Mets injuries and roster moves

Keep track of the Mets’ current deals and injury updates throughout the season.

June 21: RHP Jacob deGrom deals with live batters
DeGrom dealt with live batters in Port St. Lucie, Fla., on Tuesday. It was the very first time he has actually done so considering that Spring Training. — Edwin Perez

June 21: RHP Max Scherzer makes rehabilitation start
Scherzer (stretched left oblique) made a rehabilitation start on Tuesday for Double-A Binghamton. He started out 6 and quit 2 operate on 3 hits in 3 1/3 innings, tossing 65 pitches (46 strikes).

June 21: INF/OF Jeff McNeil’s MRI reveals favorable indications
The Mets stay favorable after McNeil’s MRI revealed absolutely nothing too severe on his best hamstring. He is thought about everyday as they continue to monitor his development. — Edwin Perez

June 20: RHP Seth Lugo put on paternity list; INF Dominic Smith remembered from Triple-A Syracuse
Lugo is anticipated to be out a minimum of 3 days. He last pitched on Sunday versus the Marlins, permitting 2 runs in 2/3 of an inning. As for Smith, he will strengthen the bench. This is his 2nd stint with the Mets this season. In 15 video games for Triple-A Syracuse, Smith was 17-for-64 (.266) with 2 crowning achievement and 10 RBIs. — Bill Ladson

RHP Max Scherzer (stretched left oblique)
Expected return:
Late June or early July
Scherzer made a rehabilitation start for Double-A Binghamton on June 21, setting out 6 and yielding 2 operate on 3 hits in 3 1/3 innings. The oblique concern turned up when Scherzer felt a “zing” in his left side throughout a May 18 start vs. the Cardinals. That pain ended up being a moderate to top-quality internal oblique pressure, which generally needs a six-to-eight-week healing procedure. While rehabbing in Florida, Scherzer was bitten on his right-hand man by among his pets, however the resulting injury was moderate and did not impact his timeline. — Bill Ladson/Anthony DiComo (Last upgraded: June 20)

RHP Tylor Megill (best shoulder pressure)
Expected return:
Sometime in August
Megill went through an MRI Friday early morning and was identified with a stress. The instant strategy is for Megill to be closed down from tossing and re-evaluated in 4 weeks. — Bill Ladson (Last upgraded: June 17)

C James McCann (damaged hamate bone in left wrist)
Expected return:
Late June
McCann started a Minor League rehab project on June 16 for Double-A Binghamton less than a month after going through May 17 surgical treatment to fix his wrist. If all continues to work out, McCann needs to have the ability to strike the front end of his six-to-eight-week timeline and go back to the Mets by the end of the month. Until then, Tomás Nido and Patrick Mazeika will continue to divide time behind the plate, with Nido getting the bulk of the work. – Anthony DiComo (Last upgraded: June 16)

RHP Colin Holderman (best shoulder impingement)
Expected return: July
Four days after uncharacteristically strolling 3 batters in a June 7 video game versus the Padres, Holderman arrived at the IL. He went through an MRI on June 14 that validated the impingement, and a group spokesperson stated that “we consider him week-to-week at this time.” The Mets will beware with Holderman, a novice whose current speed dive provides him a brilliant future in the bullpen. — Anthony DiComo (Last upgraded: June 14)

OF Travis Jankowski (fractured left 4th metacarpal)
Expected return: Early July
Jankowski leads schedule in his rehabilitation after fracturing a bone in his left hand on May 25. Originally arranged to miss out on six-to-eight weeks, the backup outfielder now wants to return as quickly as July 1, though he acknowledges it might take a bit longer than that. Jankowski went through surgical treatment on May 27, 2 days after hurting his finger while making a diving catch in the outfield. — Anthony DiComo (Last upgraded: June 14)

RHP Jacob deGrom (tension response in best scapula)
Expected return: Early to mid-July
deGrom dealt with live batters on June 21. He hasn’t pitched in a video game considering that being identified with a tension response in his best shoulder at the end of Spring Training. — Edwin Perez/Anthony DiComo (Last upgraded: June 21)

RHP Trevor May (tension response in best humerus)
Expected return:
Early July
Following a frustrating May 2 getaway in which he permitted 2 runs, May stated he hadn’t felt best considering that missing out on time early this season due to an aching right triceps muscles muscle. He consequently went through screening that exposed a tension response in the lower part of his humerus, the bone that ranges from the shoulder to the elbow. May was closed down for 4 weeks prior to rebooting a light tossing program on June 10. The rest of his rehabilitation program must take another a number of weeks, however May isn’t qualified to return till a minimum of July 2 anyhow. — Anthony DiComo (Last upgraded: June 14)

RHP Sean Reid-Foley (healing from Tommy John surgical treatment)
Expected return:
2023
An MRI taken May 1 exposed an ideal UCL tear for Reid-Foley, who had actually left the previous night’s video game due to elbow pain. After getting his test results, Reid-Foley talked to extra medical professionals prior to choosing to go through season-ending Tommy John surgical treatment on May 10. That generally needs a 12- to 18-month rehabilitation, putting Reid-Foley on track to return around midseason 2023. — Anthony DiComo (Last upgraded: May 10)

LHP Joey Lucchesi (healing from Tommy John surgical treatment)
Expected return:
August or September
An MRI handled Lucchesi’s left elbow last June exposed a substantial UCL tear, which needed Tommy John surgical treatment. The healing generally takes in between 12 and 18 months, putting Lucchesi on the borderline for a 2022 return. Mets authorities have actually informed him that if he recuperates as arranged, he needs to have the ability to assist a minimum of in a relief function prior to season’s end. — Anthony DiComo (Last upgraded: April 7)

RHP John Curtiss (healing from Tommy John surgical treatment)
Expected return: 2023
The Mets signed Curtiss on April 6 understanding that he will miss out on the whole 2022 season rehabbing from Tommy John. They hold a choice on his agreement for 2023, so if they’re pleased with what they see, they will work out that and make him a part of their bullpen next season. Curtiss went through surgical treatment last September while he remained in the Brewers’ company. — Anthony DiComo (Last upgraded: April 7)

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