Paul George

Paul George

33-Year-Old GuardG
Los Angeles Clippers
2023 Fantasy Outlook
George has had trouble staying on the court since joining the Clippers in 2019. In fact, the 56 regular-season games he played last season were a high mark over that four-year span. His primary issue last year was a strained right knee that came at a particularly bad time. It knocked him out for most of the fantasy playoffs, as well the entirety of the Clippers' first-round loss to Phoenix in the NBA postseason. However, when healthy, George continues to put up excellent numbers on both ends of the court. He averaged 23.8 points, 6.1 rebounds, 5.1 assists, 2.8 three-pointers and 1.5 steals while shooting 45.7 percent from the field and 87.1 percent from the charity stripe, giving him top-20 value in nine-category fantasy formats. George reportedly had a mostly normal offseason, and he's expected to be ready for the start of the coming campaign. The eight-time All-Star will be 33 years old during his 14th NBA season, but he hasn't fallen off statistically. His past few campaigns have even been among his best on a per-game basis. The Clippers didn't make many moves in the offseason, so it'll again mostly be up to George and the similarly-frequently-injured Kawhi Leonard to guide the team as it searches for its first NBA title. From a fantasy perspective, George's well-rounded skill set is alluring, but it would be a mistake not to factor in his recent injury history when weighing whether to spend an early draft pick on him. Read Past Outlooks
RANKS
Current Season
From Preseason
#37
ADP
$Signed a three-year, $127.48 million contract extension with the Clippers in December of 2020. Contract includes $48.79 million player option for 2024-25.
Personal Bio/PreCareer Summary

Paul Clifton Anthony George was born in Palmdale, California, to Paul George and Paulette George. His older sister. Teiosha, played basketball at Pepperdine University. He has another older sister, Portala, who played volleyball at California State University, San Bernardino. Paul George attended Knight High School in Palmdale, California. He moved up to the varsity basketball team as a sophomore and averaged 5.4 points along with 3.0 rebounds for the Hawks. It wasn't until his senior year that George blossomed, however. That year, he averaged 23.2 points, 11.1 rebounds, 2.9 assists, 3.1 steals and 1.7 blocks per game and led Knight to the Golden League championship. George was named the Golden League Most Valuable Player, the Antelope Valley Press Player of the Year, and a member of the Daily News 2007-08 All-Area Boys' basketball team. In August 2014, George had his uniform number changed from 24 to 13. He donated all of his old jerseys to Knight High School. In 2015, George and his mother teamed up with the American Stroke Association and the Ad Council on a campaign to educate others about the warning signs of a stroke. Learn more about George by following him on Twitter (@Yg_Trece) and on Instagram (@ygtrece). Before settling on Fresno State, George committed to both Santa Clara and Pepperdine. Once he became a Bulldog in 2008-09, he started every game in which he appeared. As a freshman, he averaged 14.3 points and 6.2 rebounds and gave the team a solid frontcourt duo with Sylvester Seay. The team went just 3-13, but George showed off his scoring potential by putting up 29 points in a win over Boise State. The 6-foot-7 forward took over the scoring lead as a sophomore, pacing the team with 16.8 points and 7.2 rebounds per contest. He missed four games with a sprained ankle, but he returned to score a career-high 30 points in a win over New Mexico State. George was named to the All-WAC Second Team and Fresno State posted a 7-9 conference record. After the season, the forward announced that he would forgo his last two years of eligibility and apply for the 2009 NBA Draft. He was chosen by the Indiana Pacers with the 10th overall pick.

Strong from deep in 20-point game
GLos Angeles Clippers
April 21, 2024
George registered 22 points (8-20 FG, 4-12 3Pt, 2-2 FT), six rebounds, three assists and one steal across 38 minutes during Sunday's 109-97 win over the Mavericks in Game 1 of the Western Conference Quarterfinals.
ANALYSIS
George had a strong performance from deep in Sunday's Game 1 victory, connecting on a quartet of threes while ending second on the team in scoring and as one of three Clippers with 20 or more points in a winning effort. George, who also hauled in a half-dozen rebounds, concluded the regular season by scoring at least 20 points in six of his final 10 outings. George and teammate James Harden will continue to function as the top offensive options for the Clippers if Kawhi Leonard (knee) misses additional time.
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Stat Review
How does Paul George compare to other players?
This section compares his stats with all players from the previous three seasons (minimum 200 minutes played)*. The bar represents the player's percentile rank. For example, if the bar is halfway across, then the player falls into the 50th percentile for that stat and it would be considered average.
  • True Shooting %
    An advanced statistic that measures a player's efficiency at shooting the ball that takes field goal percentage, free throw percentage, and three point percentage into account.
  • Effective Field Goal %
    A statistic that adjusts field goal percentage to account for the fact that three-point field goals count for three points while field goals only count for two points.
  • 3-Point Attempt Rate
    Percentage of field goal attempts from three point range.
  • Free Throw Rate
    Number of free throw attempts per field goal attempt.
  • Offensive Rebound %
    An estimate of the percentage of available offensive rebounds a player grabbed while they were on the floor.
  • Defensive Rebound %
    An estimate of the percentage of available defensive rebounds a player grabbed while they were on the floor.
  • Total Rebound %
    An estimate of the percentage of available rebounds a player grabbed while they were on the floor.
  • Assist %
    An estimate of the percentage of teammate field goals a player assisted while they were on the floor.
  • Steal %
    An estimate of the percentage of opponent possessions that end with a steal by the player while they were on the floor.
  • Block %
    An estimate of the percentage of opponent two-point field goal attempts blocked by the player while they were on the floor.
  • Turnover %
    An estimate of turnovers committed per 100 plays.
  • Usage %
    An estimate of the percentage of team plays used by a player while they were on the floor.
  • Fantasy Points Per Game
    NBA Fantasy Points Per Game.
  • Fantasy Points Per Minute
    NBA Fantasy Points Per Minute.
True Shooting %
61.3%
 
Effective Field Goal %
56.9%
 
3-Point Attempt Rate
47.6%
 
Free Throw Rate
23.5%
 
Offensive Rebound %
1.7%
 
Defensive Rebound %
15.3%
 
Total Rebound %
8.7%
 
Assist %
16.2%
 
Steal %
2.0%
 
Block %
1.3%
 
Turnover %
8.6%
 
Usage %
26.6%
 
Fantasy Points Per Game
38.2
 
Fantasy Points Per Minute
1.1
 
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Average Fantasy Points are determined when Paul George was active vs. non-active during the season. Click here to view average fantasy points for a different time period.
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Latest Fantasy Rumors
Keen on remaining with Clippers
GLos Angeles Clippers
April 2, 2024
George is not interested in trade rumors linking him to the 76ers and is keen on staying with the Clippers "for several more years," according to Brett Siegel of ClutchPoints. "The belief coming from Los Angeles is that there is nothing to worry about, and George will be with the organization for several more years, sources said," Siegel wrote. "Even before he has to make a decision on his $48.8 million player option for the 2024-25 season, George can receive a four-year extension that will pay him upwards of $220 million, aligning him with Leonard's contract."
ANALYSIS
George is eligible to sign an extension with the Clippers, and the organization has until June 30 to reach an agreement with him. However, the star forward could also choose to become an unrestricted free agent this summer if he declines his 2024-25 player option with the Clippers worth $48.8 million. The veteran is averaging 22.6 points, 5.3 rebounds, 3.6 assists and 1.5 steals per game this season. He's also shooting 47.1 percent from the floor, 41.3 percent from beyond the arc and 90.0 percent from the free-throw line.
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Past Fantasy Outlooks
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Many anticipated that George would have a monster campaign sans Kawhi Leonard last season, but those who used a prime fantasy draft pick on him were sorely disappointed. Sure, many of the veteran's per-game stats (24.3 points, 6.9 rebounds, 5.7 assists, 2.2 steals) were up slightly, but George also shot just 42.1 percent from the field and committed a career-high 4.1 turnovers per contest. Far worse, he again had trouble staying on the court, playing in just 31 games due to an elbow injury that sidelined him for three months. To his credit, George returned for a handful of contests late in the season and put up big numbers, but he was forced to miss the Clippers' second play-in game while in health and safety protocols, and Los Angeles ultimately failed to qualify for the playoffs. George has now played in under 60 percent of regular-season contests in his three seasons in Los Angeles, so the injury risk must be considered seriously if you target him for your fantasy squad. Leonard is expected to be back to full health for the coming campaign, which will take some of the load off George's shoulders and should help him register better efficiency and fewer turnovers. There's little doubt that George is a fantasy stud when he's on the court, but you're justified in looking elsewhere if durability is what you're after in the early rounds of your fantasy drafts.
George played over four more minutes per contest last season than in his first campaign with the Clippers, and his output predictably increased to 23.3 points, 6.6 rebounds and 5.2 assists per game. He also ranked 13th in the league with 3.2 treys per contest, shot a career-best 46.7 percent from the field and converted 86.8 percent of his free-throw attempts while knocking down 41.1 percent of tries from beyond the arc. Despite a dip in his usually-hefty steals output (to 1.1 per game), George's numbers were good enough for a top-20 finish in fantasy on a per-game basis, largely justifying his position as a late second-round draft selection. The coming campaign should look notably different for George, who will be the unquestioned centerpiece of the Clippers' offense for most of the season while Kawhi Leonard recovers from ACL surgery. George proved he could handle the burden after Leonard went down in the playoffs last season, posting per-game averages of 29.6 points, 11.0 rebounds, 5.6 assists and 1.4 steals across eight contests as Los Angeles made a courageous run that ended up just short of the NBA Finals. It isn't unfathomable that he could approach those numbers sans Leonard next season, especially if the Clippers need to lean on him to stay in playoff contention. Load management shouldn't be as much of a concern with the team less likely to cruise near the top of the Western Conference standings, though it should be noted that George has had problems staying healthy since coming to Los Angeles. Still, there is enough potential for the 6-foot-8 star to go nuts as the focal point of a hungry squad to consider selecting him near the end of the first round in fantasy drafts.
After a brief two-year stint with the Thunder, George joined forces with Kawhi Leonard and the Clippers in 2019-20. He took on a reduced role compared to his borderline-MVP campaign the year prior, seeing about seven fewer minutes per game and averaging 21.5 points, 5.7 rebounds, 3.9 assists and 1.4 steals. George also missed 24 games between pre-season double shoulder surgery and a hamstring injury in January. The absences were largely an anomaly, however, as George had played at least 75 games in the four prior campaigns. George's role should be similar heading into the 2020-21 season, though the Clippers made some waves by firing coach Doc Rivers after a disappointing 2020 playoff run. Optimistic fantasy managers might bank on new coach Tyronn Lue giving George more minutes, helping him reach the heights he was at in 2018-19. Pessimistic managers might assume George will continue to average about 30 minutes of run and be a clear No. 2 option behind Leonard. Chances are, come draft day, he'll land somewhere in the second round.
George is coming off the best season of his career. He was voted onto his fifth All-NBA team and his fourth All-Defensive team while leading the league in total steals (170). Notably, he established himself as the clear-cut best player on the Thunder over Russell Westbrook. His chapter in Oklahoma City has come to a close, however, as he was traded to the Clippers in the offseason to pair up with Kawhi Leonard. The early favorites to win the title, LA is presumably the best team George has ever played on. He'll still be a defensive force, but it's possible we see George see a slightly decreased role offensively. It may not be necessary for him to take 21.0 shots per game, as he did in 2018-19. Even if that's the case, George is virtually a lock to average 20 points and provide quality rebounding and assist numbers. He's also proven to be an efficient scorer, hitting 43.8 percent of his field goals, drilling 3.8 threes per game at 38.6 percent and converting 83.9 percent of his free throws. We're witnessing George in his prime, and it seems relatively safe to bank on him continuing his All-NBA ways in 2019-20.
A change of scenery didn't phase George, who remained an All-Star during his first year in OKC following a trade from Indiana. While his scoring decreased by almost two points per game, he managed to set a career high in made threes (244) -- good for second in the league behind James Harden (265). George also managed to swipe the second-most steals (161) in the league, ironically behind Victor Oladipo (177), the main piece sent to Indiana in the trade. There’s not much reason to expect much more from George, who signed a long-term deal with the Thunder over the summer, but it’s possible we'll get it this season. Reports surfaced after the season that George was dealing with knee and elbow issues for most of the campaign, resulting in surgery on both after the playoffs. Combined with Carmelo Anthony being traded, George appears to be in a good position to see more usage and/or play at a higher level in 2018-19.
At 27 years old, George begins a new chapter in his NBA career this season after being traded to the Thunder in June for Victor Oladipo and Domantas Sabonis. He heads to Oklahoma City with two years remaining on his current contract, but the second year holds a player option, so it’s possible that he’ll team up with Russell Westbrook for just one season. Speculation on his next destination will run rampant all year long, but as for this current season, it’ll be the first time that he’s had to share the limelight since his initial couple of years in the league playing alongside Danny Granger. In all likelihood, he can realistically reach the same averages he had back in Indiana, but playing alongside Westbrook will have a learning curve, with potentially adverse repercussions for George's usage rate in particular. George has retained a usage rate of at least 28.3 percent over the past four seasons, but Westbrook has led the league in usage rate in two of the past three seasons. Of course, Kevin Durant managed to attain elite Fantasy status while playing alongside Westbrook, so certainly George can retain every bit of his Indiana value with this new venture.
A gruesome leg injury robbed George of nearly the entire 2014-15 campaign, but he returned better than ever last season, averaging a career-best 23.1 points to go with 7.0 rebounds, 4.1 assists, 2.6 three-pointers and 1.9 steals in 34.8 minutes per game. While George’s field goal percentage slipped to 41.8 percent, he drilled 37.1 percent of his career-high 7.0 three-point attempts per game. Now more than two full years removed from the aforementioned injury, George, who returned to play for Team USA in the 2016 Summer Olympics, looks to be primed for another productive year as the Pacers transition from Frank Vogel to new coach Nate McMillan. Swapping out George Hill for Jeff Teague and adding Thaddeus Young should help ease George’s offensive burden, as should the continued development of second-year center Myles Turner. Still, George, remains the team’s clear No. 1 option, and last season, he successfully reclaimed his place as one of the league’s best two-way wings. The potential ramifications of the coaching change are certainly something that must be considered, but with the injury seemingly in the past for good, George should be solidified as a justifiable first-round pick in most formats.
After suffering a gruesome leg injury during the summer of 2014, George hopes this season to return to his all-star form. Last year, George spent the majority of the season recovering from surgery to repair compound tibia and fibula fractures in his right leg. He then joined the Pacers for the last six games of their season, immediately proving his worth as the team finished with a 5-1 record. But George was not himself, averaging only 8.8 points, 3.7 boards, and 1.0 assist in 15 minutes per game. That's a far cry from his five-year career averages of 15.2 points, 6.0 rebounds, 2.9 assists, and 1.6 steals per game. The star small forward now returns to a much different Pacers team. Plodding, half-court set veterans David West and Roy Hibbert are gone. New arrival and push-the-pace combo guard Monta Ellis joins Paul George as possibly the only other reliable scorer in the starting lineup. The new Pacers will look to play lock-down defense and push the pace for easier buckets. It was only two years ago when George averaged 21.7 points, 6.8 rebounds, 3.5 assists, and 1.9 steals. Assuming he's fully recovered, a return to those averages seems likely. The Pacers will once again heavily rely on this leadership at both ends of the court. Make sure you keep an eye out for George during your next fantasy draft -- a big bounce back year is in order.
George had successful surgery in early August to repair compound tibia and fibula fractures in his right leg. He is expected to be out 12 to 18 months. While the Pacers have not completely ruled out the possibility of George returning near the end of the season, he's effectively out for the season and should not be drafted in standard fantasy leagues. Managers playing in keeper leagues or dynasty formats should only invest in him in the earlier part of drafts if they have injured reserve spots in which to stash George for the season.
A lot of the hype surrounding George this year is based on his impressive postseason, where he went toe-to-toe with LeBron James at times in the Eastern Conference finals. His averages of 19.2 points, 7.4 rebounds, 5.1 assists, 1.3 steals and 1.8 three-pointers in 19 playoff games should certainly peak the interest of fantasy owners for what may lie ahead, but he was seeing 41 minutes per game in the playoffs, compared to 38 mpg in the regular season. The excitement for a budding superstar whose best seasons are almost definitely ahead of him is understandable. But for a guy who will get a first-round grade from many experts, it should be noted that he only shot 42 percent from the field last year. That's not bad for a mid-round scorer, but there's a significant gap when considering George versus other studs who will be available at the end of the first round. The good news is that his 2.2 three-pointers per game and 81 percent free-throw shooting last season will help to make up for his lack of efficiency overall on offense - at least to this point in his career. There's no doubt that he has room for growth in points (17.4 ppg), assists (4.1 apg) and blocks (0.6 bpg), but owners who take him should be confident in blanket improvements for George in his fourth season, if they plan to take him with their first pick on draft day.
George grew both as a player and in the literal sense in his sophomore campaign, as his statistics improved across all categories after he grew two inches during the offseason. George finished with averages of 12.1 points, 5.6 rebounds, 2.4 assists, and 1.4 three pointers per game. It was on the defensive end where George really left his mark, as his rangy 6-foot-10 frame created matchup problems for opposing guards, resulting in George collecting 1.6 steals and 0.6 blocks per game. If there is a nit to pick with George, it’s that he noticeably regressed in the postseason. Despite receiving roughly four more minutes of action per game in the playoffs, George provided only 9.7 points per game on a feeble 38.9 percent shooting from the field. Fortunately for George, he’s still just 22 years old, and part of his postseason struggles can be attributed to inexperience. More importantly, George is still bigger than any guard in the league, and should see his rebounds, steals and blocks per game increase with the added minutes he’s expected to receive this season. George’s only real threat for playing time is Gerald Green, a former first-round pick who returned to the NBA last season with the Nets after a three-year layoff. Green may provide more offensive potential than George, but the identity of this Pacers team is rooted in defense, and George is a pivotal part of that mission.
George was used as the team’s starting shooting guard down the stretch and in the playoffs last season, but his role is complicated by the Pacers acquisition of George Hill. Hill’s exact role was not announced before teams were given a hush order at the onset of the lockout. Through 19 games as the team’s starting shooting guard, George averaged 7.3 points, 3.8 rebounds, 1.2 assists, 0.7 three-pointers, 1.1 steals, 0.5 blocks and 1.4 turnovers in 24 minutes. His skill set is similar to Danny Granger’s, leading many to speculate that the Pacers are open to trading their franchise player. Regardless of Granger’s fate with the team, it appears Indiana is committed to using George as a starter on the wing. He should contribute in three-pointers, steals and blocks if given enough minutes this season, making him useful due to his versatility.
George is Indiana’s highest selection in years and will be given a chance to earn minutes right away. He’s an athletic scorer, but loves to shoot from the perimeter, especially the 3-ball. That’s something coach Jim O’Brien won’t discourage, but George tends to fall in love with the outside shot, when he could just as easily outrun defenders to the basket. Shot selection and decision making are the concerns entering his rookie season. The Pacers would be wise to develop George alongside Darren Collison and Danny Granger.
More Fantasy News
Officially ruled out
GLos Angeles Clippers
Rest
April 14, 2024
George (rest) has been ruled out for Sunday's matchup against the Rockets, Ohm Youngmisuk of ESPN.com reports.
ANALYSIS
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Not in starting lineup
GLos Angeles Clippers
April 14, 2024
George has not been ruled out of Sunday's regular-season finale, but he is not in the starting lineup against Houston, Justin Russo of the 'Clip & Roll' podcast reports.
ANALYSIS
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Available to play Friday
GLos Angeles Clippers
April 11, 2024
George (knee) is not on the injury report for Friday's game against the Jazz, Justin Russo of the 'Clip & Roll' podcast reports.
ANALYSIS
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Ruled out for Wednesday
GLos Angeles Clippers
Knee
April 10, 2024
George has been ruled out for Wednesday's game against the Suns due to left knee soreness, Shane Young of Forbes.com reports.
ANALYSIS
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Logs 13-point first quarter
GLos Angeles Clippers
April 10, 2024
George provided 23 points (7-15 FG, 3-5 3Pt, 6-6 FT), seven rebounds, five assists, one block and one steal across 39 minutes during Tuesday's 105-92 win over the Suns.
ANALYSIS
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