Jamie Cripps

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Jamie Cripps
Personal information
Full name Jamie Cripps
Date of birth (1992-04-23) 23 April 1992 (age 24)
Original team(s) East Fremantle
Draft 24th overall, 2010 AFL Draft
Height / weight 183cm / 73 kg
Position(s) Forward
Club information
Current club West Coast
Number 15
Playing career1
Years Club Games (Goals)
2011–2012 St Kilda 16 (16)
2013– West Coast 86 (109)
Total 102 (125)
1 Playing statistics correct to the end of rd4 2017.
Sources: AFL Tables, AustralianFootball.com

Jamie Cripps (born 23 April 1992) is an Australian rules footballer who plays for the West Coast Eagles in the Australian Football League (AFL). Cripps is a cousin of two other AFL players, Patrick Cripps (Carlton) and Chris Mainwaring (West Coast; deceased).[1]

Junior career[edit]

Originally from Northampton, Western Australia, Cripps played his junior football for Western Australian Football League team East Fremantle Football Club, making his senior debut in 2009, before playing another six games in 2010[2] and representing Western Australia at the 2010 AFL Under 18 Championships.[3]

Cripps was recruited to AFL club St Kilda with the 24th selection in the 2010 AFL Draft. Shortly after being drafted, Cripps was admitted to hospital suffering from a diabetes-related illness. It was reported that St Kilda were unaware that Cripps was diabetic before they drafted him.[4]

AFL career[edit]

Cripps made his AFL debut as the substitute player in St Kilda's Round 6 match against Adelaide at AAMI Stadium. He performed well, scoring two goals with his first two kicks of the game.[5]

At the end of the 2012 season he was traded to the West Coast Eagles along with draft pick 46 in exchange for draft picks 41 and 44.


  1. ^ Chadwick, Justin. "West Coast's Jamie Cripps proud to be following in Chris Mainwaring's footsteps". AdelaideNow. News International. Retrieved 18 April 2013. 
  2. ^ WAFL playing statistics
  3. ^ Jamie Cripps draft profile
  4. ^ Saints shock over draft pick's illness Saints shock over draft pick's illness
  5. ^ Porter, Ashley (1 May 2011). "Saints fail in fightback". The Age. Australia. Retrieved 2011-04-30. 

External links[edit]