Here's some more.
In an interview with the Sun-Times' Daryl Van Schouwen, the slugging first baseman said that White Sox chairman Jerry Reinsdorf has told him that he will play for the White Sox for the remainder of his major league career.
"Jerry, several times, has told me and my family that I am not going to wear a jersey other than a White Sox jersey," Abreu told Van Schouwen. "I believe him. I believe in his word. And like I said, I'm very happy with and loyal to this organization. Hopefully everything is going to pan out."
That's the latest example of the mutual admiration between Abreu and the White Sox. Abreu has spent much of 2019 talking about his love for the organization and his desire to stay with the team as it makes the transition from rebuilding mode to contention mode. Likewise, White Sox brass continuously talks about how much Abreu means to the team, not only as a productive hitter but as a mentor for the team's growing group of young players.
"The impact that I don't think he really knows that he has is how hard of a worker he is," James McCann said last month at the All-Star Game in Cleveland. "He's a superstar. He's a three-time All Star, he puts up unreal numbers, he's setting organizational records. But you wouldn't know that based on the way that he acts, the way that he goes about his business, the way that he works. He's the first one in the cage, he's in the weight room every day, he leads by example.
"So for me, the impact that he has is when a young kid shows up there and thinks he's made it and then looks at this guy over here who's busting his tail day in and day out. That's only a good thing. It helps the culture. It helps the clubhouse realize, ‘Hey, we've still got to work.'"
While general manager Rick Hahn has made it clear that it's unlikely Abreu would get a new deal before the end of the season, with the White Sox preferring to take care of such business in the offseason, he's also said that it's "very likely" Abreu will be around for the good times after experiencing nothing but losing records in his six big league seasons with the White Sox since coming over from Cuba ahead of the 2014 campaign.
Abreu's resume is undeniably terrific, a three-time All Star with consistent levels of production that made him just the third player in major league history - along with Joe DiMaggio and Albert Pujols - to start his big league career with four straight seasons of at least 25 home runs and 100 RBIs.
He's also red hot at the moment, with a .325/.382/.613 slash line to go along with six home runs and 20 RBIs in 20 games this month. And that's before he started Wednesday's game with three hits. He's on pace to smash his career high for RBIs, up to 96 of them on the campaign as of this writing. After a pair of freak injuries last season that limited his production in 2018, Abreu has played in every White Sox game but one this season.
The White Sox have repeatedly mentioned their love for Abreu as a mentor and role model for all the organization's young players, and it's clear that they hold him in the same esteem as players who have their numbers retired and have statues built at Guaranteed Rate Field. Reinsdorf presented Abreu with a specially made ring when Abreu hit for the cycle in 2017.
Abreu has returned that love over and over again in his comments, and it seems like a new contract between the two parties is inevitable.
"I'm telling you guys that if the White Sox don't sign me, I'm going to sign here anyway. I'm going to sign myself here," he said last month. "I'm going to be here, believe me. I'm going to be here.
"I don't want to miss this, I don't want to miss what is coming, and I'm going to be here."