There is something not right about the Yankees.

And just how not right can perhaps best be exemplified with this bit of information: Mark Teixeira homered off Cleveland’s Scott Kazmir in the third inning on June 4.

Doesn’t sound like much of a fact, does it?

Except that is the last homer hit by a Yankee righty hitter. They have gone 17 games and 249 at-bats by righties since then with nada, zilch leaving the yard. It is their longest homer-less drought since going 18 straight games late in the 1979 season.

Wait, it gets worse.

That is the only homer by a Yankees righty since David Adams took Baltimore’s Darren O’Day deep in the ninth inning on — wait for it — May 22. That’s not a typo: May 22.

The Yankees have played 29 games since then, and in that time their righties are hitting .185 with a .241 on-base percentage and a .224 slugging percentage. That is a period of 406 at-bats and zero homers. A month with one homer by a righty. A month!

If it feels like you are watching a procession of Vernon Wells, Davis Adams and Jayson Nix go meekly into the night, you are.

Wait, it still gets worse.

General manager Brian Cashman revealed yesterday Teixeira has lingering soreness in his right wrist even a week after a cortisone shot. Cashman said “the doctors are working through it” to determine what to do next with Teixeira, who partially tore the tendon sheath in the wrist preparing for the World Baseball Classic.

But in the game of connect the dots, it seems an ever-growing likelihood Teixeira will need season-ending surgery. That would remove yet another potential righty solution, considering the switch-hitting Teixeira always has been stronger from that side.

You would think this would have the Yankees trying to accelerate the rehabs of Derek Jeter and Alex Rodriguez or working the phone lines to find a righty bat or even scouring the planet to find Andruw Jones.