"I'm thrilled to be inducted into the Padres Hall of Fame," Hoffman said in a statement. "To be able to join a group of people whose contributions have not only shaped our organization, but also strengthened the game of baseball, is an honor."
Hoffman will become the ninth member of the Padres Hall of Fame, joining Buzzie Bavasi, Nate Colbert, Jerry Coleman, Tony Gwynn, Randy Jones, Ray Kroc, Dick Williams and Dave Winfield.
The Bellflower, Calif., native, revered for his devastating changeup, spent parts of 16 seasons in San Diego. He debuted with the Marlins in 1993 before a midseason trade sent him to San Diego, where he established himself as one of the best closers of all-time. He then finished his career with two seasons in Milwaukee.
A seven-time All-Star and two-time runner-up for the National League Cy Young Award, Hoffman led the NL in saves twice and compiled a 2.87 ERA in 1,035 games.
Over his 16 seasons with San Diego, Hoffman had 552 saves in 618 opportunities (.893 save percentage), a 2.76 ERA, .211 opponents' batting average and 1,029 strikeouts in 902 appearances.
"Trevor means so much to this organization. His profound impact for more than two decades -- on the field, in the community and now in the front office -- has been monumental," Padres president and CEO Mike Dee said in a statement. "Trevor's induction into the Padres Hall of Fame has been a long time coming and is the latest recognition of what he has meant to Padres fans and the San Diego community. It's also part of a renewed organizational focus on the Hall of Fame, which includes plans to relocate and re-vamp the Hall of Fame exhibit at the ballpark in the near future."
Hoffman currently lives in San Diego and serves as the Padres' upper-level pitching coordinator.
Will Laws is an associate reporter for MLB.com. This story was not subject to the approval of Major League Baseball or its clubs.