There’s nothing all that complicated about the Red Sox Opening Day roster.

Especially as it relates to Jackie Bradley Jr.

There are only two or three question marks remaining on the roster and while there could be some players sent back to the minor leagues or designated for assignment today, Bradley isn’t expected to be one of them. Nobody’s saying for sure yet, but it appears as if the decision to keep Bradley on the major league roster will wind up turning into one of the easier calls the Red Sox will have to make in the next couple of days.

The phenom himself is blissfully out of the loop.

“I don’t really know the chances, I don’t worry about it. I sleep well at night,” Bradley said after yesterday’s 5-1 loss to the Marlins. “They’re pretty good at keeping secrets, I’m telling you.”

Bradley had the audacity to only go 1-for-4 yesterday, which means he had to sleep on a .431 spring average last night, along with his team-leading 10 runs, 11 RBI, 31 total bases and the fact that he plays the three outfield positions with certainty, grace and poise.

No wonder Bradley isn’t sweating the details.

“I’ve never been the type to stress over anything,” Bradley said. “If you can’t control it, there’s no need to let it affect you.”

He then made himself clearer.

“Stress,” he said, “is just a perceived outcome.”

The perception that Bradley has made this team is virtually impossible to dispute. A big part of that has to do with David Ortiz being out of the picture for a couple of weeks, but Bradley keeps earning every bit of praise that is being heaped upon him. Signs are everywhere, just as it is clear that the Red Sox will not stress over the logistics of worrying about Bradley accruing an official year of major league service time so that his free agency clock begins a year earlier (in 2018) than it would otherwise. The Red Sox are as good as any team in managing their roster for the greater good and there is no reason to think they will not be able to finesse this one.

Bradley, who has only 229 at-bats at the Double-A level and just 499 in his two years with the Red Sox, understands that he is playing with house money at this point. The Sox are coming off of two bad seasons and clearly need the jolt and electricity that Bradley’s fundamentally sound approach to baseball produces.