AFL 2023 off-season news | Off-Season Central, list changes, delisted players, retirements, confirmed trades, draft picks, draft order, rookies, free agents

Welcome to Off-Season Central.

Below you can track every move by every club leading into and across the 2023 off-season.

Here’s everything you need to know about what your team is doing to prepare for 2024.

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The Bombers have confirmed rookie Anthony Munkara will not be at the club in 2024.

The forward was taken in the 2022 Rookie Draft under the Category B system and managed 15 games at VFL level this season.

On Friday, the Bombers announced Munkara would head home to the Tiwi Islands.

“Anthony has learnt a lot during his time at Essendon and has shown good talent and capability at stages this year,” Bombers general manager of performance Daniel McPherson said.

“We wish him the best with his future and his return to Tiwi Islands.”


Richmond will enter 2024 armed with three of the tallest players in the competition after signing basketballer Oliver Hayes-Brown as a category B rookie.

The Perth Wildcat will join fellow basketballer Mate Colina on the Tigers’ list next season as they continue to look for more depth in the ruck.

Richmond list boss Blair Hartley said the 23-year-old’s athletic attributes and rapid skill improvement during occasional sessions at Punt Road in recent months had convinced the club to take on another project ruckman.

“We are excited about the upside in Oliver’s game and have great confidence in his ability to work hard and get the best out of himself,” Hartley said.

“Bringing Oliver in is very exciting, and we look forward to seeing what he can achieve working closely with our coaches and new teammates in a full-time football environment.”

Hayes-Brown played in 13 NBL games over the last two seasons but was limited to just 16 minutes in five appearances in 2022-23.

He said he felt the time was right to change codes.

“I have always loved my footy, and I have got to an age now where I thought if I don’t switch now, I never will,” he said.

“There is a great group of guys here, and just being a part of the Richmond Football Club is super amazing.”

-From NCA Newswire


Brisbane veteran Daniel Rich has announced he will retire at the end of the club’s 2023 finals campaign.

The 33-year-old Rising Star who debuted back in 2009 after crossing to the club from his home in Western Australia.

And he was one of his side’s best for a decade as he continued to put his body on the line for his beloved Lions.

“It’s been a pretty crazy journey with plenty of ups and downs, I have met so many amazing people and close friends who I appreciate so much, and I love this club,” Rich said.

“I am proud to call myself a one club player and I am proud that I have been a small part in turning things around over the recent years at the Lions.”

Rich said he would leave the door ajar for a fairytale ending at Brisbane – but conceded it may not happen with the side running hot into finals without him.

“It’s been a frustrating year that’s for sure, but it is what it is and all I can do is be the best teammate and person I can be to make the group and club better in any way possible,” he said.

“There’s still plenty of time to go in this season, so I will work hard and be ready if needed, but if not, I will do my bit to support the boys and to be part of the story whether I am out there or not because this club means so much to me.”

In a statement the club said it was “no coincidence” that the Lions climbed from the bottom of the ladder to playing a fifth consecutive finals series after bringing Rich to the club as pick seven back in 2008.

“There’s no doubt that when people think of the Brisbane Lions, Daniel Rich is one of the main players they think of and that’s one of the best compliments you could have,” Brisbane Lions CEO, Greg Swann said.

“Richy has had a career most players would envy, and he has given so much to the Brisbane Lions Football Club both on and off the field.

“He will always hold a special place at the Club, and we can’t thank him enough for his contribution.”

Lions footy boss Danny Daly said it was “near impossible” to give Rich the credit “he deserves” for what he’s achieved at the club.

“Richy is one of the most loyal people you will meet, he genuinely cares for those around him, and he is someone you can always share a laugh with,” he said.

“He will be dearly missed by everyone at the Club and including our fans, but we thank him sincerely for everyone and wish him and his family all the best in the next chapter.”

Meantime Geelong has announced more changes to their list for 2024, delisting three local Falcons’ players including the son of a club great.

After announcing Sam Menegola had played his last game in the hoops, and the retirements of Isaac Smith and Jon Ceglar, Geelong revealed new deals would not be offered to 2020 grand finalist Sam Simpson, Osca Riccardi and Cooper Whyte.

Riccardi, the son of 288-game Cats great Peter, didn’t manage a senior game for the club after he was snapped up as father-son selection in the 2022 Rookie Draft.

He managed 13 VFL games this season.

Simpson, another father-son selection for the Cats back in 2017 through dad Sean, is a local junior who played 25 games – including six this season.

He appeared in the 2020 grand final against Richmond but never managed to hit double figures in a single season.

Whyte, another Geelong Falcons recruit, made just one appearance for the club – debuting in Round 2 this year against Carlton – after being taken in the 2021 Draft.

“All three players have been great teammates who are well respected and have lived the Geelong values during their time at the club,” Cats list boss Andrew Mackie said.

“We thank Sam, Cooper, and Osca for their efforts over their time at Geelong and wish them every success in the future. The club will continue to support them on and off the field.”

KISS to rock AFL Grand Final | 00:31


Beloved Carlton veteran Ed Curnow has announced his retirement at the conclusion of the clubs finals campaign.

Curnow has played 221 games to date in a career spanning 14 seasons, starting originally at Adelaide in 2008. He didn’t play a game for the Crows before being recruited to Carlton in the rookie draft in 2010.

Curnow missed the entire 2022 to injuries but was rewarded with a one-year contract for 2023 and played important roles, often off the bench in his 17 games this season.

“I want to thank the Club and the people who have given me this great opportunity and full life that I’ve lived so far,” Curnow said.

“The Carlton Football Club and its people have given me so much over the years, thank you.”

Senior Coach Michael Voss said that Curnow’s durability, hard work, and drive, in addition to his energy off the field, means the all-round clubman will leave Carlton in a significantly better place than when he arrived.

“Footy clubs are built around good people like Ed Curnow,” Voss said.

“Ed is highly regarded within these four walls, has held a special place in Carlton hearts for over a decade, and deservingly so. He is someone that gives his all every game, won’t rest until he’s won that contest, with a hunger and desire to finish every game as strong as he started.

“Ed meant so much to so many people who are connected to our football club and provided much-needed experience for the playing group. He’s been here through the tough times, put his body through a lot but the Club will forever be a better place for having Ed Curnow as an integral part of it.

“Ed Curnow is a Carlton person, and the Curnow family are a Carlton family. It’s been a privilege to coach Ed in his final years at the Blues.


Fremantle has begun its list changes for 2024 with experienced pair Nathan Wilson and Travis Colyer both informed the wont receive new contracts for next season.

However, the pair will compete, train and play for Fremantle’s WAFL affiliate Peel Thunder until the conclusion of their finals series.

Wilson was traded home to the Dockers at the end of 2017 from the GWS Giants and played 78 of his 155 AFL games for the club.

The 30-year-old played four games for Fremantle in 2023.

Colyer was traded to Fremantle at the end of 2018 after playing 87 games at Essendon, adding a further 59 games in purple to his career.

Executive General Manager of Football Peter Bell thanked the pair for their contributions at Fremantle.

“It’s always a tough time of year in the football industry when decisions on our players’ careers have to be made, and I’d like to thank both Nathan and Travis for their contributions to Fremantle for the past six and five years respectively,” Bell said.

“Their dedication to the Club has never wavered, and this is no more evident in their decision to see the finals series out with Peel as they continue to impart their experience on their younger teammates.

“A fortnight ago when Tom Emmett made his debut, it was Travis who presented his jumper. It’s a sign of how, even without playing an AFL game this year, Travis continued to have an impact as a leader and a key contributor to Tom’s development.

“In addition, Nathan is proudly a product of the Peel Thunder Football Club, and nothing would make us prouder than to see him finish his time at Fremantle with a Thunder premiership.”


Brisbane defender Marcus Adams has confirmed his retirement from the AFL due to medical reasons.

Adams hasn’t featured in 2023 due to ongoing concussion symptoms.

And under medical advice that he “cease participation in contact sport”, the 30-year-old has called time on his career.

“While no part of me really wants to let it go, I know it’s the right decision for me,” he said.

“The whole journey is something I will remember very fondly, and even though it hasn’t ended how I would’ve liked, it has been the best experience I could have hoped for.

“Thanks to my family, friends and the whole footy club for the support over the past 12 months, and most importantly Ellie who has just been so wonderful.”

Marcus Adams didn’t play in the AFL again after copping a head knock against Carlton at the Gabba in August 2022. Picture: Russell FreemanSource: Getty Images

Brisbane coach Chris Fagan fought back tears as he paid tribute to Adams, who played 73 games for both Brisbane and the Bulldogs.

Adams became an integral part of the Lions’ backline in 2021 and 2022 alongside Harris Andrews.

“I’m so sad that it’s come to this,” he said of Adams’ retirement.

“There couldn’t be anyone more professional than you (Adams).

“You got the best out of yourself.

“You’re the one that’s supposed to get upset, not me,” he added as he fought back tears.

“When we run out for the finals mate, we run with you in our heads and we give it our best shot.”

Adams was placed on the club’s Inactive List back in January after sustaining delayed concussion symptoms late last year.

But sadly, the defender revealed he hasn’t been cleared to return to play – instead becoming the fourth player to retire due to concussion issues in the past month alone alongside Swan Paddy McCartin, Hawk Max Lynch and Crow Paul Seedsman.

“It’s officially tough to do it (retire),” Adams told the Brisbane playing group on Tuesday.

“I’ve sort of waiting for the time to come where I might feel good enough to be able to start training … unfortunately that hasn’t happened for me yet and I don’t know if it will.

“It’s hard knowing I won’t be a part of it anymore.

“I’ll look back on the whole thing with nothing but fond memories.”


Western Bulldogs utility Mitch Hannan has been advised that he will not be offered a contract for the 2024 season.

The 29-year-old played 30 games and kicked 21 goals for the Western Bulldogs after being traded from Melbourne at the end of the 2020 season, featuring in the 2021 Grand Final against his former club.

Bulldogs’ General Manager of List and Recruiting Sam Power thanked Hannan for his contribution during his time at VU Whitten Oval.

“Mitch has contributed strongly across his time at the Bulldogs, highlighted by playing a pivotal role in the Club’s push towards the Grand Final in 2021,“ Power said.

“He’s been a fantastic teammate inside the locker room, and we wish him all the best for the next stage of his career.”

Mitch Hannan (Photo by Dylan Burns/AFL Photos via Getty Images)Source: FOX SPORTS


Essendon has begun its list changes for 2024, with Alastair Lord, Rhett Montgomerie and Cian McBride all let go by the club.

Of the trio, only Lord featured at AFL level, playing one game in 2022, while McBride made the switch from Gaelic Football.

Bombers head of performance Daniel McPherson thanked the trio for their service.

“The three players have been terrific club people and handled the news today with great professionalism,“ McPherson said.

“We wish them all the best for their future careers, and they will always be welcome back at Essendon.”


Geelong veteran Sam Menegola will play his final game for the club on Saturday night, the club has confirmed.

Menegola will have played 117 senior games for the Cats by the time Saturday’s match concludes, having joined the club in the 2015 draft with pick No.66.

“The time I have had at Geelong has had an immeasurable impact on our lives. I have enjoyed successes, faced challenges, learnt lessons, and developed relationships that will stay with me for a long time,” Menegola said.

“I have had a chance to fulfil a lifelong dream here, and I look forward to what’s next.”


Essendon will delist swingman James Stewart despite him having a year to go on his contract.

The 29-year-old, who has played as a key forward and defender during his time at Tullamarine, has been told he’ll be cut according to AFL Media.

But he’s keen to continue his career at a third club, following 18 games at GWS and then 60 games at the Bombers.

“He sees this as a chapter to unfold and he’s looking forward to finding a team that can support him for next year,” Stewart’s agent Peter Jess told AFL Media.

“Given a club’s going to be able to get him for nothing as a free agent and the Bombers paying his (2024) contract, it would make sense for someone to get him in.”

Stewart signed a two-year contract last year, but has not played at AFL level in 2023 due to a long-term foot injury.

He becomes the second player delisted by Essendon while contracted in two years, after they did the same for Devon Smith.

\James Stewart of the Bombers breaks the tackle of Tom McDonald. Photo by Michael KleinSource: News Corp Australia

Meanwhile Essendon fan favourite Anthony McDonald-Tipungwuti has retired, with the small forward to play a farewell game against Collingwood on Friday night.

McDonald-Tipungwuti initially called time on his career at the end of last year before returning to the club under new coach Brad Scott.

He’s played only six games this year, taking his career tally to 132 matches with 157 goals to his name.

Recruited from the Bombers’ VFL side, the 30-year old led the club’s goalkicking in 2020 and booted a career-best 34 goals in the 2021 season.


Sydney ruckman Tom Hickey has joined today’s banner list of retirees.

The 32-year-old will retire at the end of the season, as a rare member of the four-club club.

Hickey’s 150th career game will come this weekend against Melbourne. It will be his 48th at Sydney, after 12 games at Gold Coast (2011-12), 67 games at St Kilda (2013-18) and 23 games at West Coast (2019-20) – making him the first player to play at four different clubs in four different states.

The Swan’s best year came in 2021 where he played a career-high 21 matches and polled four of his five career Brownlow votes.

“I’m so grateful to have been on this incredible journey,” said Hickey.

“When I first got drafted, I saw myself playing four years and trying to get one game. Here I am leaving 13 years later with almost 150 games, and hopefully a few more, under my belt.

“People talk about the great culture of the Swans, and every part of it rings true. This is a really special club filled with great people across all the departments.

“I love that I will be finishing up my career as a Swan, my family will be a Swans family for life.”

Tom Hickey of the Swans bleeds from his eye after the round 23 AFL match between Adelaide Crows and Sydney Swans at Adelaide Oval, on August 19, 2023, in Adelaide, Australia. (Photo by Mark Brake/Getty Images)Source: Getty Images

Port Adelaide captain Tom Jonas will retire at the end of the 2023 season.

The key defender told the playing group on Tuesday after an up-and-down campaign which has nonetheless seen him lead his side into a qualifying final.

“You’d love to play forever but inevitably it comes to an end,” Jonas said.

“I wouldn’t have the biggest highlight reel so I’ve always cherished the team accomplishments and watching the team grow and achieve their goals, knowing I’ve played a small part. That’s where I’ve taken my fulfilment, not so much from what I’ve done myself.”

Jonas became Power captain in 2019 and has led the side 94 times as part of a 215-game career.

“Tom has always given his all, whether that is on the field or off it, and it has been a pleasure to be involved in his journey,” Power coach Ken Hinkley said.

“He’s had to create his own path right from the start with enormous challenges along the way. While this season he has not always been first choice at selection, the way he has handled himself is the perfect example of his team-first attitude.

“He knows there is a lot to come for our club over the next month and at no stage does he want his own circumstances to get in the way.”

Tom Jonas and Josh Bruce.Source: FOX SPORTS

At the Western Bulldogs, Josh Bruce had made the surprising call to retire after 163 games.

The forward-turned-defender played 50 games at the Kennel, starring during the 2021 home and away season with 48 goals in 20 matches – before two cruel ACL injuries limited his impact in the red, white and blue.

Bruce had been traded from St Kilda for picks 32 and 51 after the 2019 season, where he played 99 matches, with his highlight a 50-goal haul in 2015.

He began his career at GWS where he played 14 games, joining the expansion side as a NSW zone selection.

“I moved out of home at 17 to Sydney as a skinny, hyperactive little kid and I’m finishing here as a not-so-skinny, still hyperactive grown man, with two beautiful kids,” Bruce said.

“I can rest my head on the pillow knowing that every gruelling pre-season session, every rehab session and every game at three clubs, I gave my absolute everything.

“I hope I finish with the respect of my peers and coaches for being a resilient, effort-based, hardworking teammate who never gave up for the team.

“The move to the Bulldogs has been one of the most defining moments of my life. I’ve got so many connections through Rohan Smith coaching me at U16’s level, living with Stewart Edge in my first year at GWS and time spent with Ameet Bains at St Kilda.

“It’s fitting to finish up here and I look forward to exploring some coaching opportunities into the future.”

Phil Davis announces AFL retirement | 00:50

Meanwhile Geelong ruckman Jon Ceglar has hung up the boots, effective immediately, after 13 seasons at the top level.

The 32-year-old joined the Cats ahead of the 2022 premiership season and featured nine times over two years, with injury limiting his impact.

He made a name at Hawthorn, where he played 101 games after being picked up with the 15th selection in the 2013 rookie draft. He was a hard luck story in 2014, playing in the preliminary final before being dropped for Ben McEvoy for the decider.

Ceglar in fact was attached to four AFL clubs, having been pre-listed by Gold Coast in 2010, but he was immediately traded with Andrew Krakouer to Collingwood in exchange for pick 25 in the 2010 draft.

The ruckman was then delisted by the Magpies in 2012 without an AFL game to his name.

“I have loved every minute of my career and feel fortunate to have represented three great clubs. I’m grateful to have played the game for as long as I have and while I would have loved to have played on, my body hasn’t allowed me to continue,” Ceglar said.

“Playing footy for 13 years has been a significant part of my life, I can’t thank Hawthorn Football Club enough and the people I met there, and then to be able to come to Geelong later in my footy career has been one of the best decisions I’ve made.

“There are a lot of people to thank who have supported me over the journey, most importantly I’d like to thank my wife Charlotte for her unconditional support, my parents and family for the role they have played over my career at times putting their own lives on hold while they encouraged me and my career.

“I feel most grateful for the lifetime memories and relationships I’ve made. I’m looking forward to the next chapter and excited for what the future holds.”

Bulldog Bailey Smith clears by hand as he is tackled by Jonathan Ceglar of the Cats during the match between Western Bulldogs and Geelong at Marvel Stadium on June 3, 2023. Photo by Michael Klein.Source: News Corp Australia


Inaugural Giants co-captain Phil Davis has announced his retirement, bringing the playing career of one of the expansion club’s most significant figures to an end.

Davis on Monday called time after playing 192 games across 15 seasons.

Drafted by Adelaide with Pick 10 in the 2008 draft, Davis played 18 games for the Crows before being signed by the Giants ahead of their inaugural season. He was then appointed co-captain alongside Callan Ward — a mantle he held from the Giants’ first-ever game in 2012 through to the 2019 Grand Final.

Davis struggled with injury across the past three seasons. He was kept on as a rookie for the 2023 season, but didn’t play a game for the club.

But Giants chief executive Dave Matthews said Davis “got everything out of himself as a player, and as a person he leaves a lasting legacy”.

“It’s hard to put into words what Phil means to our club,” Matthews said.

“When we were building the Giants, we were looking to bring in quality players but also quality people for us to build a club and culture around.

“Phil has exemplified that from day one – and then some – as he’s built the Giants to where we are today.

“He is revered as one of the best leaders in the game and he, along with Callan Ward, truly set our club up for success from the very early days. Together they set high standards, drove a family culture, and led us through every challenge.

“We should also never underestimate the quality of football Phil played over a long period of time. His courage and determination can never be questioned as he came back from a life-threatening kidney injury to take on – and consistently beat – some of the best key forwards we’ve seen in the game.

“He should be immensely proud of everything he’s achieved in his career.”

Phil Davis of the Giants. Picture: AAP Image/Brendon ThorneSource: AAP


Carlton has secured the signatures of Irish duo Rob Monahan and Matt Duffy as international rookies.

A number of Blues officials, headlined by list boss Nick Austin, made the trip to Ireland during the same week as the All-Ireland final.

The Blues announced on Friday they had signed athletic teenager Monahan and elite runner Duffy.

“We are so excited to have Robert and Matt join the Blues next season. Both players are fantastic athletes and exceptional characters,“ Austin said.

“Both will add depth to our midfield group, with Robert having the ability to play forward.

“While both have the skills to thrive in the AFL, we will invest heavily in their development whilst also supporting them in their transition to Australia.

“Their talent is really clear and we’re confident with our development pathway being really well established at the Club under Luke Power, we will provide Robert and Matt with all the support they need to thrive at Ikon Park.”


GWS forward Daniel Lloyd has announced his AFL retirement at season’s conclusion.

The 31-year old calls time after eight seasons including 96 games to date.

Lloyd first joined the Giants via the 2015 rookie draft and made his debut in 2017, while was a member of the club’s 2019 grand final side.

He made the announcement to his teammates on Thursday morning alongside his wife Crystal and children.

“I’ve known for quite some time now and Crystal and I have had many conversations about what it looks like for us going forward and how that impacts us and our family. It’s the right time for us to move into our next chapter,” Lloyd said.

“I’m so grateful for what this club has given me. It’s provided me with an environment to not only become a better footballer but more importantly, to become a better person, a better husband and father.

“It’s given me skills and values that will no doubt help me in the future, relationships that will last a lifetime, and I think what I’m most grateful for are the memories – the ones I’ve created with all of you here and the ones I’ve been able to share with my wife, kids and family.

“I’ll be forever grateful to the Giants and the people that have helped me along the way.

“My teammates – I‘m going to miss you the most. Whether it’s a gruelling pre-season or standing in the race before a game or the feeling in the change room after a win or loss, I’m going to miss it all. The bonds and friendships I’ve made with you all will be what I cherish the most.”

Giants footy boss Jason McCartney credited Lloyd for fulfilling the club’s values across his eight seasons.

“We’re so rapt that ‘Spike’ (Mark McVeigh) believed in you and we’re so rapt that Leon (Cameron) gave you the opportunity because you epitomise what it is to be a Giants person,” McCartney said.

“You came in late, eight years, you‘ve just got to work. You’ve mastered your craft and you’ve played an important role. That role-player year after year, which has seen you play finals, which has seen you play a grand final. You’ve got the very best out of yourself.

“You’ve got great family support – the door is always open at this football club for Crystal, Parker, Charli (his children) and yourself. You’ve left a really strong, positive mark on everyone. So, thank you for everything you’ve done.”


Crows winger Paul Seedsman has announced his AFL retirement after a lengthy battle with concussion problems.

The 31-year old, who’s played 132 games including moving from Collingwood to Adelaide at the end of 2015, has spent the last two seasons on the Crows’ inactive list due to concussion-related symptoms following a head knock during pre-season training in 2021.

His decision comes after recommendation from an AFL medical concussion panel that he shouldn’t partake in contact sport.

Seedsman said it was a difficult call, but admitted it was in the best interest of his health, revealing he was unable to conduct simple tasks including exercise or concentrate on day-to-day activities without experiencing symptoms.

“It’s always hard letting go of something you still want to do, and every part of me still wants to play,” Seedsman said.

“But I’ve had time to digest that I can’t and I’m comfortable with that, I don’t stew over ‘what ifs’, I try and look at getting myself healthy.

“I’ve been able to get back to enjoying watching footy again, and that’s what has also made this difficult because I see the club going in a strong direction, I’d love to help them get to the next stage, but now I will enjoy watching them for years to come.”

Across Seedsman’s 13-year career, he won the Anzac Day Medal in 2015, was a member of the Crows’ 2017 Grand Final side and enjoyed a personal best 2021 campaign – his last – finishing third in Adelaide’s best fairest and getting named in the All-Australian squad.

Crows coach Matthew Nicks paid tribute to Seedsman and thanked him for his service.

“Understandably it’s been a very difficult and at times frustrating period for Paul and his family following his injury,” Nicks said.

“But the way he has conducted himself speaks to the class of the person and footballer he is.

“Paul came to us after nearly 50 games with Collingwood and took his game to a new level in the Crows’ guernsey, and in 2021 not only was he one of our best players but he was recognised as one of the best in the competition on the wing.

“While we are disappointed for him that he did not get to add to his games tally after that, we are all immensely proud of what he was able to achieve and grateful for the role he has played in helping guide our young group forward.

“We wish Paul, his wife Alice and their daughter Cami all the best with the next chapter and they are always welcome at our football club.”



Who is leaving: Fischer McAsey (retired), Paul Seedsman (retired)

Who is arriving: TBC

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 7, 20, 23

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC


Who is leaving: Marcus Adams (retired), Daniel Rich (retired)

Who is arriving: TBC

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 27, 46, 55, 61

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC


Who is leaving: Ed Curnow (Retired)

Who is arriving: Matt Duffy (category B rookie), Rob Monahan (category B rookie)

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 14, 66, 70

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC


Who is leaving: TBC

Who is arriving: TBC

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 18, 33, 74

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC


Who is leaving: Andrew Phillips (retired), Anthony McDonald-Tipungwuti (retired), James Stewart (to be delisted), Alastair Lord, Rhett Montgomerie, Cian McBride (all delisted), Anthony Munkara

Who is arriving: TBC

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 10, 29, 48, 68

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC


Who is leaving: Travis Colyer, Nathan Wilson (both delisted)

Who is arriving: TBC

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 21, 40, 52, 58

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC


Who is leaving: Isaac Smith (retired), Jon Ceglar (retired), Sam Menegola, Sam Simpson (delisted), Osca Riccardi (delisted) and Cooper Whyte (delisted).

Who is arriving: TBC

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 8

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC


Who is leaving: TBC

Who is arriving: TBC

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 4, 26, 28, 42, 45, 56, 60, 63, 69

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC


Who is leaving: Daniel Lloyd (retired), Phil Davis (retired)

Who is arriving: TBC

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 6, 9, 47, 65, 73

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC


Who is leaving: Max Lynch (retired)

Who is arriving: TBC

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 3, 30, 49

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC


Who is leaving: TBC

Who is arriving: TBC

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 5, 15, 24, 34

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC


Who is leaving: Jack Ziebell (retired), Aaron Hall (retired), Ben Cunnington (retired)

Who is arriving: TBC

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 2, 16, 39, 53, 59

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC


Who is leaving: Tom Jonas (retired)

Who is arriving: TBC

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 37, 43, 72

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC


Who is leaving: Jason Castagna (retired), Robbie Tarrant (retired), Trent Cotchin (retired), Jack Riewoldt (retired)

Who is arriving: Oliver Hayes-Brown

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 25, 44, 62

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC


Who is leaving: TBC

Who is arriving: TBC

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 13, 32, 51

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC


Who is leaving: Lance Franklin (retired), Paddy McCartin (retired), Tom Hickey (retired)

Who is arriving: TBC

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 12, 22, 31, 41, 50

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC


Who is leaving: Shannon Hurn (retired), Luke Shuey (retired), Nic Naitanui (retired)

Who is arriving: TBC

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 1, 19, 35, 38, 54, 57

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC


Who is leaving: Josh Bruce (retired)

Who is arriving: TBC

Draft picks (as of post-Round 22): 11, 17, 36, 64, 67, 71

Promoted rookies: TBC

Retained rookies: TBC

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