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Phoenix Suns VIDEOS

March 21, 2015 Updates

I'm retiring. I heard someone once say there comes a day when they tell us all that we can’t play anymore. We’re not good enough. Surplus to requirements. Too slow, maybe. When you’re a teenager with outsized dreams and a growing obsession, and someone tells you this ain’t gonna last forever, it’s scary. I never forgot it. So what did I do? Stayed obsessed. Set goals. Worked. Dreamed. Schemed. Pushed myself beyond what was normal or expected. I looked at my hero, Isiah Thomas, and thought to myself, “OK, I’m nowhere near the player he is but if I get better every day for 5 or 10 years, why can’t I be as good as him?” The greatest gift has been to be completely immersed in my passion and striving for something I loved so much — visualizing a ladder, climbing up to my heroes. The obsession became my best friend. I talked to her, cherished her, fought with her and got knocked on my ass by her. The Players' Tribune

I will likely never play basketball again. It’s bittersweet. I already miss the game deeply, but I’m also really excited to learn to do something else. This letter is for anyone who’s taken note of my career. At the heart of this letter, I’m speaking to kids everywhere who have no idea what the future holds or how to take charge of their place in it. When I think of my career, I can’t help but think of the kid with his ball, falling in love. That’s still what I identify with and did so throughout my entire story. The Players' Tribune

It will always hurt that Phoenix Suns fans didn’t get the championship they deserved during our run. Yes, we had some bad luck but I always look back at it and think, I could’ve made one more shot, or not forced a turnover, or made a better pass. But I don’t regret anything. The arena was always sold out and rocking. It was the time of my life. Thanks, Phoenix. The Players' Tribune

March 20, 2015 Updates
March 19, 2015 Updates

''I have matured more,'' Gordon said. ''But I would say a lot of people doubted me because you know they thought I didn't want to be here. I'm here to do what's best for the team as always. It has been a different road, but the support system is a lot better. I just believe when you think about winning, people do things and think positive. I just tried to get healthy, do the things that I can do to help this team.'' New Orleans Times-Picayune

March 18, 2015 Updates
March 13, 2015 Updates
March 12, 2015 Updates
March 11, 2015 Updates

The Phoenix Suns have signed guard Seth Curry to a 10-day contract. Curry, a 6-1, 180-pound point guard, has averaged 23.5 points on shooting splits of 48.0 percent from the field, 48.2 percent from three-point range and 91.9 percent from the free throw line, in addition to 4.3 rebounds, 3.9 assists, 1.3 steals and 37.0 minutes in 36 games with the Erie BayHawks of the NBA Development League this season. Among D-League leaders, Curry ranks second in scoring average, first in three-point percentage and second in free throw percentage. NBA.com

March 10, 2015 Updates

The priority with Granger, acquired by the Suns on Feb. 19 in the Goran Dragic trade, will be to use the Suns' heralded athletic training staff to help the 31-year-old regain some of the old form that made him an Indiana star before two knee surgeries. From there, Granger could play this season and next season, when he has a $2.1 million player option to return. He already was building a home in Paradise Valley for retirement but the plan would be to use the house as a player first. "I would love to play and suit up but I think overall, for me, as far as my long-term plan with my career is to get extremely healthy first," Granger said. "They told me what they did with Grant Hill when he came and hadn't played in two years. He probably played five or six years after that so that's my plan." Arizona Republic

Until the league March 1 playoff-eligible deadline, Granger explored options to join a contender with a Suns buyout but determined coming to Phoenix was his best option. He met with the Suns' athletic trainers for more than an hour Monday and was told "it can be fixed." Granger underwent left knee surgery in 2013, when he said he considered retirement but instead changed his exercises and diet regimen to return. He underwent another left knee surgery last summer. "I haven't returned to the level I was before but I don't think that's impossible to get back there," Granger said. "I'm only 31. There were times, even stretches when I was playing for Miami, I felt great, bouncy, my shot was going. And then the knee is always kind of just nagging at you. I'm thankful that I kept playing and I think I can play a lot longer." Arizona Republic

March 9, 2015 Updates
 

THE TOP 50 PLAYERS IN SUNS HISTORY

The Phoenix Suns might be the best NBA franchise never to win a title. They came close a few times thanks to the two point guards that top this list.

   

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