But is it enough for him to punch a ticket to Cooperstown?
While Damon hasn't really been regarded as one of the five or 10 best players in the game since joining the majors in 1995, he's been consistent, and his longevity is something that's become somewhat of a rarity in sports.
It's unclear how much longer Damon will stick around, but the 38-year-old outfielder entered Sunday's game against the Red Sox with 2,730 career hits, meaning the all-important No. 3,000 isn't too far-fetched. If he reaches that milestone, one would have to think his career just may be Hall of Fame worthy.
If he doesn't reach No. 3,000, though, the Hall debate is even greater.
In addition to more than 2,700 hits, Damon has 231 career home runs, 1,122 RBIs, 404 stolen bases and has finished in the top 20 in MVP voting on four separate occasions. His career average and career on-base percentage sit at .285 and .353, respectively, as of Sunday's contest.
Damon may not be the player he was in his prime, which included four seasons in Boston, but he's still adding to his resume every day.
That resume is impressive — just how impressive?