build. There’s not much margin for error for Krall and his group this winter, though, and a bad start to next season would intensify rumors about potential trades involving Gray, Castillo and Winker, each of whom has a dwindling window of remaining team control.

The Reds have a real chance to be competitive in 2022, but they’re also in some danger of never realizing the full potential of this central group of players. How well they handle the potential loss of Castellanos and their hit rate on bullpen upgrades this offseason might ultimately determine whether this group can ever make a deep postseason run.

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Ryan Jensen in 2021, among a few others like Max Bain and Yonathan Perlaza, showed the kind of tremendous growth the minors is all about. The Cubs first-rounder from 2019 out of Fresno State logged just 12 innings in Minor League Baseball in 2019, and with the 2020 season cancelled, this was a crucial year for his advancement.

Two months into the season Jensen, who started the year as a Cubs top-10 prospect, was 2-4 with a 7.89 ERA. The arm-side run and sink on his fastball looked elite but his command was lacking and his secondary pitches weren’t doing enough to threaten hitters. That all changed drastically in July. That month we saw a pitcher who could drop in a breaking ball on the outside corner for a strike, run an unhittable two-seamer low and in on a righty or pull the string and get a lefty to chase a changeup low and away.

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Jensen’s month started with a perfect 18-up, 18-down outing at Lake County and he kept his foot firmly on the gas from there. All told he finished the month tossing 22.2 innings with a 1.99 ERA. He struck out 28 batters in July and walked just four, finishing with a 32.9% K rate and a stingy 4.7% walk rate.

If you combine his next two August starts he allowed just one more run. On August 19 he was promoted to AA Tennessee and finished the season making his final four starts with the Smokies to the tune of a 3.00 ERA across 18 innings.

The growth of Jensen in his first full season of Minor League Baseball is a testament to the South Bend coaching staff, pitching coach Tony Cougoule, and the ability of the former Bulldog to learn, adapt and dominate. In Jensen’s first nine starts he allowed 25 earned runs in 31.2 innings, allowing seven homers and accumulating that 7.89 ERA. In his final 11 starts (four in AA) he twirled 48.1 innings with a 2.23 ERA and allowed three long balls. It’s about growth.

It was a roller coaster of a season for Bain despite being the only Cubs pitcher to begin the year in the South Bend rotation and finish the year in the South Bend rotation. The undrafted DII product signed off of a twitter video bullpen session entered his rookie season this May and didn’t get off to the dream start he’d have imagined. On a cloudy 45-degree night in early May, Bain made his debut; the first batter he ever faced walked on five pitches and the next batter he faced took an 0-2 pitch over the left field wall.

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Check out Bain’s month-by-month numbers and you’ll see a wild ride. Here is his ERA by month: May – 5.89, June – 3.98, July – 11.34, August – 2.96, September – 4.73.

Bain’s struggles sent him to the Development List on July 25. The staff and him took some time to tweak things mechanically. A week and a half later we saw him freshly activated and pitching exclusively out of the stretch, keeping his torso more vertical and centered; it was a rebirth. On August 5 Bain made his first start in nearly two weeks since having his spot in the rotation skipped, exactly one month later on September 5 he was named the Cubs Minor League Pitcher of the month. It’s about growth.

About two weeks after Jensen found his stride, Perlaza did the same. The Venezuelan infielder entered this season having never played more than 52 games in a year in his first four seasons. His previous career high in homers was three, RBIs was 26 and slugging percentage was .391. This year he played 99 games, the most of any SB Cub all season; he crushed 15 round-trippers, the most of any SB Cub all season; he drove in 64, the most of any SB Cub all season; he slugged .479, the best of any SB Cub this season.

Echoing Jensen’s season, Perlaza through 52 games was slashing .222/.307/.370 (avg/obp/slg). But in his final 47 games he hit .345 (2nd in the league), got aboard at a .399 clip (4th in the league) and slugged a league-best .601. Among qualified players on the roster he finished first in average (.280), first in on-base percentage (.350) and first in slugging (.479). Perlaza reached base in 43 of his final 46 starts, tallying 58 hits and 16 walks over that stretch.

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The second half of the season was defined by an influx of young talent from other organizations.

One of the first trades of the season came on July 15 when the Chicago Cubs sent OF Joc Peterson to the Braves and got back the Braves #12 prospect, 1B Bryce Ball. Ball’s numbers this year in high-a Rome were similar to the numbers he put up with South Bend. In Rome he played 54 games (53 in SB), scored 24 runs (24 in SB), had 67 total bases (70 in SB), slugged six homers (seven in SB), walked 40 times (40 in SB), batted .206 (.207 with SB), and got on-base at a .350 rate (.351 with SB). He didn’t quite exhibit the power he did in his rookie season but his ability to work walks is as good as anyone in the organization’s farm system. His 80 walks were more than any other player at the high-a level in 2021.

And when he does connect, the ball can fly.

On July 29 and 30 the Chicago Cubs made four more trades that involved receiving a prospect that would be assigned to South Bend. The only other position player acquired among that group was Alexander Canario, a 21 year old who was one of two players the Cubs got in return from the San Francisco Giants for Kris Bryant.

Canario, now the Cubs #12 prospect, caught everyone’s attention immediately and burst onto the scene with a base hit in each of his first nine games at the high-a level, including a four-game homer streak at the tail end of the hitting streak. In just 42 games he tallied six outfield assists, the second most of any outfielder on the team all season. A red-hot first few weeks cooled down towards the end of the season but there is plenty to be excited about watching this Dominican kid born in 2000.

His performance on August 24 was one of the best of any Cub all season as he launched a two-run homer in the sixth inning and then came back the next day when the game resumed and hit a ninth-inning grand slam on the road in Peoria. The six RBIs set a new career high and tied him with Perlaza for the most in a game this season. And oh by the way the first homer he hit that game was to the opposite field and traveled 473 feet. For reference the furthest homer by a Chicago Cub this season to this point is 464 feet.

Three pitchers were added to the roster after the trade deadline; Bailey Horn from the White sox, Anderson Espinoza from the Padres and Alexander Vizcaíno from the Yankees.

Horn, the former Auburn Tiger, came over one-for-one in the trade that sent Chicago Cubs reliever Ryan Tepera to the South Side. Horn started out on the IL, didn’t debut until August 17 and didn’t return to the mound in a starting role until September 2. But in his final three starts of the season he allowed just five earned runs in 12.2 innings, good enough for a 3.55 ERA and certainly trending in the right direction into the offseason.

Espy was also involved in a one-for-one deal, one that sent OF Jake Marisnick to San Diego. The Padres former #1 prospect four years ago entered this year without having played in a game since 2016 due to multiple Tommy John surgeries. After pitching against the SB Cubs twice this year, he debuted in the Cubs organization with South Bend on August 4 vs. Peoria. It was an up-and-down first few outings but the right-hander who had only made it into the fourth inning once in his first 15 outings this year, saved his best for last. In his last two outings with South Bend, Espy was nearly unhittable, allowing only three hits and two runs while striking out 16 over nine innings. He was promoted to AA Tennessee on September 2.

Alexander Vizcaíno came to the Cubs organization on July 29 in the deal that sent 1B Anthony Rizzo to the Yankees. The 24-year-old flamethrower, who ranks as the Cubs #19 prospect, had missed most of the season due to injury and like Espinoza wasn’t yet working deep into games. Vizcaíno allowed a homer to the first batter he faced with South Bend but then scattered just one base hit over his next 9.2 innings pitched. In August, his first month with the club, opponents hit just .094 off of the scrawny 6-foot-2, 160-pound righty, and they slugged an inept .188. The Dominican injured his arm again and missed his final two starts of the season after being placed on the 7-day IL.

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Brennen Davis, who is currently crushing homers in AAA Iowa like I crush McDonalds drive-throughs on a road trip (which is to say daily, nightly and ever so rightly), started his season right here in South Bend. It took the Cubs #1 prospect eight games before he was sent up to AA, and in those eight games he hit .321 with a 1.013 OPS and two homers.

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ENGLEWOOD, Colo. — In the wake of a season-ending pectoral injury to inside linebacker Alexander Johnson, the Broncos have promoted linebackers Curtis Robinson and Barrington Wade to the active roster to bolster their depth at the position.

The team also placed Johnson and outside linebacker Andre Mintze (hamstring) on injured reserve, released wide receiver David Moore and signed outside linebacker Pita Taumoepenu to the practice squad. After the moves, the Broncos’ active roster has one open spot.

Robinson, a rookie who joined the Broncos as an undrafted player out of Stanford, had been on the practice squad since the start of the regular season. He was elevated for Denver’s Week 4 game against the Ravens and contributed 17 snaps on special teams.

Head Coach Vic Fangio said Tuesday that he expects Robinson to grow into that role on special teams as a member of the active roster.

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“He was up two weeks ago, I believe it was, and did a good job in the kicking game,” Fangio said. “With the injuries that we’ve sustained, he’s going to have to be a major contributor to the special teams, and we’re confident if he has to play defense, he’ll be able to go in there and know what to do.”

Wade, who joined the Broncos in August, has been on the practice squad since the start of the regular season and has yet to appear in a regular-season game.

With Johnson joining fellow starting inside linebacker Josey Jewell on injured reserve, the Broncos will continue to rely on their depth going forward, including fourth-year linebacker Micah Kiser.

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Kiser, who joined the Broncos less than a month ago, appeared in 26 games during his previous time with the Rams. In 2020, he started all nine games in which he appeared and totaled 77 tackles, three passes defensed, one forced fumble and one quarterback hit.

“He’s done a hell of a job in preparing himself since he’s gotten here,” Fangio said. “He’s a very smart player, very prideful, has good football knowledge and instincts. Trust me: He’s doing anything and everything he can to be ready.”

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Johnson, whom Fangio said will not return this season, started 34 of the Broncos’ 38 games over the last three seasons. He finishes the year with 32 tackles, two sacks, three passes defensed and one fumble recovery.

Taumoepenu competed with the Broncos through training camp and has seven games of NFL experience dating back to 2017.

Moore did not have a catch in two games with the Broncos.

The Broncos also protected three practice-squad players ahead of Thursday’s game against the Browns: Taumoepenu and wide receivers John Brown and Tyrie Cleveland.