10. George Foster (1971-1981)
George Foster comes in at No. 10. Placing second in the NL MVP race in teammate Joe Morgan in 1976, Foster took home the trophy in 1977. Foster spent 11 seasons patrolling left field in Cincinnati, going to five All-Star Games and was a key member of the Big Red Machine team that won back-to-back World Series titles. During his Reds career, Foster racked up 861 RBIs.
9. Ted Kluszewski (1947-1957)
Big Klu was a power-hitter who tallied 886 RBIs during his Cincinnati Reds career. Ted Kluszewski was the Reds first baseman from 1947-1957. Kluszewski led the league in both home runs (49) and RBIs (141) in in 1954 a finished second in the MVP voting to Giants outfielder Willie Mays. Big Klu went to four straight All-Star Games during his career in the Queen City.
8. Joey Votto (2008-present)
Joseph Daniel Votto could find his name further up list by the end of the 2020 season. Votto took home the NL MVP in 2010, a season which he eclipsed the 100-RBI for the first time in his career. Joey Votto knocked in 113 RBIs that season and has amassed at least 100 RBIs two other times during his career. Votto is currently sitting on 944 RBIs.
7. Dave Concepción (1970-1988)
Davey Concepción, known more for his tremendous defense as the shortstop for the Big Red Machine, was quite adept at knocking in runs as well. Concepción comes in at No. 7 with 19-year career in Cincinnati providing 950 RBIs. While Dave Concepción has yet to be inducted into Cooperstown, those throughout Reds Country knows that he belongs.
6. Barry Larkin (1986-2004)
Barry Larkin took over for Dave Concepción in 1987 as the Cincinnati Reds starting shortstop. Who would’ve known that Larkin would’ve put together a 19-year career in the Queen City as well. A Cincinnati-native, Larkin put together a run of 12 All-Star appearances, nine Silver Slugger Awards and three Gold Gloves during his Hall of Fame career. Larkin ended his Reds career with 960 RBIs.