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Left Fielder: Raul Ibanez, .275, 16 home runs, 83 runs batted in.
Center Fielder: Shane Victorino, .259, 18 home runs, 69 runs batted in.
Right Fielder: Jayson Werth, .296, 27 home runs, 85 runs batted in.
All three outfielders had years quite similar to the ones they had in 2009, although all three of them faced decreases in one aspect or another.
Ibanez had an amazing 2009 in which he hit 34 home runs and drove in 93 runs after being signed for three years by Philadelphia in the offseason. His home run total went down drastically this year, and he drove in 12 less runs in 21 more games played. Age is probably beginning to become a factor for Ibanez, who is now 38.
Victorino hit a career high 18 home runs in the regular season and drove in a career high 69 runs. Although, his average dipped all the way to .259 for the year, when he had never hit below .281 in a full season. Was Victorino swinging for the fences too much? Regardless, he's still a major threat on the bases, swiping at least 30 in three of the past four seasons.
Werth is in his contract year and hears the cash register add a few more zeroes to that shiny new contract that awaits him every time he gets a big hit. Unfortunately, Werth also saw his home run total drop from 36 in 2009 to 27 this season. He's still a guy who can hit one out at any given time and usually boasts on-base percentages that general managers around the league will be craving in the winter when he's a free agent.
While these three outfielders are not quite as productive as a whole as they were in 2009, they are still dangerous in every aspect of the game. All three are legitimate home run threats (especially in Philadelphia), while Werth has other ways of getting on base besides going yard, and Victorino can swipe one at his whim. Those last two points will be crucial for Philadelphia, as you can't just wait for three-run home runs against the Giants pitching staff. They'll need to find creative ways to score runs.