The Cleveland Cavaliers are dropping like flies.
And not just ball games, but their best players, including Anderson Varejao, Kyrie Irving and, this week, Dion Waiters.
Yes, when the Cavs play host to the red-hot Miami Heat on Wednesday March 20, they will be without their top three scorers.
Rookie guard Dion Waiters is the latest to go down, leaving Monday's game against the Pacers with knee soreness.
Waiters, who left Monday's loss to Indiana with a sore left knee, had an MRI performed on the ailment Tuesday, revealing a small piece of loose cartilage. Consequently, he will be sidelined at least one week in order to rest and receive treatment on the ailment.
The article went on to say arthroscopic surgery could be next. Essentially, Cleveland's starting backcourt of Waiters and Irving is done for the season.
Which brings us to Cleveland's frontcourt.
Anderson Varejao, initially expected to return after tearing a muscle in his right knee in December, will not play again this season after a blood clot was discovered in his lung.
Varejao was playing at an all-star level before he went down, averaging 14.1 points and a league-best 14.4 rebounds per game. In fact, he would have received a $1 million bonus in his contract had he been named an All-Star this year.
Unfortunately, fans won't get to see him go against Cleveland's new would-be savior, the cat-quick Kyrie Irving.
Initial reports had Cleveland's leader in scoring, assists and steals per game missing 3-4 weeks, but at this point, is there really any reason to bring him back?
Irving, while absolutely sensational just 100 games into his pro career, has proven either fragile or incredibly unlucky in his brief stint in the league.
He's already missed time this season with a broken finger and a hyper-extended knee. To his credit, he did play through a broken jaw sustained back in December.
The 2012 NBA Rookie of the Year played in just 11 games at Duke in his lone season as a Blue Devil and has missed 33 of a possible 133 games—and counting—for the Cavaliers.
The good news for Cavaliers fans: He turns just 21 years old on Saturday.
And although Cleveland's future won't get to match up against its past, things are looking up for the Cavaliers—if they can only stay on the court.