Mets 2016 schedule

Mets 2016 schedule DEFAULT

2016 New York Mets Home Schedule

Baseball Pilgrimages
Baseball Pilgrimages
Schedule Breakdown
Games by month
11 in April
15 in May
10 in June
17 in July
14 in August
14 in September

42 games during the week
 9 on Monday
13 on Tuesday
12 on Wednesday
 8 on Thursday

39 games on weekends
13 each on Friday, Saturday and Sunday

Interleague opponents
White Sox on May 30-June 1
Royals on June 21-22
Yankees on August 1-2
Twins on September 16-18

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Wood model of Citi Field
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All games played at:

Citi Field

126th Street & Roosevelt Avenue
Flushing, NY   11368
  Capacity: 41,922
  Mets' home since 2009
Citi Field

All times listed are local (Eastern) and are subject to change.
Schedule accurate as of February 18, 2016. Tickets links are to TicketNetwork inventory.
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Regular SeasonMon, Apr 47:00 PM@  Kansas City RoyalsWed, Apr 67:00 PM@  Kansas City RoyalsFri, Apr 87:00 PMvs  Philadelphia PhilliesSat, Apr 97:00 PMvs  Philadelphia PhilliesSun, Apr 107:00 PMvs  Philadelphia PhilliesMon, Apr 117:00 PMvs  Miami MarlinsTue, Apr 127:00 PMvs  Miami MarlinsWed, Apr 137:00 PMvs  Miami MarlinsFri, Apr 157:00 PM@  Cleveland IndiansSat, Apr 167:00 PM@  Cleveland IndiansSun, Apr 177:00 PM@  Cleveland IndiansMon, Apr 187:05 PM@  Philadelphia PhilliesTue, Apr 197:05 PM@  Philadelphia PhilliesWed, Apr 207:05 PM@  Philadelphia PhilliesFri, Apr 227:00 PM@  Atlanta BravesSat, Apr 237:00 PM@  Atlanta BravesSun, Apr 247:00 PM@  Atlanta BravesMon, Apr 257:00 PMvs  Cincinnati RedsTue, Apr 267:00 PMvs  Cincinnati RedsWed, Apr 277:00 PMvs  Cincinnati RedsFri, Apr 297:00 PMvs  San Francisco GiantsSat, Apr 307:00 PMvs  San Francisco Giants
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2016 New York Mets season

Major League Baseball season

The 2016 New York Mets season was the franchise's 55th season. The Mets opened the season against their 2015 World Series opponent, the Kansas City Royals.[1] This was the first time in the history of the league that World Series opponents played a rematch on Opening Day. This was made possible by interleague play being scattered throughout the season. Despite being below .500 (60–62) as late as August 19, the Mets went 27–13 in their final 40 games to make the postseason in consecutive seasons for the second time in franchise history. They lost to the San Francisco Giants in the Wild Card Game.



On November 24, 2015, Stolmy Pimentel signed a minor league deal with the Mets.[2]


On December 2, 2015, bench coach Bob Geren left the Mets to join the Los Angeles Dodgers to fill the same position left by Tim Wallach who left to join the Miami Marlins in the same capacity. Geren served as the bench coach from 2011 to 2015.[3]Dick Scott was hired to replace Geren on December 16, 2015.[4] On December 3, the Mets signed pitcher Jim Henderson to a minor league deal.[5] On December 9, the Mets traded pitcher Jon Niese to the Pittsburgh Pirates for second baseman Neil Walker.[6] On December 10, the Mets signed Asdrúbal Cabrera to a two-year, $18.5 million contract.[7] On December 14, the Mets signed Buddy Carlyle to a minor league deal for the third time since the offseason leading to the 2014 season.[8]Duane Below was re-signed as well to a minor league deal.[9]Marc Krauss was signed as well to a minor league deal. On December 15, the Mets signed Jerry Blevins to a one-year, $4 million contract with incentives.[10] On December 16, Bartolo Colón was re-signed to a one-year, $7.25 million contract. To make room for Colón, the Mets designated Johnny Monell for assignment on December 18, when the deal became official.[11] On December 23, Alejandro De Aza signed a one-year, $5.75 million contract with the Mets.[12] On December 23, Kirk Nieuwenhuis was claimed off waivers by the Milwaukee Brewers.[13]


On January 15, 2016, Nevin Ashley was signed to a minor league deal with an invite to spring training.[14] On January 22, Antonio Bastardo was signed to a two-year, $12 million contract.[15] On January 26, Yoenis Céspedes re-signed with the Mets on a three-year, $75 million contract, with an opt out after the first season.[16] On January 22, Carlos Torres was designated for assignment by the Mets.[17] On January 29, Neil Walker signed a one-year, $10.55 million deal avoiding arbitration.[18] On January 30, the Mets placed Torres on waivers.[19] Torres cleared waivers on February 1 and elected free agency.[20]


On February 2, 2016, Darrell Ceciliani was traded to the Toronto Blue Jays for cash considerations.[21] On February 8, 2016, Roger Bernadina signed with the Mets on a minor-league contract.[22] On February 12, Jenrry Mejía was permanently banned from the MLB after his third performance-enhancing drugs (PED) violation.[23] He became the first player to be banned for life due to PED use, and one of only two living people to be permanently banned, the other being Pete Rose.[24] Mejía is allowed to apply for reinstatement after one year. However, he must sit out a minimum of two years, meaning that he will not be eligible to pitch again until 2018 at the earliest.[25]

Regular season[edit]

Left to right: Wilmer Flores, Alejandro De Aza and James Loney of the New York Mets walk to the dugout. (2016)

Opening Day[edit]

The Mets began their 2016 season by losing a close one in Kansas City, falling 4–3 at the hands of the Royals. Matt Harvey, making the Opening Day start, was hit around by the Royals, who took a 4–0 lead into the 8th. However, the Mets scored 3 runs off Joakim Soria to make the game close. In the top of the ninth, facing Royals closer Wade Davis, the Mets put runners at the corners with one out, but Davis struck out David Wright and Yoenis Céspedes to close out the Royals' opening day victory.


Following a narrow Opening Day defeat, the Mets split the series in Kansas City behind a scoreless outing by Noah Syndergaard and a two-run home run by Neil Walker. The Mets then returned home and won their home opener 7–2 against the Philadelphia Phillies. Jacob deGrom pitched six strong innings, while Walker and Michael Conforto both had multiple RBI's. The Mets then went on a brief four-game losing streak which dropped them to 2–5. During the slump, the offense struggled to produce. However, the offense caught fire throughout the rest of the month, led by Neil Walker, who hit .315 with 9 home runs and 19 RBI's in his first month with the team. The Mets only scored less than four runs in a game once in April after April 15, and finished the opening month of the season with a 15–7 record.


After a surging April, the Mets began to cool down in May. On May 7, Bartolo Colón became the oldest player to hit his first career home run, at 42 years and 349 days old. It came off San Diego Padres pitcher, James Shields in a game against San Diego. Mets pitchers continued to hit when on May 11, Noah Syndergaard hit two home runs off of Los Angeles Dodgers pitcher, Kenta Maeda. The second home run gave the Mets the lead in the 5th inning. On May 27, the Mets returned to Citi Field to play the Los Angeles Dodgers in what was the first game in a 1986 World Championship 30th Anniversary Weekend Celebration. New York won the first game on a Curtis Granderson walk-off home run, but lost the next two games, highlighted by Noah Syndergaard throwing behind Dodgers second baseman Chase Utley, an act that was seen as intentional as the Mets were trying to get revenge for Utley's questionable slide against the Mets in 2015 NLDS. In the series finale, Colón and Clayton Kershaw battled on ESPN Sunday Night Baseball. However, Mets closer Jeurys Familia allowed three runs in the 9th to lose the game. The Mets finished the month with a record of 14–15. This dropped them to second place in the NL East to the Washington Nationals, who would never relinquish their lead in the division.


The Mets continued to struggle in June, in part due to an offense not producing many runs, in particular with runners in scoring position. Neil Walker, who had led the Mets in most offensive categories for the first two months, began to have a drop off in production. The Mets also could not beat teams in their division, getting swept by the Braves and Nationals. Pitching also became an issue for the Mets. While Bartolo Colón and Noah Syndergaard continued to pitch well, Steven Matz, Jacob deGrom and Matt Harvey would not win a game in June. Also that month, Lucas Duda and David Wright went down with back and neck injuries, respectively. While Duda would return to the Mets later in the year, Wright would wind up missing the entire season. Duda would be replaced by James Loney, and the Mets brought back former shortstop José Reyes to fill in for Wright at third base. The move was greeted with criticism, as Reyes had been arrested for domestic violence in the offseason. However, Reyes filled in adequately, although he would not make his season debut until July 5. At the end of the month, following a sweep at the hands of the Nationals, it was announced that both Steven Matz and Noah Syndergaard had been pitching with bone spurs in their throwing arms.


The Mets returned home to Citi Field to start the month and swept a four-game series from the Chicago Cubs, similar to what they had done in the 2015 NLCS. Only July 4, against the Miami Marlins, the Mets fell behind 6–0 in the 4th inning, but would rally to win the game 8–6. The Mets' celebration was to be short-lived, however, as it was announced that Matt Harvey was placed on the 15-day DL. Shortly after, he opted to have season-ending surgery to resolve a condition called thoracic outlet syndrome. José Reyes would return to the Mets on July 5, just in time for a pivotal four game series with the divisional rival Washington Nationals before the All-Star Break. In the first game of the series, the Mets would hit four home runs to win 9–7. The following day, it was announced that Bartolo Colón had been selected to replace Madison Bumgarner in the 2016 MLB All-Star Game, joining teammates Noah Syndergaard, Jeurys Familia and Yoenis Céspedes. However, hours after this was announced, Syndergaard and Céspedes were both injured in a 3–1 loss to the Nationals. These injuries would force the two to miss the All-Star Game, which they were projected to start in. After the All-Star Break, Jacob deGrom pitched arguably the best game of his young career, as he dominated the Phillies in a complete game shutout, while striking out 7 batters. The Mets continued to play well until the final week of the month, when All-Star closer Jeurys Familia, who had converted all of his 36 save opportunities in the season at that point, uncharacteristically blew the saves in back to back games against the St. Louis Cardinals and Colorado Rockies. The Mets finished the month with a 54–50 record, and it became clear that GM Sandy Alderson would have to make a deadline trade if the Mets were to make the postseason.


In August, Sandy Alderson would come through with a deal at the trade deadline, as he acquired outfielder Jay Bruce from the Cincinnati Reds in exchange for second baseman Dilson Herrera and pitching prospect Max Wotell. Bruce would make his Mets debut the following day, in a 7–1 win over the crosstown rival New York Yankees in the second game of the yearly four game Subway Series. Bruce would help the Mets tie the series, as he hit a go-ahead three-run home run at Yankee Stadium in the series finale in a 4–1 Mets victory. However, Bruce's initial spark would quickly burn out, as he began to slump, only adding to the Mets' offensive struggles. To make matters worse, star outfielder Yoenis Céspedes, who undoubtedly had been the best hitter on the team, was diagnosed with strained right quadriceps, and was placed on the 15-day DL. Without him, the Mets' record fell under .500 after an 8–6 loss to the San Diego Padres on August 12. However, the Mets would rally to win the next two games over the Padres, highlighted by Steven Matz taking a no-hitter into the 8th inning on August 14. Matz struck out 8 batters in that game, which would ultimately wind up being his last game of the year, as he would later undergo surgery for a bone spur in the left elbow, therefore ending his season. The Mets would also lose second baseman Neil Walker for the season after he required surgery to fix a herniated disc in his back. Luckily for the Mets, Céspedes would return to the team on August 19 in San Francisco against the Giants, in what would be considered the turning point of the Mets season. The following day, with the Mets record at 60–62, Céspedes hit two home runs in a 9–5 victory, and homered again the next night on ESPN Sunday Night Baseball, as the Mets would get their record back to .500. They then took series from the St. Louis Cardinals and the Philadelphia Phillies. New York would also win three of four against the Miami Marlins heading into September, highlighted by a Céspedes walk-off home run in a 2–1 win over Miami on August 29.


Heading into the final month of the regular season, the Mets remained in a race for a Wild-Card spot along with the Marlins, the San Francisco Giants, and the St. Louis Cardinals. To start the month, the Mets sent out Jacob deGrom to start against the Marlins, looking to close out a four-game sweep at Citi Field. However, deGrom struggled as the Mets lost the series finale 6–4. It was later revealed that these struggles were injury related, and deGrom underwent season-ending surgery on his ulnar nerve in order to relieve discomfort in his elbow and numbness in his fingers which had plagued him during the season. The loss of deGrom meant that the Mets had lost 3/5 of their Opening Day starting rotation. In addition to this, Zack Wheeler, who was expected to return in July following Tommy John surgery that kept him sidelined for the entire 2015 season, would suffer setbacks in a minor league rehab assignment, and never returned in 2016. Fortunately for the Mets, Noah Syndergaard and Bartolo Colón managed to stay healthy throughout the entire season, and minor leaguers Seth Lugo and Robert Gsellman would provide great starts while filling in for the injured stars down the stretch, helping guide the Mets to multiple series wins throughout the final month. Some pivotal moments of September for the Mets included a weekend sweep at home over the Minnesota Twins, highlighted by Curtis Granderson hitting a game-tying home run in the 11th inning and a walk-off home run in the 12th inning in the second game of the series. Later on in the home stand, after the Mets were swept by the visiting rival Atlanta Braves, New York began a four-game series against the Phillies with a 9–8 win in 11 innings. This game would go down as one of the best games of the entire MLB season, as it featured multiple lead changes and comebacks by the Mets. The Phillies held a 6–4 lead heading into the bottom of the 9th, and with the Mets down to their final strike, José Reyes hit a game-tying two-run home run to send the game to extra innings. In the 11th inning, after the Phillies scored two runs to take an 8–6 lead, Asdrúbal Cabrera hit a walk-off three-run home run, capped off with a dramatic bat flip celebration. The Mets would end their regular season home slate by taking three of four from Philadelphia, including a 17–0 win in the home finale. After this, the Mets took two of three in Miami before heading to Philadelphia to end the season, needing to win the series in order to qualify for a Wild Card spot.


The New York Mets played the San Francisco Giants in the National League Wild Card game on October 5, 2016, and was presented on ESPN. The game was notable for two quality pitching performances by the Mets' Noah Syndergaard, who pitched 7 innings, allowed 0 runs on two hits, striking out 10 batters, and Giants' Madison Bumgarner, who pitched a complete-game shutout on 4 hits while striking out six. Both teams failed to produce any runs for 8 innings, as Noah Syndergaard and Addison Reed held the giants to no runs, while Madison Bumgarner did the same by himself. During the 9th inning, Conor Gillaspie, Giants' third basemen, hit a go-ahead 3-run homer in the top of the 9th off of Mets' closer Jeurys Familia, placing the Mets in a three-run deficit that would eventually cost them the game. Madison Bumgarner would earn the win and Jeurys Familia would receive the loss. The Giants would go on to lose to the eventual World Series champion Chicago Cubs in 4 games in the National League Division Series.

Detailed record[edit]

  • Most runs scored in a game: 17 runs (September 25 vs Philadelphia)
  • Most runs allowed in a game: 13 runs (August 17 vs Arizona)
  • Most hits in a game: 22 hits (July 3 vs Chicago)
  • Longest winning streak: 8 (April 22 - April 30)
  • Longest losing streak: 4 (April 9–12, May 12–15, June 26–29, July 27–30, August 9–12)

Games played as of October 1, 2016.

Season standings[edit]

National League East[edit]

National League Division Leaders[edit]

Record vs. opponents[edit]

Source: NL Standings Head-to-Head
Los Angeles12–75–13–45–212–71–65–24–34–22–511–88–114–25–110–10
New York1–59–105–26-01–63–412–75–212–73–34–34–33–37–1212–8
San Diego9–102–42–44–39–108–113–34–33–42–53–38–111–64–36–14
San Francisco13–64–33–43–310–911–84–25–13–43–33–411–83–43–48–12
St. Louis3–44–29–1010–94–22–43–413–63–35–210–96–14–32–58–12

Game log[edit]

Regular season[edit]

Mets Win Mets Loss Game Postponed
Bold = Mets team member
2016 Game Log
Overall: 87–75 (Home: 44–37; Away: 43–38)

April: 15–7 (Home: 7–4; Away: 8–3)

#DateOpponentBox ScoreWinLossSaveLocation (Attendance)Record
1April 3@ Royals3–4Edinson Vólquez (1–0)Matt Harvey (0–1)Wade Davis (1)Kauffman Stadium (40,030)0–1
2April 5@ Royals2–0Noah Syndergaard (1–0)Chris Young (0–1)Jeurys Familia (1)Kauffman Stadium (39,782)1–1
3April 8Phillies7–2Jacob deGrom (1–0)Jerad Eickhoff (0–1)Citi Field (44,099)2–1
4April 9Phillies0–1Vincent Velasquez (1–0)Bartolo Colón (0–1)Jeanmar Gómez (1)Citi Field (37,083)2–2
5April 10Phillies2–5Jeremy Hellickson (1–0)Matt Harvey (0–2)Jeanmar Gómez (2)Citi Field (37,233)2–3
6April 11Marlins3–10Chris Narveson (1–0)Steven Matz (0–1)Citi Field (24,318)2–4
7April 12Marlins1–2David Phelps (2–0)Jim Henderson (0–1)A. J. Ramos (2)Citi Field (28,923)2–5
8April 13Marlins2–1Jerry Blevins (1–0)Dustin McGowan (0–1)Jeurys Familia (2)Citi Field (22,113)3–5
9April 15@ Indians6–5Bartolo Colón (1–1)Cody Anderson (0–1)Jeurys Familia (3)Progressive Field (15,365)4–5
10April 16@ Indians5–7Josh Tomlin (1–0)Matt Harvey (0–3)Cody Allen (3)Progressive Field (20,165)4–6
11April 17@ Indians6–0Steven Matz (1–1)Corey Kluber (0–3)Progressive Field (17,621)5–6
12April 18@ Phillies5–2Noah Syndergaard (2–0)Jerad Eickhoff (1–2)Citizens Bank Park (21,585)6–6
13April 19@ Phillies11–1Logan Verrett (1–0)Vincent Velasquez (2–1)Citizens Bank Park (22,417)7–6
14April 20@ Phillies4–5 (11)Jeanmar Gómez (2–0)Hansel Robles (0–1)Citizens Bank Park (20,057)7–7
15April 22@ Braves6–3Matt Harvey (1–3)Bud Norris (1–3)Jeurys Familia (4)Turner Field (21,173)8–7
16April 23@ Braves8–2Steven Matz (2–1)Jhoulys Chacín (0–1)Turner Field (35,230)9–7
17April 24@ Braves3–2Jacob deGrom (2–0)Aaron Blair (0–1)Jeurys Familia (5)Turner Field (32,085)10–7
18April 25Reds5–3Logan Verrett (2–0)J. C. Ramírez (0–1)Jeurys Familia (6)Citi Field (30,250)11–7
19April 26Reds4–3Logan Verrett (3–0)Tony Cingrani (0–2)Jeurys Familia (7)Citi Field (26,978)12–7
20April 27Reds5–2Matt Harvey (2–3)Jon Moscot (0–1)Addison Reed (1)Citi Field (31,481)13–7
21April 29Giants13–1Steven Matz (3–1)Jake Peavy (1–2)Citi Field (39,764)14–7
22April 30Giants6–5Jacob deGrom (3–0)Matt Cain (0–3)Jeurys Familia (8)Citi Field (44,466)15–7

May: 14–15 (Home: 8–7; Away: 6–8)

#DateOpponentBox ScoreWinLossSaveLocation (Attendance)Record
23May 1Giants1–6 Madison Bumgarner (3–2)Noah Syndergaard (2–1)Citi Field (39,077)15–8
24May 2Braves4–1Bartolo Colón (2–1)Mike Foltynewicz (0–1)Citi Field (23,847)16–8
25May 3Braves0–3Matt Wisler (1–2)Matt Harvey (2–4)Arodys Vizcaíno (3)Citi Field (27,356)16–9
26May 4Braves8–0Steven Matz (4–1)Jhoulys Chacín (1–2)Citi Field (31,783)17–9
27May 5@ Padres5–3Colin Rea (3–1)Jacob deGrom (3–1)Fernando Rodney (7)Petco Park (21,608)17–10
28May 6@ Padres0–2Drew Pomeranz (3–3)Noah Syndergaard (2–2)Fernando Rodney (8)Petco Park (30,108)17–11
29May 7@ Padres6–3Bartolo Colón (3–1)James Shields (1–5)Jeurys Familia (9)Petco Park (41,028)18–11
30May 8@ Padres4–3Matt Harvey (3–4)Andrew Cashner (2–3)Jeurys Familia (10)Petco Park (27,461)19–11
31May 9@ Dodgers4–2Steven Matz (5–1)Scott Kazmir (2–3)Jeurys Familia (11)Dodger Stadium (42,186)20–11
32May 10@ Dodgers2–3Kenley Jansen (1–0)Hansel Robles (0–2)Dodger Stadium (38,858)20–12
33May 11@ Dodgers4–3Noah Syndergaard (3–2)Kenta Maeda (3–2)Jeurys Familia (12)Dodger Stadium (40,970)21–12
34May 12@ Dodgers0–5Clayton Kershaw (5–1)Bartolo Colón (3–2)Dodger Stadium (41,765)21–13
35May 13@ Rockies2–5Jon Gray (1–1)Matt Harvey (3–5)Jake McGee (10)Coors Field (38,712)21–14
36May 14@ Rockies4–7Eddie Butler (2–1)Logan Verrett (3–1)Jake McGee (11)Coors Field (34,362)21–15
37May 15@ Rockies3–4Tyler Chatwood (5–3)Jim Henderson (0–2)Jake McGee (12)Coors Field (36,901)21–16
38May 17Nationals2–0Noah Syndergaard (4–2)Max Scherzer (4–3)Jeurys Familia (13)Citi Field (36,701)22–16
39May 18Nationals1–7Gio González (3–1)Bartolo Colón (3–3)Citi Field (30,100)22–17
40May 19Nationals1–9Stephen Strasburg (7–0)Matt Harvey (3–6)Citi Field (39,494)22–18
41May 20Brewers3–2Steven Matz (6–1)Wily Peralta (2–5)Jeurys Familia (14)Citi Field (36,239)23–18
42May 21Brewers5–4Jeurys Familia (1–0)Michael Blazek (1–1)Citi Field (39,688)24–18
43May 22Brewers3–1Noah Syndergaard (5–2)Chase Anderson (2–6)Jeurys Familia (15)Citi Field (40,173)25–18
44May 23@ Nationals7–1Bartolo Colón (4–3)Gio González (3–2)Nationals Park (31,264)26–18
45May 24@ Nationals4–7Stephen Strasburg (8–0)Matt Harvey (3–7)Nationals Park (33,096)26–19
46May 25@ Nationals2–0Steven Matz (7–1)Tanner Roark (3–4)Jeurys Familia (16)Nationals Park (38,700)27–19
47May 27Dodgers6–5Jeurys Familia (2–0)Pedro Báez (0–1)Citi Field (43,462)28–19
48May 28Dodgers1–9Kenta Maeda (4–3)Logan Verrett (3–2)Citi Field (42,227)28–20
49May 29Dodgers2–4Adam Liberatore (1–0)Jeurys Familia (2–1)Kenley Jansen (15)Citi Field (42,287)28–21
50May 30White Sox1–0Matt Harvey (4–7)José Quintana (5–5)Jeurys Familia (17)Citi Field (38,339)29–21
51May 31White Sox4–6Dan Jennings (2–1)Hansel Robles (0–3)David Robertson (13)Citi Field (32,781)29–22

June: 12–15 (Home: 5–5; Away: 7–10)

#DateOpponentBox ScoreWinLossSaveLocation (Attendance)Record
52June 1White Sox1–2 (13)Matt Albers (2–4)Logan Verrett (3–3)Citi Field (34,160)29–23
53June 3@ Marlins6–2Noah Syndergaard (6–2)Tom Koehler (3–6)Marlins Park (22,269)30–23
54June 4@ Marlins6–4Jim Henderson (1–2)David Phelps (4–4)Jeurys Familia (18)Marlins Park (24,668)31–23
55June 5@ Marlins0–1José Fernández (9–2)Matt Harvey (4–8)A. J. Ramos (18)Marlins Park (28,196)31–24
June 6@ PiratesPostponed (rain); rescheduled for June 7PNC Park
56June 7 (1)@ Pirates1–3Jon Niese (6–2)Steven Matz (7–2)Mark Melancon (18)PNC Park31–25
57June 7 (2)@ Pirates1–3Juan Nicasio (5–4)Jacob deGrom (3–2)Mark Melancon (19)PNC Park (26,605)31–26
58June 8@ Pirates6–5 (10)Addison Reed (1–0)Cory Luebke (0–1)Jeurys Familia (19)PNC Park (28,084)32–26
59June 9@ Brewers5–2Bartolo Colón (5–3)Jimmy Nelson (5–5)Jeurys Familia (20)Miller Park (22,980)33–26
60June 10@ Brewers2–1 (11)Jerry Blevins (2–0)Blaine Boyer (1–1)Jeurys Familia (21)Miller Park (27,358)34–26
61June 11@ Brewers4–7Wily Peralta (4–7)Logan Verrett (3–4)Jeremy Jeffress (17)Miller Park (38,423)34–27
62June 12@ Brewers3–5Zach Davies (5–3)Steven Matz (7–3)Jeremy Jeffress (18)Miller Park (32,491)34–28
63June 14Pirates0–4Jameson Taillon (1–0)Jacob deGrom (3–3)Citi Field (35,124)34–29
64June 15Pirates11–2Noah Syndergaard (7–2)Jeff Locke (5–5)Citi Field (32,117)35–29
65June 16Pirates6–4Bartolo Colón (6–3)Juan Nicasio (5–6)Jeurys Familia (22)Citi Field (33,052)36–29
66June 17Braves1–5John Gant (1–1)Matt Harvey (4–9)Citi Field (40,148)36–30
67June 18Braves3–4Darío Álvarez (1–0)Addison Reed (1–1)Jim Johnson (1)Citi Field (32,134)36–31
68June 19Braves0–6Julio Teherán (3–7)Jacob deGrom (3–4)Citi Field (41,576)36–32
69June 21Royals2–0Hansel Robles (1–3)Ian Kennedy (5–6)Jeurys Familia (23)Citi Field (40,122)37–32
70June 22Royals4–3Noah Syndergaard (8–2)Joakim Soria (3–3)Jeurys Familia (24)Citi Field (35,185)38–32
71June 23@ Braves3–4Jim Johnson (1–4)Addison Reed (1–2)Arodys Vizcaíno (9)Turner Field (22,324)38–33
72June 24@ Braves8–6Hansel Robles (2–3)Aaron Blair (0–5)Jeurys Familia (25)Turner Field (25,565)39–33
73June 25@ Braves1–0 (11)Addison Reed (2–2)Darío Álvarez (1–1)Jeurys Familia (26)Turner Field (40,879)40–33
74June 26@ Braves2–5Bud Norris (3–7)Bartolo Colón (6–4)Arodys Vizcaíno (10)Turner Field (20,484)40–34
75June 27@ Nationals4–11Joe Ross (7–4)Noah Syndergaard (8–3)Nationals Park (33,109)40–35
76June 28@ Nationals0–5Óliver Pérez (2–1)Matt Harvey (4–10)Nationals Park (29,918)40–36
77June 29@ Nationals2–4Max Scherzer (9–5)Logan Verrett (3–5)Shawn Kelley (4)Nationals Park (33,386)40–37
78June 30Cubs4–3Erik Goeddel (1–0)Joel Peralta (1–1)Jeurys Familia (27)Citi Field (40,122)41–37

July: 13–13 (Home: 8–9; Away: 5–4)

#DateOpponentBox ScoreWinLossSaveLocation (Attendance)Record
79July 1Cubs10–2Jacob deGrom (4–4)Jason Hammel (7–5)Citi Field (34,294)42–37
80July 2Cubs4–3Bartolo Colón (7–4)Jake Arrieta (12–3)Jeurys Familia (28)Citi Field (41,151)43–37
81July 3Cubs14–3Noah Syndergaard (9–3)Jon Lester (9–4)Citi Field (36,137)44–37
82July 4Marlins8–6Jerry Blevins (3–0)Fernando Rodney (0–2)Jeurys Familia (29)Citi Field (30,424)45–37
83July 5Marlins2–5Wei-Yin Chen (5–3)Steven Matz (7–4)A.J. Ramos (25)Citi Field (29,477)45–38
84July 6Marlins4–2Jacob deGrom (5–4)Justin Nicolino (2–5)Jeurys Familia (30)Citi Field (26,191)46–38
85July 7Nationals9–7Hansel Robles (3–3)Óliver Pérez (2–2)Jeurys Familia (31)Citi Field (37,569)47–38
86July 8Nationals1–3Stephen Strasburg (12–0)Noah Syndergaard (9–4)Jonathan Papelbon (18)Citi Field (35,030)47–39
87July 9Nationals1–6Max Scherzer (10–6)Logan Verrett (3–6)Citi Field (36,953)47–40
88July 10Nationals2–3Gio Gonzalez (5–8)Steven Matz (7–5)Jonathan Papelbon (19)Citi Field (35,778)47–41
87th All-Star Game in San Diego, California
89July 15@ Phillies5–3Bartolo Colón (8–4)Jeremy Hellickson (6–7)Jeurys Familia (32)Citizens Bank Park (28,076)48–41
90July 16@ Phillies2–4Edubray Ramos (1–0)Jerry Blevins (3–1)Jeanmar Gómez (25)Citizens Bank Park (37,324)48–42
91July 17@ Phillies5–0Jacob deGrom (6–4)Zach Eflin (2–3)Citizens Bank Park (30,894)49–42
92July 18@ Cubs1–5Jon Lester (10–4)Steven Matz (7–6)Héctor Rondón (16)Wrigley Field (41,353)49–43
93July 19@ Cubs2–1Hansel Robles (4–3)Héctor Rondón (1–2)Jeurys Familia (33)Wrigley Field (41,456)50–43
94July 20@ Cubs2–6Kyle Hendricks (9–6)Bartolo Colón (8–5)Wrigley Field (41,210)50–44
95July 22@ Marlins5–3Hansel Robles (5–3)David Phelps (4–5)Jeurys Familia (34)Marlins Park (23,661)51–44
96July 23@ Marlins2–7José Fernández (12–4)Jacob deGrom (6–5)Marlins Park (26,841)51–45
97July 24@ Marlins3–0Steven Matz (8–6)José Ureña (1–2)Jeurys Familia (35)Marlins Park (25,004)52–45
July 25CardinalsPostponed (inclement weather) Rescheduled for 7/26 as part of a doubleheaderCiti Field
98July 26 (1)Cardinals2–3Carlos Martínez (10–6)Noah Syndergaard (9–5)Seung-hwan Oh (5)Citi Field52–46
99July 26 (2)Cardinals3–1Bartolo Colon (9–5)Jaime García (7–7)Jeurys Familia (36)Citi Field (37,116)53–46
100July 27Cardinals4–5Jonathan Broxton (3–2)Jeurys Familia (2–2)Seung Hwan Oh (6)Citi Field (37,851)53–47
101July 28Rockies1–2Jordan Lyles (3–3)Jeurys Familia (2–3)Carlos Estévez (11)Citi Field (38,292)53–48
102July 29Rockies1–6Tyler Chatwood (10–6)Steven Matz (8–7)Citi Field (40,035)53–49
103July 30Rockies2–7Jorge de la Rosa (7–7)Bartolo Colon (9–6)Citi Field (42,207)53–50
104July 31Rockies6–4Jerry Blevins (4–1)Boone Logan (1–1)Jeurys Familia (37)Citi Field (36,279)54–50

August: 15–14 (Home: 8–6; Away: 7–8)

#DateOpponentBox ScoreWinLossSaveLocation (Attendance)Record
105August 1Yankees5–6 (10)Adam Warren (4–2)Seth Lugo (0–1)Dellin Betances (1)Citi Field (42,125)54–51
106August 2Yankees7–1Jacob deGrom (7–5)Masahiro Tanaka (7–4)Citi Field (42,819)55–51
107August 3@ Yankees5–9Luis Severino (1–6)Steven Matz (8–8)Yankee Stadium (48,339)55–52
108August 4@ Yankees4–1Bartolo Colón (10–6)Nathan Eovaldi (9–8)Jeurys Familia (38)Yankee Stadium (48,153)56–52
109August 5@ Tigers3–4Justin Verlander (12–6)Noah Syndergaard (9–6)Francisco Rodríguez (31)Comerica Park (33,032)56–53
110August 6@ Tigers5–6Matt Boyd (3–2)Logan Verrett (3–7)Francisco Rodríguez (32)Comerica Park (41,053)56–54
111August 7@ Tigers3–1Addison Reed (3–2)Francisco Rodríguez (1–2)Jeurys Familia (39)Comerica Park (32,074)57–54
112August 9Diamondbacks3–5Zack Greinke (11–3)Hansel Robles (5–4)Jake Barrett (4)Citi Field (31,884)57–55
113August 10Diamondbacks2–3 (12)Randall Delgado (3–1)Jerry Blevins (4–2)Citi Field (31,277)57–56
114August 11Diamondbacks0–9Braden Shipley (2–1)Noah Syndergaard (9–7)Citi Field (39,271)57–57
115August 12Padres6–8Paul Clemens (2–2)Logan Verrett (3–8)Brandon Maurer (5)Citi Field (24,442)57–58
116August 13Padres3–2 (11)Gabriel Ynoa (1–0)Brandon Maurer (0–3)Citi Field (38,854)58–58
117August 14Padres5–1Steven Matz (9–8)Clayton Richard (0–2)Citi Field (26,612)59–58
118August 15@ Diamondbacks6–10Robbie Ray (6–11)Bartolo Colon (10–7)Chase Field (17,340)59–59
119August 16@ Diamondbacks7–5Noah Syndergaard (10–7)Braden Shipley (2–2)Jeurys Familia (40)Chase Field (20,790)60–59
120August 17@ Diamondbacks5–13Zack Godley (4–2)Jonathon Niese (8–7)Chase Field (18,469)60–60
121August 18@ Giants7–10Madison Bumgarner (12–7)Jacob deGrom (7–6)Santiago Casilla (28)AT&T Park (41,517)60–61
122August 19@ Giants1–8Johnny Cueto (14–3)Seth Lugo (0–2)AT&T Park (41,434)60–62
123August 20@ Giants9–5Bartolo Colon (11–7)Matt Moore (7–10)AT&T Park (41,125)61–62
124August 21@ Giants2–0Noah Syndergaard (11–7)Jeff Samardzija (9–8)Jeurys Familia (41)AT&T Park (41,377)62–62
125August 23@ Cardinals7–4Robert Gsellman (1–0)Jaime Garcia (10–9)Jeurys Familia (42)Busch Stadium (40,082)63–62
126August 24@ Cardinals1–8Carlos Martinez (12–7)Jacob deGrom (7–7)Busch Stadium (40,053)63–63
127August 25@ Cardinals10–6Seth Lugo (1–2)Adam Wainwright (9–8)Busch Stadium (40,023)64–63
128August 26Phillies9–4Bartolo Colon (12–7)Adam Morgan (1–8)Citi Field (31,111)65–63
129August 27Phillies12–1Noah Syndergaard (12–7)Jeremy Hellickson (10–8)Citi Field (35,832)66–63
130August 28Phillies1–5David Hernandez (3–3)Rob Gsellman (1–1)Citi Field (32,033)66–64
131August 29Marlins2–1 (10)Josh Smoker (1–0)Nick Wittgren (1–4)Citi Field (32,188)67–64
132August 30Marlins7–4Seth Lugo (2–2)Tom Koehler (9–10)Jeurys Familia (43)Citi Field (32,634)68–64
133August 31Marlins5–2Addison Reed (4–2)A.J. Ramos (1–2)Jeurys Familia (44)Citi Field (33,471)69–64

September/October: 18–11 (Home: 8–6; Away 10–5)

#DateOpponentBox ScoreWinLossSaveLocation (Attendance)Record
134September 1Marlins4–6José Ureña (3–5)Jacob deGrom (7–8)Citi Field (29,330)69–65
135September 2Nationals1–4A. J. Cole (1–1)Noah Syndergaard (12–8)Mark Melancon (38)Citi Field (32,040)69–66
136September 3Nationals3–1Robert Gsellman (2–1)Tanner Roark (14–8)Jeurys Familia (45)Citi Field (36,118)70–66
137September 4Nationals5–1Seth Lugo (3–2)Reynaldo López (2–3)Citi Field (30,257)71–66
138September 5@ Reds5–0Bartolo Colon (13–7)Robert Stephenson (2–1)Great American Ball Park (18,169)72–66
139September 6@ Reds5–3Josh Smoker (2–0)Michael Lorenzen (2–1)Jeurys Familia (46)Great American Ball Park (13,359)73–66
140September 7@ Reds6–3Noah Syndergaard (13–8)Anthony DeSclafani (8–3)Jeurys Familia (47)Great American Ball Park (13,936)74–66
141September 9@ Braves6–4Hansel Robles (6–4)Mauricio Cabrera (3–1)Jeurys Familia (48)Turner Field (28,225)75–66
142September 10@ Braves3–4 (10)Chris Withrow (3–0)Erik Goeddel (1–1)Turner Field (47,841)75–67
143September 11@ Braves10–3Seth Lugo (4–2)Williams Perez (2–3)Turner Field (32,829)76–67
144September 12@ Nationals1–8Reynaldo López (3–3)Rafael Montero (0–1)Nationals Park (22,832)76–68
145September 13@ Nationals4–3 (10)Jeurys Familia (3–3)Mark Melancon (2–2)Jerry Blevins (1)Nationals Park (25,796)77–68
146September 14@ Nationals0–1Tanner Roark (15–8)Fernando Salas (0–1)Mark Melancon (42)Nationals Park (29,669)77–69
147September 16Twins3–0Bartolo Colon (14–7)José Berríos (2–7)Jeurys Familia (49)Citi Field (33,338)78–69
148September 17Twins3–2 (12)Josh Edgin (1–0)Ryan O'Rourke (0–1)Citi Field (36,941)79–69
149September 18Twins3–2Erik Goeddel (2–1)Kyle Gibson (6–10)Jerry Blevins (2)Citi Field (28,926)80–69
150September 19Braves3–7Aaron Blair (1–6)Noah Syndergaard (13–9)Citi Field (29,665)80–70
151September 20Braves4–5Julio Teherán (6–10)Robert Gsellman (2–2)Jim Johnson (16)Citi Field (30,764)80–71
152September 21Braves3–4Ian Krol (2–0)Jeurys Familia (3–4)Jim Johnson (17)Citi Field (32,187)80–72
153September 22Phillies9–8 (11)Jim Henderson (2–2)Edubray Ramos (1–3)Citi Field (35,759)81–72
154September 23Phillies10–5Josh Smoker (2–0)Jeremy Hellickson (12–10)Hansel Robles (1)Citi Field (37,873)82–72
155September 24Phillies8–10Alec Asher (2–0)Sean Gilmartin (0–1)Michael Mariot (2)Citi Field (39,995)82–73
156September 25Phillies17–0Robert Gsellman (3–2)Jake Thompson (3–6)Citi Field (35,093)83–73
157September 26@ Marlins3–7Mike Dunn (baseball) (5–1)Bartolo Colon (14–8)Marlins Park83–74
158September 27@ Marlins12–1Noah Syndergaard (14–9)Tom Koehler (9–13)Marlins Park84–74
159September 28@ Marlins5–2Seth Lugo (5–2)José Ureña (4–9)Jeurys Familia (50)Marlins Park85–74
160September 30@ Phillies5–1Robert Gsellman (4–2)Alec Asher (2–1)Citizens Bank Park86–74
161October 1@ Phillies5–3Bartolo Colon (15–8)Patrick Schuster (0–1)Jeurys Familia (51)Citizens Bank Park87–74
162October 2@ Phillies2–5Colton Murray (1–1)Erik Goeddel (1–2)Héctor Neris (2)Citizens Bank Park87–75





(Updated as of 10/20/16)

Players in bold are on the active roster.

Note: G = Games played; AB = At bats; R = Runs; H = Hits; 2B = Doubles; 3B = Triples; HR = Home runs; RBI = Runs batted in; BB = Walks; SO = Strikeouts; Avg. = Batting average; OBP = On Base Percentage; SLG = Slugging Percentage; SB = Stolen bases


(Updated as of 10/20/16)

Players in bold are on the active roster.

Note: W = Wins; L = Losses; ERA = Earned run average; G = Games pitched; GS = Games started; SV = Saves; IP = Innings pitched; R = Runs allowed; ER = Earned runs allowed; HR = Home runs allowed; BB = Walks allowed; K = Strikeouts

Farm system[edit]

See also: Minor League Baseball


  1. ^"Expanded safety nets, in-market streaming coming in '16".
  2. ^Eddy, Matt (December 1, 2015). "Minor League Transactions: Nov. 21-27". Baseball America. Retrieved December 1, 2015.
  3. ^Los Angeles Times (December 2, 2015). "Bob Geren will be the Dodgers' next bench coach". Retrieved December 27, 2015.
  4. ^"New York Mets on Twitter". Twitter. Retrieved December 27, 2015.
  5. ^"Mets sign reliever Jim Henderson". Retrieved December 27, 2015.
  6. ^"New York Mets on Twitter". Twitter. Retrieved December 27, 2015.
  7. ^"Mets officially sign Asdrubal Cabrera to two-year deal with an option". SNY. Retrieved December 27, 2015.
  8. ^"Mets sign four to Minor League deals". SNY. Retrieved December 27, 2015.
  9. ^"Mets' Duane Below: Signs minors deal with invite to spring training". December 14, 2015. Retrieved December 27, 2015.
  10. ^"Mets re-sign LH reliever Jerry Blevins". SNY. Retrieved December 27, 2015.
  11. ^"Mets officially sign Colon, DFA Monell". SNY. Retrieved December 27, 2015.
  12. ^Links, Zach. "Mets sign Alejandro De Aza". Retrieved December 23, 2015.
  13. ^Fox Sports. "Brewers claim Nieuwenhuis, Pinto, Wilkins off waivers". FOX Sports. Retrieved December 27, 2015.
  14. ^"Mets sign catcher Ashley, invite seven to spring training". Retrieved January 15, 2016.
  15. ^"Mets sign Antonio Bastardo". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on January 27, 2016. Retrieved January 22, 2015.
  16. ^"Mets re-sign Yoenis Céspedes". New York Daily News. Retrieved January 26, 2016.
  17. ^"Mets designate Carlos Torres for assignment". Santa Cruz Sentinel. Retrieved February 1, 2016.
  18. ^"Mets, Walker agree to one-year deal worth $10.55M". Retrieved January 29, 2016.
  19. ^
New York Mets 2016 Highlights HD

She did not have the habit of closing the bathroom door; she lived alone. The girl undressed and hanging her clothes on a hanger a cell phone fell out of her pocket, she tried to catch it, but it deftly twisted. In her hands and got additional acceleration as a fish slid across the parquet floor into the open bathroom door.

Vika went into the bathroom and cursed without finding him there. Flew under the bathroom, she decided, and dropping on all fours she saw him there.

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Pulled down to my thighs, revealing access to the anus of a woman who was twenty years older than me. What appeared in front of me was somewhat different from what I saw at my mother. The speck of the anus, although it was also small and neat, was much darker, and Aunt Nina's mouth was much longer and.

More overgrown with black hair. - You can take off your clothes, otherwise you will splash with water.

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With my eyes I pointed to her daughter, who was fiddling under my feet. She patted her hair encouragingly and began to attach herself to me, until the boner faded again: we must have time to earn some money. Wherever you want. I poked her in the ass: here.

Okay, she told the assistant something, she crawled out between my legs, immediately moistened my end abundantly with her lips, did not take it in her.

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God, as I think about it. - And he began to snuggle up to her again. - Tell me, didn't the men talk about this at night. - I don't know.

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