|Current Team:||Washington Nationals|
|Birth Day:||April 8, 1987|
|Height:||in centimeters - N/A|
|Weight:||in kg - N/A|
He was originally drafted by the Rays in 2005 and was named the Minor League Player of the Year in 2010.
Hellickson was drafted by Tampa Bay in the fourth round of the 2005 Major League Baseball draft. Baseball America rated him as the 18th best prospect in all of baseball going into the 2010 season. He was selected to play in the 2010 All-Star Futures Game and was the starting pitcher for U.S. team.
On August 2, 2010, Hellickson made his major league debut against Minnesota Twins. During his debut, he held the Twins to two runs over seven innings. He struck out six while walking two. He was optioned back to the Triple-A Durham Bulls after the start. He was once again recalled to the majors on August 10 to take the spot of Wade Davis in the rotation. He made his second career start that day against the Detroit Tigers at Comerica Park, earning his second career victory after pitching seven shutout innings with three hits, seven strikeouts and no walks as the Rays won 8–0.
On August 21, 2010, Hellickson was optioned to the High-A Charlotte Stone Crabs to work on moving to the bullpen. He was recalled to Tampa Bay on September 1, and made his first appearance out of the bullpen on September 4, pitching 1⁄3 innings giving up 2 runs.
Hellickson began the 2011 season as the Rays fifth starter. On May 13, he threw his first complete game, earning a 3–0 victory over the Baltimore Orioles. Following the season, Hellickson earned the 2011 American League MLB Rookie of the Year Award. He was named the Rays third starter for the 2012 season and pitched 8⁄3 shutout innings against the New York Yankees on April 8, 2012.
Hellickson was the losing pitcher in Félix Hernández's perfect game on August 15, 2012. He still had a quality start in the game, allowing one run and five hits over seven innings to the Seattle Mariners.
On November 14, 2014, the Rays traded Hellickson to the Arizona Diamondbacks for Andrew Velazquez and Justin Williams. He signed a one-year deal worth $4.275 million on January 16, 2015 and avoided arbitration. In 27 starts, he finished 9-12 with an ERA of 4.62 in 146 innings.
On November 14, 2015, Hellickson was traded to the Philadelphia Phillies for minor league pitcher Sam McWilliams. On January 15, 2016, Hellickson signed a one-year deal for $7 million avoiding arbitration. Hellickson started for the Phillies on Opening Day. The Phillies extended Hellickson a qualifying offer worth $17.2 million for the 2017 season, which he accepted.
On April 3, 2017, Hellickson was the starting pitcher against the Cincinnati Reds on Opening Day. He hit his first-career triple, the first pitcher to hit a triple in the season opener since San Francisco Giants' Jack Sanford in 1963. He pitched five innings earning the win, allowing one run and six hits. He left early because of running the triple.
On July 28, 2017, the Phillies traded Hellickson to the Baltimore Orioles for Hyun-soo Kim and Garrett Cleavinger.
Hellickson signed a minor league contract with the Washington Nationals that included an invitation to major league spring training on March 17, 2018. His contract was selected on April 16 for a start against the New York Mets at Citi Field. In his Nationals debut, Hellickson worked into the fifth inning while giving up two runs, taking a no-decision as his team rallied in the eighth inning to win 8–6. He earned his first Nationals win on May 8, 2018, at PETCO Park, taking a perfect game bid into the seventh inning and allowing no runs in the two-hit outing, striking out eight San Diego Padres in the process. He began his tenure with Washington going 2-0 with a 2.28 ERA before landing on the disabled list with a hamstring strain. He ended the season with a 5-3 record in 91 ⁄3 innings.
On February 8, 2019, Hellickson re-signed with the Nationals, inking a one-year, $1.3 million contract with up to $4 million in incentives. In 9 appearances (8 starts) Hellickson went 2-3 with a 6.23 ERA. The Nationals finished the 2019 year with a 93-69 record, clinching a wild card spot, and eventually went on to win the 2019 World Series over the Houston Astros, their first championship in franchise history. Although Hellickson did not participate in any postseason action, he won his first World Series championship.
Hellickson retired from baseball on February 14, 2020, after experiencing a shoulder setback prior to spring training.
Jeremy's mother's name is Leanne.
|#1||Jeremy Hellickson||33||N/A||N/A||United States|
|#2||Kurt Suzuki||37||N/A||1.5 million USD (2017)||United States|
|#3||Howie Kendrick||37||N/A||9.54 million USD (2016)||United States|
|#5||Anibal Sanchez||36||$40 Million||N/A||Venezuela|
|#6||Starlin Castro||30||$35 Million||N/A||Dominican Republic|
|#7||Trea Turner||27||$4 Million||N/A||United States|
|#9||Adam Eaton||32||N/A||2.75 million USD (2016)||United States|
|#10||Eric Thames||34||N/A||N/A||United States|
|#11||Sean Doolittle||34||N/A||1.55 million USD (2016)||United States|
|#12||Stephen Strasburg||32||$80 Million||$35 Million||United States|
|#13||Ryan Zimmerman||36||$60 Million||N/A||United States|
|#14||Patrick Corbin||31||N/A||2.525 million USD (2016)||United States|
|#15||Juan Soto||22||N/A||N/A||Dominican Republic|
|#16||Howard Kendrick||37||N/A||N/A||United States|
Currently, Jeremy Hellickson is 34 years, 0 months and 9 days old. Jeremy Hellickson will celebrate 35th birthday on a Friday 8th of April 2022. Below we countdown to Jeremy Hellickson upcoming birthday.