Jaylen Brown Biography

Jaylen Brown born Jaylen Marseilles Brown is an American professional Basketball player for the Boston Celtic of the National Basketball Association.

Jaylen played for the Golden Bears of the University of Califonia Berkeley and proved to be an All around prospect as a result of his strength, fitness and other physical qualities. as a professional, he has split his time between shooting guard and small forward.

Jaylen Brown Age

Jaylen was born on October 24,1996,in Marietta,Georgia,United state.He is 22 years old as of 2018.

Jaylen Brown Height

He has a height of 2.01 meters tall

Jaylen Brown Weight

He is 100 kilograms.

Jaylen Brown Wife|Girlfriend

He maintains a low profile and prefers his private life to be only for him. This information will be updated soon.

Jaylen Brown Family

Jaylen has a brother named Quenton Brown. His father was a professional boxer, Who is the 2016 WBU world champion and has been associated with Hawaii State Boxing Commission Board.

Jaylen Brown Career|Celtics

On May 1, 2015, Brown committed to play for the Golden Bears at the University of California, Berkeley. On June 23, 2016, Brown was selected by the Boston Celtics with the 3rd overall pick in the 2016 NBA draft.on July 27, he signed his rookie scale contract with the Celtics after averaging 16.0 points 6.2 rebounds and 2.3 steals in six summer league games.

 

Jaylen Brown

On November 18, he set a new career high with 27 points and helped the Celtics win their 15th straight game with a 110-99 Victory over the Atlanta Hawks, On December 13 he had a 26 points effort against the Denver Nuggets.

Brown struggled to start the season with the Boston Globe criticizing him for taking too many two pints to jump shot and an overall lack of any discipline. On December 6, Brown returned after missing three games with a bruised lower back and scored a then season-high 21 points in an a128-100 win over the New Yock Knick. On December 31, he had a season-high 30 points in a 120-111 loss to the San Antonio Spurs.

Jaylen Brown Draft

He was drafted in 2016 for the NBA Boston Celtics team, picking at number 3 for the first round.

Jaylen Brown Jersey

College

on May 1, 2015, Brown committed to play for the Golden Bears at the University of California, Berkeley,  under coach Cuonzo Martin and alongside fellow top-recruit Ivan Rabb. He was heralded as an all-around prospect due to his athleticism.

While playing for Califonia, Brown averaged 14.6 points,5.4 rebounds, and 2.0 assists in 27.6 minutes per games over 34 games. On January 23, 2016, Brown recorded a season-high 7 assists to go with 15 points in a 74-73 victory over Arizona.

Jaylen Brown Stats

Year

Team

GP

GS

MPG

FG%

3P%

FT%

RPG

APG

SPG

BPG

PPG

2016–17 Boston

78

20

17.2

.454

.341

.685

2.8

.8

.4

.2

6.6

2017–18 Boston

70

70

30.7

.465

.395

.644

4.9

1.6

1.0

.4

14.5

Career

148

90

23.6

.461

.379

.658

3.8

1.2

.7

.3

10.4

Jaylen Brown Net Worth

He has a net worth of 4.743 million USD.

Jaylen Brown Injury

On March 8, 2017, Brown suffered a concussion, after a very scary fall. He landed on his head and neck after a dunk against the Timberwolves.

Jaylen Brown Facebook

 

Brown Jaylen Instagram

https://www.instagram.com/p/Bq-BBeTF3LE/?utm_source=ig_web_copy_link

Brown Jaylen Twitter

Tweets by FCHWPO

Jaylen Brown News

Celtics’ Jaylen Brown: Collects 13 points Tuesday

Brown posted 13 points (6-19 FG, 1-4 3Pt), seven rebounds and two steals across 29 minutes in Tuesday’s 103-96 win over the Cavaliers.

Brown got the start with Kyrie Irving (hip) ailing, and wasn’t shy with the opportunity, hoisting up a team-high 19 shots Tuesday night. While his lackluster efficiency left much to be desired, it was encouraging to see Brown work in with the starters and have a decent portion of the touches on offense.

Source:www.cbssports.com

Jaylen Brown throws down dunk against Lakers with authority

Your browser does not support iframes.

Celtics’ Jaylen Brown blames ‘toxic’ locker room for Boston’s struggles

Celtics guard Jaylen Brown has blamed a “toxic” environment for Boston’s highly underwhelming 2018-19 campaign.

Brown’s Celtics were expected to take a step forward after weathering a litany of injuries to come within a single victory of last year’s NBA finals, but have struggled with chemistry and consistency all season long. Worse, things seem to be headed in the wrong direction with Boston having lost seven of their last 10 games to slump to fifth in the Eastern Conference standings.
“The losing, it’s not a good feeling,” Brown told the Boston Globe. “Because right now it’s not good. It’s toxic. I can’t really point out one thing. I don’t have all the answers. I’m just going to try to be part of the change. I’m going to try to do my best. That’s all I’ve got to say.”

Boston, who open a four-game road trip on Tuesday night against the Golden State Warriors, are running out of time to turn their season around, but Brown said the Celtics can still recover.

“I still believe,” Brown said. “I think we’ve got time to get it together. I’m very optimistic and very positive and think that we will. … We keep talking about it. I’m just going to try to do it with my play, come out and play hard and try to change the atmosphere and this environment.”

One possible reason behind the discord is the constant chatter that’s surrounded the impending free agency of star point guard Kyrie Irving, which could have far-reaching effects on the locker room. Should Irving re-sign with the Celtics, then Boston’s younger assets, including Brown and Jayson Tatum, could be packaged in a trade for the New Orleans Pelicans’ Anthony Davis. If Irving walks, Brown and Tatum will likely stay.

Irving admits the distraction has taken a personal toll.

“I didn’t really come into this game to be cameras in my face, you know, be famous, be a celebrity, whatever embodies that, so it’s a little hard for me,” he told reporters on Sunday. “I wanted those things when I was younger but now at this point in my career I just want to play basketball at a very, very high level and the distractions that come within the team sometimes can get overwhelming so, I’m human.”

Celtics head coach Brad Stevens acknowledged the team has failed to even approach their lofty goals for the season but agrees with Brown that it’s not too late to turn things around.

“This is all about being together,” Stevens said. “We have not repeated with the right connected level for a lot of the year. But we can do it and we have done it and that’s going to have to be a choice. Ultimately, that’s on all of us. We’re all responsible for that. The thing I love most about basketball is when a team comes together. We haven’t yet. So we’ll see.”
… and we want to tell you about it. Our journalism now reaches record numbers around the world and more than a million people have supported our reporting. We continue to face financial challenges but, unlike many news organizations, we haven’t put up a paywall. We want our journalism to remain accessible to all, regardless of where they live or what they can afford.

This is The Guardian’s model for open, independent journalism: free for those who can’t afford it, supported by those who can. Readers’ support powers our work, safeguarding our essential editorial independence. This means the responsibility of protecting independent journalism is shared, enabling us all to feel empowered to bring about real change in the world. Your support gives Guardian journalists the time, space and freedom to report with tenacity and rigor, to shed light where others won’t. It emboldens us to challenge authority and question the status quo. And by keeping all of our journalism free and open to all, we can foster inclusivity, diversity, make space for debate, inspire conversation – so more people have access to accurate information with integrity at its heart.

Guardian journalism is rooted in facts with a progressive perspective on the world. We are editorially independent, meaning we set our own agenda. Our journalism is free from commercial bias and not influenced by billionaire owners, politicians or shareholders. No one steers our opinion. At a time when there are so few sources of information you can really trust, this is vital as it enables us to give a voice to those less heard, challenge the powerful and hold them to account. Your support means we can keep investigating and exploring the critical issues of our time.

Our model allows people to support us in a way that works for them. Every time a reader like you makes a contribution to The Guardian, no matter how big or small, it goes directly into funding our journalism. But we need to build on this support for the years ahead. Support The Guardian from as little as $1 – and it only takes a minute. Thank you.,

Author