Jermaine Beal

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Jermaine Beal
Jermaine Beal 2016.jpg
Beal in March 2016
Personal information
Born (1987-11-04) November 4, 1987 (age 31)
Dallas, Texas
Nationality American
Listed height 190 cm (6 ft 3 in)
Listed weight 95 kg (209 lb)
Career information
High school DeSoto (DeSoto, Texas)
College Vanderbilt (2006–2010)
NBA draft 2010 / Undrafted
Playing career 2010–2017
Position Shooting guard / Point guard
Coaching career 2018–present
Career history
As player:
2010 Trefl Sopot
2010–2011 Austin Toros
2011 Erie BayHawks
2011–2012 VOO Verviers-Pepinster
2012–2013 Minas
2013–2016 Perth Wildcats
2014 Piratas de Quebradillas
2015 Al-Ittihad Jeddah
2016 Telenet Oostende
2016–2017 Brisbane Bullets
2017 Ironi Nes Ziona
As coach:
2018 Pittsburgh Panthers (asst.)
Career highlights and awards

Jermaine Darnell Beal (born November 4, 1987) is an American former professional basketball player, most well known for his time spent in Australia with the Perth Wildcats of the National Basketball League (NBL). Beal had a four-year college basketball career with Vanderbilt. He scored 1,255 points for the Commodores from 2006–10, leading the team in scoring and assists as a senior. He also led the team in assists as a sophomore and junior. In 2010, he began his professional career in Poland, before having stints in the NBA Development League, Belgium, and Brazil. In 2013, he joined the Wildcats and helped them win a championship in his first season behind his Grand Final MVP performance. After winning Club MVP honors in 2015, Beal helped the Wildcats win another title in 2016. After parting ways with the Wildcats, he won a championship in Belgium, had a short stint with the Brisbane Bullets, then won another championship, this time in Israel.

In January 2018, Beal joined Kevin Stallings' staff at Pittsburgh as an assistant video coordinator.

High school career

Beal attended DeSoto High School in DeSoto, Texas, where he was a two-time All-State honoree and helped the Eagles to a 5-A state title as a freshman and a state runner-up finish as a junior. After earning District 7-5A Sophomore of the Year honors in 2003–04, he went on to average 25 points, eight assists and five rebounds per game as a junior in 2004–05, leading the Eagles to a 37–4 mark and a runner-up finish in the Texas 4A state championship game.[1]

On November 10, 2005, Beal signed a National Letter of Intent to play college basketball for Vanderbilt University.[1]

As a senior in 2005–06, Beal averaged 21.5 points, six assists and five rebounds per game, becoming the school's all-time leading scorer.[2]

College career

As a freshman at Vanderbilt in 2006–07, Beal finished among the SEC's freshmen leaders in steals (fourth with 1.06 per game), free throw shooting (fifth at 80.0 percent) and assists (sixth with 1.79). He appeared in 34 games for the Commodores and made two starts, while averaging 3.8 points and 1.8 rebounds in 16.8 minutes per game.[2][3]

As a sophomore in 2007–08, Beal totalled 158 assists, the most ever by a Vanderbilt sophomore. He was also named to the South Padre Invitational All-Tournament team for his play against Utah State and Bradley. In 34 games (33 starts), he averaged 7.6 points, 2.1 rebounds and 4.6 assists in 27.5 minutes per game.[2][3]

As a junior in 2008–09, Beal was named to the Cancun Challenge All-Tournament team after averaging 14.0 points, 5.0 rebounds and 5.5 assists per game in the final two games. In 31 games (all starts) during the season, he averaged 12.5 points, 3.5 rebounds, 3.2 assists and 1.1 steals in 33.1 minutes per game.[2][3]

In August 2009, the Commodores travelled to Australia for a five-game tour in which they finished with a record of 3–2. In the final game against the Townsville Crocodiles, Beal scored a tour-high 31 points.[4][5] His performance against the Crocodiles caught the attention of Townsville coach Trevor Gleeson, Beal's future coach at the Perth Wildcats.[6]

As a senior in 2009–10, Beal earned first-team All-Southeastern Conference honors. He was also named to the NABC Division I All-District 21 second team,[7] and the USBWA All-District IV team.[8] In 33 games (32 starts), he averaged 14.6 points, 2.5 rebounds, 3.1 assists and 1.0 steals in 32.5 minutes per game,[3] leading the team in scoring and assists.[9] He finished as the winningest four-year player in school history,[10] to go alongside 1,255 career points.[9]

College statistics

2006–07 Vanderbilt 34 2 16.8 .337 .263 .800 1.8 1.8 1.1 .1 3.8
2007–08 Vanderbilt 34 33 27.5 .384 .313 .757 2.1 4.6 .7 .0 7.6
2008–09 Vanderbilt 31 31 33.1 .421 .403 .823 3.5 3.2 1.1 .2 12.5
2009–10 Vanderbilt 33 32 32.5 .442 .379 .802 2.5 3.1 1.0 .1 14.6
Career 132 98 27.3 .413 .363 .795 2.4 3.2 1.0 .1 9.5

Professional career

Early years (2010–2013)

After going undrafted in the 2010 NBA draft, Beal joined the Miami Heat's NBA Summer League team.[10] In four games for the Heat in Las Vegas, he averaged 5.8 points, 1.8 assists and 1.3 steals per game.[11] When a job with the Heat did not pan out, Beal's agent worked out deals abroad.[10] His first stint overseas came in Poland with Trefl Sopot, joining them in August and leaving in October.[12] He returned home to Texas and joined the Austin Toros of the NBA Development League in December.[12] On February 28, 2011, he was traded to the Erie BayHawks.[12][13] In 29 games for the Toros, he averaged 6.9 points, 1.6 rebounds and 2.2 assists per game; and in 18 games for the BayHawks, he averaged 9.7 points, 2.2 rebounds and 3.1 assists per game.[14]

In August 2011, Beal returned to Europe and joined Belgian team VOO Verviers-Pepinster.[12] In 31 games during the 2011–12 season, he averaged 11.2 points, 2.1 rebounds and 1.6 assists per game.[15] In September 2012, he joined Brazilian team Minas.[16][17] In 37 games during the 2012–13 season, he averaged 16.7 points, 2.6 rebounds, 2.4 assists and 1.1 steals per game.[15]

Perth Wildcats (2013–2016)

2013–14 season

Beal in April 2014, at the Wildcats' championship ceremony

On September 2, 2013, Beal signed with the Perth Wildcats in Australia for the 2013–14 NBL season.[18] The Wildcats secured Beal to partner James Ennis as its import pairing in the quest for the club's sixth NBL championship.[19] While Ennis stole the headlines all season, Beal became a revelation himself toward the back-end of the season.[20] Beal's first three games with the Wildcats saw him make just six shots from his 34 field goal attempts.[21] He found his shot in Round 3 in back-to-back road games, scoring 19 points against the New Zealand Breakers on October 24 to go with 24 points against the Sydney Kings on October 27.[22] On December 6, Beal caught fire from beyond the arc, equalling a club record with eight three-pointers in his 30-point haul, helping the Wildcats defeat the Breakers 95–91.[23] The Wildcats finished the regular season with a league-best 21–7 record and advanced through to the best-of-three NBL Grand Final series, where they faced the Adelaide 36ers. Beal made a big impact for the Wildcats and upstaged Ennis in the championship series.[20] He scored 19 points in game one, led a brave Perth fightback in the second game with another 19, before sealing the Larry Sengstock Medal in game three with a 15-point, four-assist performance.[24][25][26] On his way to becoming a Championship player in 2013–14, Beal averaged 15.6 points per game — putting him in the league's top-eight scorers for the season. He also hit a league-leading total of 101 three-pointers at 43.3 per cent — making him the second most accurate shooter from long-range in the competition for the season. He also averaged 3.4 assists and 2.4 rebounds per game.[24] For the season, he earned All-NBL Second Team honors.[27]

In June 2014, Beal had a six-game stint with Puerto Rican team Piratas de Quebradillas.[12]

2014–15 season

On July 17, 2014, Beal re-signed with the Wildcats on a one-year deal with a second year option,[28] earning the mantle of "the next Ricky Grace", an American guard who became a club legend and a naturalized Australian after starting out as an import with the Wildcats.[29] Striving to follow the blueprint laid out by former Wildcat import guards Grace and Kevin Lisch,[30] Beal re-joined the Wildcats looking to build a dynasty.[24]

Beal was a fan favourite in his debut season in Australia, combining with James Ennis to form the most potent and entertaining import duo in the league.[29] With the departure of Ennis, Beal became Perth's main offensive weapon.[30] On November 14, he scored 29 points on 10-of-16 shooting against the Townsville Crocodiles.[31] Two days later, he scored 27 points against the Sydney Kings. He subsequently earned Player of the Week honors for Round 6.[32] Beal was one of the league's top five scorers through the regular season, finishing with 450 points, but at times struggled to adjust after being asked to lift his output in the absence of Ennis.[33] In the season opener against the New Zealand Breakers, he went 2-of-17 from the field, and on November 23 against Melbourne United, he went 0-of-10 from the field.[34] Coach Trevor Gleeson was confident Beal had settled into his role by late February, with the last three games of the regular season demonstrating how dangerous he could be in the post-season.[33] After finishing in fourth place with a 16–12 record, the Wildcats faced the first-seeded Cairns Taipans in the semi-finals, where they were swept 2–0 in the best-of-three series,[35] despite Beal scoring 20 points in game one and 21 points in game two.[34]

On March 21, Beal was named the club's most valuable player for the 2014–15 season, taking out the Gordon Ellis Medal at the Wildcats MVP ball. He averaged a team-high 16.4 points during the season, hitting 69 shots from beyond the three-point line to lead the league in the statistic.[36][37][38]

In April 2015, Beal joined Saudi Arabian club Al-Ittihad Jeddah.[39]

2015–16 season

After his stint in Saudi Arabia, Beal returned to Perth in mid-May.[40] While contracted, Beal was open to talks if rival clubs wanted to activate a buy-out clause in his deal.[41]

On December 10, 2015, Beal scored 33 of his 40 points in the second and third quarters of the Wildcats' 113–83 win over Melbourne United.[42][43][44] Beal was held scoreless in the opening term before hitting nine three-pointers over the next two quarters, finishing with 10 three-pointers for the game.[45] His 10 three-pointers eclipsed the previous club record of eight set by himself, Ricky Grace, Anthony Stewart, and Mike Ellis.[45][46] Beal also became just the second player in NBL history to score 40 points in a game after going scoreless in the first quarter,[47] and became the first Wildcat to score 40 points since teammate Shawn Redhage in 2007.[48] In the Wildcats' following game three days later, Beal scored 23 points in an 87–69 win over the Sydney Kings.[49] Beal's impressive week saw him enter NBL MVP discussions.[50]

Beal struggled to hit top form during the season and his hot hand often deserted him.[51] To end the regular season, he scored 22 points against the Illawarra Hawks on January 21; 15 points against the Cairns Taipans on January 25; 10 points against Melbourne United on January 29; and then had a season-worst performance on February 5 as he recorded no stats in just 12 minutes of action against the Sydney Kings. Due to suffering from back tightness, Beal was rested for their final road game of the season on February 10.[52][53] He returned from his first missed game in his NBL career on February 14, for the Wildcats' final regular season game against the Adelaide 36ers.[54] He had 15 points, five rebounds and three assists in a 100–84 win.[55] The Wildcats finished in second place with an 18–10 record and advanced through to the best-of-three NBL Grand Final series, where they faced the New Zealand Breakers. After scoring just seven points in a game one win, Beal scored 20 points in a game two loss. He went on to score 14 points in a 75–52 game three win, as he claimed his second NBL championship in helping the Wildcats win their seventh title.[56] In 33 games during the 2015–16 season, Beal averaged 15.6 points, 2.4 rebounds and 3.6 assists per game. Beal scored more points (1,521) than any other player in the NBL across the previous three seasons, with New Zealand's Corey Webster the next best with 1,277 points.[57]

In June 2016, it was reported that Beal was keen to return to Perth for a fourth season.[58] The following month however, the Wildcats parted ways with him.[59] Beal was a victim of Perth's push for a younger, faster core of players, with the oldest roster in the league turning an eye to the future.[60]

Return to Belgium (2016)

On March 27, 2016, Beal signed with Telenet Oostende for the rest of the 2015–16 Belgian Basketball League season, returning to Belgium for a second stint.[61] He helped Oostende finish the regular season in first place with an 18–2 record. They made it through to the finals series with a 2–0 victory over Liège Basket in the quarter-finals, and a 3–2 victory over Limburg United in the semi-finals. In Game 3 of the semi-finals, Beal scored a season-high nine points in a 78–64 win.[62] Beal helped Oostende win their fifth straight championship with a 3–1 finals series victory over Okapi Aalstar.[63][64] In 18 games for Oostende, he averaged 3.6 points, 1.9 rebounds and 1.9 assists in 17.5 minutes per game.[65]

Brisbane Bullets (2016–2017)

On August 12, 2016, Beal signed with the Brisbane Bullets on a one-year deal with an option for a second season.[66][67][68][69] He joined Brisbane with a weight of expectation and he was one of the team's standouts in the pre-season.[57] In the Bullets' season opener on October 6, Beal scored 14 points in a 72–65 win over the Perth Wildcats in Brisbane.[70] He had just two points at half time before scoring 12 third-quarter points.[71] On October 16, he scored a season-high 21 points in a 96–93 overtime loss to the Adelaide 36ers.[72] On November 19, he scored 20 points in a 105–87 win over the 36ers.[73] On December 17, he had a 20-point, 7-assist performance in a 100–90 win over Melbourne United.[74] By January, Beal's form was on the decline, culminating in him finishing with no points and no assists in the Bullets' heavy loss to the 36ers on January 19.[75] As a result, the Bullets released Beal from his contract two days later.[76] Bullets coach Andrej Lemanis said parting ways with Beal was "in the best interests of the team, both in terms of winning games this season and building for the future".[75]

Beal was touted as the big-game gunner that would lift the Bullets in key moments, but instead had disappearing acts in Brisbane losses. In nine wins, he averaged 13.7 points, while in 14 losses, he averaged 9.6 points per game.[77] In total, Beal averaged 11.2 points, 2.5 rebounds and 2.1 assists while shooting just 31% from three-point range.[77]

Israel (2017)

On February 17, 2017, Beal signed with Ironi Nes Ziona of the Israeli National League for the rest of the 2016–17 season.[12][78] Ironi finished the regular season in fourth position with a 16–10 record and advanced through to the National League Finals, where they swept Hapoel Be'er Sheva 3–0 in the best-of-five series. Beal scored a season-high 25 points in Game 1 of the series, and scored five points in the title-clinching 72–68 Game 3 win.[79][80] In 16 games for Ironi, he averaged 14.4 points, 3.8 rebounds and 3.5 assists per game.[79]

On September 18, 2017, Beal signed a one-month contract with Ironi Nes Ziona, returning to the team for a second stint as injury cover for Daequan Cook.[81] He appeared in the team's first two games of the season before parting ways in mid-October following Cook's return.

Post-playing career

In January 2018, Beal joined Kevin Stallings' staff at Pittsburgh as an assistant video coordinator, effectively ending his seven-year professional playing career.[9][82]


Beal is the son of James and Rubye Beal, and has an older brother James Jr,[2] and a younger brother Jared.[83] He is commonly referred to by the nickname "Dolla".[84]


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External links

  • Jermaine Beal at
  • Jermaine Beal at
  • Jermaine Beal at
  • Jermaine Beal at
  • Jermaine Beal's 10 three-pointers vs Melbourne United on YouTube
  • US duo's bond runs deep
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