Of course, counting stats are nice, but overall production is much more important. He had 1512 walks, which helped him compile a .401 OBP, on top of his career .303 batting average and .529 slugging percentage, for a career OPS of .930 and wRC+ of 141 (meaning he was 41% better at creating runs for his team than league average for the duration of his career.) With all of this production, it's no surprise that Chipper was voted into the Baseball Hall of Fame on his first try in 2018.
As someone who watched a lot of him when I was younger, I can say he is probably the best hitter I've ever seen play. He worked the pitch count better than anyone else I ever saw. He wasn't the greatest third baseman ever, but he was more than adequate (career -5 DRS) and when he played some left field later in his career, he did more than fine (2 DRS). He was consistently a 5-6 WAR player and was a shoo-in for the Hall of Fame before his career was even three-quarters of the way over. He was a Brave for life and will be going into the Hall within the next two years.
Thanks for the memories, Chipper!
Photo credit: Wikimedia Commons