That's the newest Cincinnati outfielder, Gary Matthews Jr.
If the Reds' skipper wasn't such good pals with his pop, they would trade him for a warm six-pack and a couple of Slim Jims.
Rather than someone that no one would want, let's take a look at some Reds' needs and some prospects they may be willing to trade.
It's well established that the Reds need middle relief help. They are about to dip down to Louisville and bring Aroldis Chapman up as a last gasp hope. Still, they will need more.
Most of those guys pictured are relievers.
From the A's we see Craig Breslow and Brad Ziegler.
Those Mariners are Brandon League and David Aardsma.
The Royals offer up Kyle Farnsworth, Joakim Soria (pipe dream), and Zack Greinke (hookah dream).
Chris Perez and Kerry Wood represent the Tribe guys.
Starting pitcher Jeremy Guthrie and reliever Will Ohman both come from the Baltimore Orioles.
From the Diamondback we have Aaron Heilman and Brandon Webb.
The lone Fish is Brian Sanches.
Of those 14 players, we have 11 relievers and three starters (Greinke, Guthrie, and Webb).
The teams represented are no doubt "sellers" while, believe it or not, the Reds are buyers.
It's a shame that at least two NL Central teams are out of the race.
Since they share divisions and play each other about 14 times per season it would be unbearable to watch someone your team let get away come back and bite you in the heiney.
So let's take a gander at some of the young men the Reds may part ways with in an attempt to strengthen their pen or improve the starting staff.
Yonder Alonso can flat-out swing the stick. He will hit for average immediately and should develop a power stoke that may eventually lead to 30 home runs.
Problem is, with the Reds, he's a man without a position. A first baseman by trade—and forget about beating out Joey Votto—Triple A, Louisville has been tinkering with him at third base.
Alonso is one of the best prospects down on the farm.
Homer Bailey has some serious skills.
Sorry to say, they just are not with the Reds. And Reds' fans need to face that.
After a poor start, and since he was out of minor league options, he suffered a phantom injury and is currently in Louisville rehabbing his "ailing arm."
There is no doubt the guy can pitch; a 95-97 MPH fastball, with a cutter and a split-finger as secondary pitches.
He seems to have lost confidence in what at times was a beauty of a curve, a true knee-buckling 12-6er.
If Bailey is traded it needs to be to an AL team so Reds' faithful would face him as seldom as possible.
He will be very good—just not with the Reds...and other teams' scouts know this.
He wont be traded for a box of wine and a bag of Fritos.
The Reds are overloaded with good minor league middle infielders—especially shortstops.
They could easily trade one of them without bother.
Cozart is a 2007 second round pick out of Ole Miss.
His glove is outstanding. Defensively, he is MLB-ready.
Offensively, he's got some pop, good speed, but like a lot of guys three-years removed from amateur ball, he lacks consistency and needs to figure out the strike zone.
The Reds really need to trade this guy before people figure out he's the second coming of Wily Mo Pena (thanks BoSox).
He has walked a grand total of 95 times in 2099 professional at-bats. During that stretch he has struck out 502 times.
That's one strikeout per every 4.1 AB, and one walk per every 22.1 AB.
He does have power, and lots of it.
But it's doubtful that he will ever get the bat on the ball enough for the pop to be worth it's potential.
Take a look at that face. Remind you of anyone?
Is that some sort of sick joke the Reds are playing on their fans?
The brother of Aaron Harang???
He was signed this year and currently has an 8.65 ERA between high-A and double-A ball.
Trade value: The Reds will pay you to take him.
Chris Heisey will be very good and should not be traded unless a primo deal comes along.
Last season he led all minor leaguers in hits (162) and total bases (269).
Heisey is on the current Reds' roster without much of an opportunity to play.
In limited action he is hitting .280 with four home runs, and a .968 OPS.
Mighty, mighty fine bait here.
Trading Devin Mesoraco hinges upon whether or not 2010 first round pick, Yasmani Grandal, signs before the trading deadline.
Even then it is unlikely he will go anywhere unless it's a blockbuster deal.
Finally playing without a nagging wrist injury, the 15th overall selection in the 2007 draft is starting to put up numbers.
Between high-A and double-A ball this season he has 15 HR with a .316 batting average.
After April of 2009, Mesoraco nabbed 23 of 50 potential base stealers.
Like Zack Cozart, Chris Valaika is another expendable middle infielder.
Currently playing for the Reds triple-A affiliate, the Louisville Bats, he is sitting on an even .300 batting average.
A big improvement over last year's campaign with the Bats where he hit .161 during his first 23 games, broke his hand punching a water cooler, and landed on the DL for five weeks.
He managed to raise his average to .235 after knocking out the plastic jug.
With Sunday's demotion of Sam LeCure, word around the campfire is that Travis Wood will see his first action in the bigs on Monday, July 1st versus the Cubbies.
With Edinson Volquez's imminent return, one has to wonder if this isn't a sneak peek for other teams to get a glimpse of the young lefty who is in Louisville striking out a batter per inning.
After a rough start to the 2010 season he is currently posting a 3.12 ERA.
In 2009 he was named the mlb.com double-A pitcher of the year, going 9-3 and limiting the opposition to a .189 batting average.
Wood will not come cheap.