December 1, 2022

Jordan Loyd Bio, Age, Career, Salary, Stats, Girlfriend, Contract, Raptors,

Jordan Loyd Biography

Jordan Loyd is an American professional basketball player for the Toronto Raptors of the National Basketball Association (NBA), on a two-way contract with the Raptors 905 of the NBA G League. He played college basketball at the University of Indianapolis, where he earned a degree in Environmental Sustainability.

Jordan Loyd Age

Jordan Loyd Photo was born on July 27, 1993, Atlanta, Georgia, U.S.A.He is 25 years old as of 2018.

Jordan Loyd Photo

Jordan Loyd Girlfriend

Jordan Loyd Photo is currently in a relationship with Stephanie who is a Marian University graduate. The two started dating in 2016 and the love candle is still burning. They always celebrate birthdays on the same day, on 27 July.

Jordan Loyd Early Life|College Career 

Jordan Loyd Photo attended Milton High School in Alpharetta, Georgia where he played for his high school basketball team. After completing high school, Jordan Loyd enrolled at Furman University and played for the Furman Paladins men’s basketball team and later was transferred to Indiana Polis Greyhounds representing the University of Indiana Polis.

Jordan Loyd finished his final Greyhound season averaging 20.9 points, 6.3 rebounds, and 2.5 assists while shooting 50 percent from the field, 41 percent from 3-point range and 86 percent from the foul line.

His name is all over the UIndy record book, as he finishes 25th all-time in scoring, fifth in career free throw percentage, seventh in free throws made 329, 10th in 3-point percentage tied for 12th in 3-pointers made and 16th in career scoring average. On March 2, 2016, Loyd earned a spot in the All-GLVC First team and Defensive team.

Jordan Loyd Fort Wayne Mad Ants 

Jordan Loyd went undrafted in the 2016 NBA Draft. On October 31, 2016, Loyd was selected with the 48th overall pick in the 2016 NBA D-League Draft by the Fort Wayne Mad Ants. In 49 games played during the 2016–17 season, Loyd averaged 15.1 points, 4.2 rebounds and 4 assists per game.

Jordan Loyd Hapoel Eilat 

On June 27, 2017, Jordan Loyd joined the Indiana Pacers and the Toronto Raptors for the 2017 NBA Summer League.

On August 2, 2017, Loyd signed with the Israeli team Hapoel Eilat for the 2017–18 season. On January 4, 2018, Loyd recorded a career-high 30 points, along with 11 rebounds and 2 assists in an 85–69 win over Ironi Nes Ziona, he was subsequently named Israeli League Round 11 MVP. On March 2, 2018, Loyd participated in the Israeli League All-Star Game as a replacement for Derwin Kitchen.

Jordan Loyd Photo helped Eilat to reach the 2018 Israeli League Playoffs, where they eventually lost to Hapoel Holon. Loyd finished the season as the league third-leading scorer with 17.4 points per game and also averaged 4.9 rebounds, 3.6 assists and 1.6 steals per game. On June 8, 2018, Loyd earned a spot in the All-Israeli League Second Team.

Jordan Loyd Toronto Raptors

On June 25, 2018, Jordan Loyd signed a two-year deal with the Turkish team Darüşşafaka. Four days later, Jordan Loyd Photo joined the Toronto Raptors and the Boston Celtics for the 2018 NBA Summer League. On August 7, 2018, after impressing during the Summer League, Loyd opted out of his deal with Darüşşafaka and signed a two-way contract with the Toronto Raptors. On October 29, 2018, Jordan Loyd Photo made his NBA debut playing two minutes under a 109–124 loss to the Milwaukee Bucks. Loyd won a championship with Raptors after they defeated the Golden State Warriors in the 2019 NBA Finals.

Jordan Loyd Salary

As a Point guard, Jordan Loyd Photo reportedly earns well as his yearly salary$77,250 from Toronto Raptors. Further, Jordan Loyd has an estimated net worth of over $100,000.

Jordan Loyd Height

Jordan Loyd is 1.93 m tall.

Jordan Loyd Stats

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Jordan Loyd Contract

Jordan Loyd signed a two-way contract in 2018 with the Toronto Raptors giants but the financial terms of the contract were not disclosed.

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Player Review: Jordan Loyd is more than just a random guy in a suit

Jordan Loyd proved his worth in the G League, but can he take his game to the next level and make the Raptors’ main roster?

Judging from how Loyd looked in the Las Vegas Summer League, it was actually a surprise that we would be writing an end-of-the-season piece for him as a Raptor (on a two-way deal). His performance was underwhelming, especially for a non-rookie standard, and especially for someone with G League and Euro-ball experience under their belt.

Saddled by a bad back, Loyd was barely able to showcase his talent in Vegas, and he had only one memorable spurt, where he dropped 12 points in a quarter. The other guards that the Raptors brought in got the starting roles, and even the minutes that he received were not ideal. That he would go on and finish as the Raptors 905 starting point guard would surprise anyone who (barely) saw him play the point in Vegas.

Still, the Raptors liked what they saw in Loyd, and kept him on a two-way contract hoping he could transition into a full-time point guard. Before the season started, I wrote a player preview on Loyd, essentially penciling in the season as a year-long tryout for him, and as a vehicle for him to transition into a potential combo guard role for the Raptors in the future.

If there was any indication the Raptors had some reservation about whether Loyd could successfully transition into a bigger point/combo guard role, it came when the team added Kay Felder to the Raptors 905 roster, essentially putting the ball on Felder’s hands for the most part. At the time, it was a sound idea — Felder would be the primary point guard and give Loyd his reps running the team.

Jordan Loyd excelled as the team’s starting shooting guard, putting up an impressive near-20-5-5 stat line in November, even while still trying to find his range from the perimeter. Loyd was expected to be a floor spacer for the 905, but his initial struggles with hitting his perimeter shot actually brought out all the other things that we didn’t know about him. Loyd could create his own shot off the dribble, find space in the mid-range, and make things happen for his teammates. (When all else failed, Loyd showed a knack for getting to the free throw line too.) Meanwhile, on defense, Loyd was able to play the passing lanes effectively to get his team out and running.

Unfortunately, the Raptors’ guard depth and the 905’s need for his services pretty much had him staying in Mississauga for the most part. Loyd appeared in just 12 NBA games, and all during garbage time. However, Jordan Loyd Photo did have a couple of good performances, during which the Toronto fanbase got a glimpse of what Jordan Loyd Photo can do. In short minutes, Jordan Loyd Photo showed that he can at least be the third point guard in the rotation. He did a good job facilitating and setting up his teammates and was able to provide floor spacing when hitting his perimeter shots. Unfortunately, his extended minutes were few and far in between.

Since Jordan Loyd did not get a chance to play competitive minutes in the NBA, it remains to be seen whether he could be good enough to be a rotation player in the NBA. Loyd’s G League campaign showed that he’s got some excellent transferable skills, and also that he still has ways to go in his development as a combo-guard in the NBA — something that could be accelerated with some competitive playing time in the NBA. Outside of all the offensive and defensive skill set that Loyd’s got in his bag, I think his biggest attribute is his ability to adjust to his role well and quickly learn on the fly.

And we’d be remiss in not mentioning Loyd’s reaction to Kawhi’s big shot (The Shot) to eliminate the Philadelphia 76ers. It was Loyd’s finest on-camera post-season performance. But his most significant contribution was the role he played in scouting Steph Curry in the Finals (and for other point guards in the playoffs). Loyd’s got the decent handle, shooting, and the aptitude to learn Curry’s habits, and plays to simulate his game in practice. It was a useful addition to the Raptors as they made their way to the championship.

I have a feeling that Jordan Loyd’s game got better based on what he went through behind the scenes in the postseason. Now he’s got a chance to prove that he’s more than just a “random guy in a suit” for this upcoming NBA Summer League and the Raptors’ next training camp.