Dee Gordon is now in Seattle, and every Marlins fan is having fire-sale flashbacks.We all knew this was a po sibility, with the new ownership group featuringDerek Jeter as its face talking about cutting costs from the moment they took over. It’s not just the trade of Gordon that shows this group is serious about https://www.astrosedges.com/houston-astros/evan-gattis-jersey trimming payroll, it’s the fact that the Mariners are paying every penny of the $38 million Gordon was owed. The Marlins could have paid some of that cost and gotten better prospects in return but didn’t.MORE: Derek Jeter’s tenure as Marlins owner has sullied his baseball repSo the marching orders are clear. The Marlins are selling.Let’s look at what they have to offer, shall we?Giancarlo Stanton: You know all about his situation. No need to rehash the details.Marcel Ozuna & Christian Yelich: In any other situation, two young outfielders of their caliber would be considered singular prizes on the trade market. Instead, they’re mostly seen as Plan B options for teams that, at least at some point, harbored hopes of landing Stanton. That’s crazy.When you look at how good these two are and who they play beside in Miami’s outfield know that teams don’t see them as secondary options.Ozuna, 27, had his long-awaited full breakout season in 2017, popping 37 homer with a .312 average, .924 OPS, 5.8 rWAR and a Gold Glove (for what that’s worth). He’s arbitration-eligible for 2018 and 2019, then a free agent after the 2019 season. Don’t expect him in a Marlins uniform this spring.Yelich just turned 26 in early December, but he already has four seasons under his belt with an rWAR of at least 3.3, and he’s starting to hit for more power 39 homers the past two seasons after 16 total in 2014-15. He’s signed to a club-friendly deal that guarantees him $43.25 million over the next four seasons, with a $15 million club option ($1.25 million buyout) for 2022. The idea of getting prime years from a still-improving player who excels at the plate, in the field and on the bases is intoxicating for opposing front offices.MORE: Ranking the top 101 free agents this offseasonJ.T. Realmuto: Midway through the summer of 2017, I asked a couple Marlins for their thoughts on Realmuto. First, veteran catcher A.J. Ellis: He’s ridiculously underrated. Manager Don Mattingly gushed about his catcher’s leadership, athleticism and finished with this: If he was out there and available, there would be a ton of teams calling about J.T.If the Marlins really are willing/excited to trade anyone, Realmuto is certainly a primary prize. He hit .303 in 2016, and posted career-bests in homers (17) and OPS (.783) in 2017, with a 3.6 rWAR to boot. He’s eligible for arbitration for the first time this winter, and he’s under club control through 2020. If they decide to move him, it will be all about restocking the system with above-average prospects.Other position playersJustin Bour is coming off his best season in the bigs, posting career-highs in homers (25), RBIs (83), all three slash categories (.289/.366/.536), OPS (.902) and rWAR (2.3) despite playing in only 108 games because of injury i sues. He’s just entering his first of three arbitration years, but don’t expect him to be traded this winter he’s a first baseman, and the free-agent market is flush with first basemen, including several potential bargains. Feels more like an in-season https://www.astrosedges.com/houston-astros/josh-reddick-jersey trade candidate. Derek Dietrichwould be a nice, versatile piece for a contender he’s started at least 53 games at second base, third base and left field in his career, and he popped a career-best 13 home runs last season. He’s under club control for three more years. Martin Prado was solid his first two years in Miami, but his 2017 season was cut short by a knee injury, and a 34-year-old with $28.5 million left on his deal won’t be easy to move. Miguel Rojas, who can start at third, second or shortstop, had a career-best .361 on-base percentage in 2017. He’s cheap and under club control through 2020.MORE: Eric Hosmer leads the charge for free-agent first basemen, but should he?Starting pitchersRight-hander Dan Straily has made 64 starts the past two seasons (plus three relief appearances) for the Reds and Marlins, compiling a 4.01 ERA, Jose Altuve Jersey which is decent (though the 4.73 FIP isn’t great). He’s arbitration eligible for the first time this winter and should command a hefty chunk of change MLBtraderumors.com estimates he’ll get $4.6 million which means the Marlins will certainly be open to dealing him, maybe not in the offseason but at next summer’s non-waiver trade deadline. Jose Urena had a solid year (3.84 ERA) but he’s only 26 and not even arbitration-eligible until next season, so there’s no reason to move a cheap starter who should only increase his value in 2018. Same contract scenario for lefty Adam Conley, who took a big step back in 2017 after a 3.85 ERA in 25 starts in 2016. Lefty Wei-Yin Chen has been either hurt or ineffective in the first two seasons of his five-year, $80 million deal, and there’s zero chance the Marlins can move him at this point, especially considering that deal was backloaded after a total of $15 million the first two years, Chen makes $10 million in 2018, $20 million in 2019 and $22 million in 2020.Relief pitchersBrad Ziegler is 38 and coming off his worst ERA 4.79, after a career mark of 2.44 heading into 2017 but he could be a fit as a ground-ball specialist for a contender. The $9 million salary for 2017 will be a stumbling block, though. Right-hander Junichi Tazawa wasn’t good in the first year of his two-year free-agent deal (5.69 ERA/4.97 FIP) and he’s set to make $7 million in 2018. (Tazawa and Ziegler are the only two relievers under contract.) Kyle Barraclough, Nick Wittgren and Odrisamer Despaigne (who has started and relieved) are the only three other relievers who are even arbitration-eligible by 2019.