Autographed Pictures of LeBron James' Epic Game 2 Block Already for Sale

Jesse DorseyFeatured ColumnistJune 11, 2013

MIAMI, FL - JUNE 09:  LeBron James #6 of the Miami Heat blocks the shot of Tiago Splitter #22 of the San Antonio Spurs in the fourth quarter during Game Two of the 2013 NBA Finals at AmericanAirlines Arena on June 9, 2013 in Miami, Florida. NOTE TO USER: User expressly acknowledges and agrees that, by downloading and or using this photograph, User is consenting to the terms and conditions of the Getty Images License Agreement.  (Photo by Lynne Sladky/Pool/Getty Images)
Pool/Getty Images

Upper Deck is wasting no time getting on top of the enormous block LeBron James had against Tiago Splitter during the huge run that the Miami Heat put together in Game 2 against the San Antonio Spurs.

James' huge block on Splitter sent American Airlines Arena into a frenzy, set Splitter's confidence back a solid year and broke Twitter over LeBron's huge leg.

In an attempt to get a little action from one of the biggest, most talked-about plays of the postseason, Upper Deck has given the shot a bit of a photoshop, highlighted LeBron and slapped an autograph on there for good measure.

Upper Deck selling LeBron autographed pictures of "The Block."…

— darren rovell (@darrenrovell) June 11, 2013

And it's just in time for Father's Day!

I've yet to see the picture listed on Upper Deck's "autographed memorabilia" page, but if it's going to fall in line with the rest of the signed stuff they have, it could get quite pricey. 

The cheapest thing listed is a puck from the 2010 Winter Classic signed by Milan Lucic for just over a hundred bucks, all the way up to a $5,900 picture autographed by various sports legends.

As far as LeBron's stuff is concerned, you might be able to get one of these bad boys (they only made 100 of 'em) out the door for around $300.

Me? I think I'll just go ahead and watch the video of the block another two or three hundred times; that's worth more than anything a picture could give you.

Seriously, just spend the offseason watching that clip and it'll feel like the NBA never took its yearly hiatus.