Category Archives: Custom San Diego Padres Jerseys

Manny Machado Jersey

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Manny Machado was signed by A.J. Preller and the San Diego Padres at the beginning of Spring Training with the thought that he was going to be the Manny Machado we saw in Baltimore, but that wasn’t really the case.

People forget that he still hit 32 home runs in 2019, but what they do remember is the .256 batting average he had.

While it wasn’t Machado’s best year or anything the Padres were hoping for, he is still under contract for nine more seasons and I don’t see how he doesn’t have a comeback season in 2020.

You have to remember he didn’t have Fernando Tatis Jr. on base for a few months due to his hamstring and back injuries in addition to not having a healthy Hunter Renfroe and no Franmil Reyes in front or behind him to give him protection, which could’ve been a factor to his mediocre numbers in the second half.

Look, Manny Machado is a superstar player and he was still amazing on a daily basis over at the hit corner so to say that it was a bad decision for San Diego to not sign a future Hall of Famer would be stupid.

There are some positives though if you want to compare his contract to that of Bryce Harper who actually got more money.

Although Bryce had a better year, as his war was 4.2 compared to 3.1, he is not leaving Philadelphia for 12 more seasons.
Machado is going to age better than Harper, as Machado is a much better defender than Harper and I think Harper will age like Albert Pujols has which means he will end up fitting a DH role once it happens.

On the other hand, I don’t see Machado declining defensively so he will be playing third base for pretty much the entirety of his career.

Chris Paddack Jersey

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As expected, the Padres have brought an early end to star rookie Chris Paddack’s season. The right-hander’s start against the Brewers on Tuesday will go down as his last of the year, Kevin Acee of the San Diego Union-Tribune reports.

Paddack concluded his season in excellent fashion, tossing five innings of one-run, one-hit ball with nine strikeouts against a single walk in the Padres’ loss in Milwaukee. It was the fourth straight outstanding performance by the 23-year-old Paddack, who yielded a mere two earned runs and totaled 32 strikeouts versus four walks in his last four appearances – a 23 1/3-inning span.

After joining the Padres in a heist of a trade with the Marlins back in 2016, Paddack quickly rose up the ranks to become one of the game’s most coveted young arms. And though Paddack underwent Tommy John surgery shortly after switching organizations, it’s evident he’s all the way back at this point. The 2015 eighth-round pick amassed a professional-high 140 2/3 frames this year, notching a 3.33 ERA/3.96 FIP with 9.79 K/9 and 1.98 BB/9 in the process.

Now, with San Diego out of contention as the season winds to a close, the team understandably wants to preserve a hurler who could be a front-line starter for the long haul. The Padres’ playoff drought will sit at an embarrassing 13 years after this season, but if they’re going to return to relevance sometime soon, it seems likely Paddack will have quite a bit of say in it.

Eric Lauer Jersey

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By most accounts, Eric Lauer has improved during his 2nd year in the big leagues. Although his ERA is essentially flat versus last year at 4.41, he’s decreased his WHIP from 1.545 to 1.376. He’s walking 1 full batter less which is impressive.

Unfortunately, he has to pitch at Coors Field.

The funny thing about your ERA is that 2 awful starts can take you from a 3.71 to a 4.41 instantly. Case and point? Eric Lauer.

He’s made 2 starts there this year, and both went about as poorly as possible. He’s thrown 5 2⁄3 innings while giving up 13 ER’s on 18 hits. We don’t even want to talk about last year.

True, you don’t just get to remove starts. However, if there was ever a case for advanced analytics it’s a situation like this. How can someone dominate a team like the Dodgers over and over again while getting lit up in Colorado?

Maybe it’s in his head. Maybe it’s a stroke of bad luck. Maybe it’s just Coors Field. Either way, Lauer is better than he looks on paper.

In reality he’ll never be a top of the rotation starter. Could he still project as a backend of the rotation guy? It’s possible. He’s shown flashes of masterful pitching ability. He’ll never overpower anyone, but has demonstrated pinpoint control at times.

Short answer? Ya, we’re rooting for the guy. We’d love to see him develop into a #4 or #5 starter on a playoff roster. He’ll need to learn how to finish hitters with 2 strikes, but that’s nearly all young pitchers.

For now, it’ll be interesting to see if he can find a way to have a quality start in Denver. That’s a nice first step for a pitcher that wants to prove he belongs.

Game time is 5:10 PM.

Miguel Diaz Jersey

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Miguel Diaz ’20 is one of 496 college students across the United States to receive an annual Barry Goldwater Scholarship.

A mechanical engineering major and a physics minor at Manhattan College, Diaz was born in Puerto Rico and spent most of his childhood in the South Bronx. He is hoping to pursue a career in the aerospace industry after graduation. A member of the Tau Beta Pi and Pi Tau Sigma honor societies, Diaz also is part of the College’s jazz band and orchestra.

“I have found Miguel to be a mature and passionate student who is dedicated to go to the aeronautic industry and fulfill his passion about the outer space. He has a curious mind that will help him to be a good researcher,” said Peyman Honarmandi, Ph.D., associate professor of mechanical engineering, who supervised Diaz’s research during the summer of 2018.

The Goldwater Scholarship is awarded to college sophomores and juniors who intend to pursue research careers in the natural sciences, mathematics and engineering. Over its 30-year history, Goldwater Scholarships have been awarded to thousands of undergraduates, many of whom have gone on to win other prestigious awards like the National Science Foundation’s Graduate Fellowship, Rhodes Scholarship, Churchill Scholarship and the National Defense Science and Engineering Graduate Fellowship that support our Scholars’ graduate school work.

Today, Goldwater alumni can be found conducting research that is helping defend the nation, finding cures for catastrophic diseases and teaching future generations of scientists, mathematicians and engineers.

The Barry Goldwater Scholarship and Excellence in Education Foundation was established by Congress in 1986 to serve as a living memorial to honor the lifetime work of Senator Barry Goldwater, who served his country for 56 years as a soldier and statesman, including 30 years in the U.S. Senate.

David Bednar Jersey

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The rise of David Bednar belongs in the “storybook” category. How else to describe how a 35th-round draft pick out of Lafayette College ascended through the San Diego Padres organization in three short years?

On Sunday, the right-hander from Mars High was called up from Class AA Amarillo, where he dominated as a closer, to the major leagues. He is the latest-round draft pick to reach the big leagues under Padres general manager A.J. Preller.

He is also one of only eight pitchers in MLB history to make it to the majors as a 35th-round pick. Bednar was the 1,044th player chosen in 2016.

“It’s always been my dream to play professional baseball,” Bednar told the Post-Gazette last year.

Now, he is living that dream. And he made his MLB debut this past Sunday in front of 38,701 at Oracle Park in San Francisco.

Summoned by Padres manager Andy Green to pitch the bottom of the ninth, Bednar registered a 1-2-3 inning to ensure an 8-4 victory.

The hard-throwing Bednar (his fastball has reached 98 mph) induced three outfield flyouts, first by Joey Rickard, then by Stephen Vogt and finally by Brandon Belt.

As the final out was recorded in left field, Bednar slowly walked from the mound with little reaction. He was then greeted by catcher Austin Allen, who wrapped his arm around the young pitcher. The rest of the Padres soon followed, giving their new teammate high fives and handshakes.

Bednar, 6 feet 1, 220, flashed a smile.

It was a perfect beginning to what has been a perfectly crafted story.

“David Bednar was drafted in the 35th round with the 1,044th overall selection,” the Padres tweeted (and younger brother Will Bednar, a freshman pitcher at Mississippi State, retweeted). “Today, he’s a Major League pitcher. Never ever give up.”

Bednar was used in the ninth to keep closer Kirby Yates fresh for the Padres.

“Great team win,” Green said. “Lot of contributions from a lot of different people.”

While most late-round selections toil in the minors for years (if not for careers), Bednar, 24, has blazed a strikingly different trail.

Since the All-Sar break, he converted 10 of 10 save opportunities for Amarillo. He also struck out 44 in 27.1 innings and posted a 1.98 ERA during that span.

What’s more, he had converted 14 consecutive save opportunities prior to his promotion to the big club. He finished his AA stint with 86 strikeouts and a 2.95 ERA in 58 innings.

“I just go out and attack the zone no matter who’s out there or the situation,” Bednar told the website Baseball Essential. “I’m just going to go out there and pitch to the best of my ability and put it all out there.”

While the Padres are out of playoff contention, the future looks bright. Their minor league system is ranked No. 1 by and seven of their prospects are rated among MLB’s top 100 players.

Bednar appears to be in their long-term plans as a reliever after posting potent numbers in the minors: 303 strikeouts in 219⅔ innings; 2.70 ERA; 38 saves.

The son of Mars baseball coach Andy Bednar, David Bednar has refined his splitter and curveball, to go along with that fastball. Interestingly, he threw in the high 80s in high school, but his velocity has increased annually since entering college in 2014.

Earlier this season, FanGraphs described Bednar this way: “The barrel-chested Bednar has developed a good split in pro ball, making him an excellent three-pitch option for when relief usage minimums change in the future. He throws in the mid-90s (he was 89-92 as a starter in college) and has a snappy, 12-6 curveball. The curveball is probably what got him drafted, while the fastball/split development is driving a modern relief profile. He’s paving over Double-A and could reach the big leagues this year.”

Andy Bednar said his son has found success, in part, due to a laser-like focus.

“He’s a really hard worker off the field,” dad said. “He’s stayed religious with the workouts. And he’s poised on the mound. He doesn’t get frustrated a whole lot. A sign of a good player is, when things get rough, they’re at their best.”

For David Bednar, his best has taken him on a “storybook” journey to the major leagues.

Michel Baez Jersey

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SUNDAY: The promotions of Baez and Morejon are official. The Padres made room for them by optioning outfielder Josh Naylor and righty Trey Wingenter to Triple-A El Paso. They also transferred injured pitchers Adam Warren and Miguel Diaz to the 60-day IL.

SATURDAY: Righty Michel Baez’s promotion to the Padres from Double-A Amarillo is “imminent,” per the San Diego Union-Tribune’s Kevin Acee. Baez, who was a nominal starter prospect – and near-consensus top-100 name – prior to the 2019 season, has worked strictly in relief for Amarillo since returning from a back injury in mid-May.

It’s the third in a string of high-profile prospect promotions for the plummeting Padres this weekend, who also recalled INF Luis Urias from Triple-A El Paso and are set to select the contract of touted lefty Adrian Morejon, also from Double-A. The San Diego ’pen has been in shambles lately: apart from the untouchable Kirby Yates, who’s on pace for one of the best reliever seasons in MLB history, the revolving high-leverage door for the Friars hasn’t yielded a single reliable arm.

Baez’s prospect stock has slid considerably this season, with FanGraphs now characterizing his once-solid command as “fringe” and bemoaning an unforeseen velocity drop in the latter stages of the 2018 season. The 6’8 righty’s size can be a “hindrance,” per Baseball America, who notes that Baez has struggled to repeat his delivery of late. is the high team on the 23-year-old: they place him at a solid #70 on the site’s top 100 list.

In 27 innings for Amarillo this year, Baez has set down 38 and walked 11 en route to a 2.00 ERA. Like soon-to-be teammate Morejon, Baez isn’t on the club’s 40-man roster, so two players will need to be jettisoned from the group shortly. The club also must make room for lefty Jose Castillo, who’s set to return soon from a lengthy injury absence.

Rickey Henderson Jersey

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Rickey Henderson used the ultimate combination of power and speed to break numerous major league baseball records during his career.

But what solidified his place in baseball history was his love for the game.

“If my uniform doesn’t get dirty, I haven’t done anything in the baseball game,” said Henderson.

Born on December 25, 1958 in Chicago Ill., Henderson spent most of his childhood in Oakland, Calif. An All-American running back in high school, Henderson turned down multiple football scholarships to sign with the Oakland Athletics in 1976.

In his first major league season 1980, Henderson broke Hall of Famer Ty Cobb’s 65-year-old American League stolen base record of 96 with 100 swipes. In 1982, he stole 130 bases, breaking Hall of Famer Lou Brock’s major league single-season record of 118.

“He’s the greatest leadoff hitter of all time, and I’m not sure there’s a close second,” said Billy Beane, former Athletics general manager.

He played for nine teams over his 24-year career including the Athletics, Yankees, Padres, Mets, Red Sox, Dodgers, Angels, Mariners and Blue Jays. He led the American League in steals 12 times and went on to be the all-time record holder with 1,406, earning him the nickname “Man of Steal”.

“It wasn’t until I saw Rickey that I understood what baseball was about. Rickey Henderson is a run, man,” said Athletics teammate Mitchell Page. “That’s it. When you see Rickey Henderson, I don’t care when, the score’s already 1-0. If he’s with you, that’s great. If he’s not, you won’t like it.”

His speed wasn’t his only skill, Henderson set all-time records for runs scored (2,295) and unintentional walks (2,129). The 10-time All-Star won the MVP Award in 1990, leading the league in runs scored, stolen bases and on-base percentage. He finished in the top ten in MVP voting five other times.

“He was one of the best players that I ever played with and obviously the best leadoff hitter in baseball,” said Hall of Famer Dave Winfield.

Henderson won two World Series during his career, in 1989 with Oakland and in 1993 with Toronto. He spent most of his career in left field and won a Gold Glove Award in 1981. He finished with a .279 batting average with 3,055 hits and 297 home runs. He electrified crowds with his flair and enthusiasm for the game.

Henderson was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 2009 on his first appearance on the Baseball Writers’ Association of America ballot.

“There was only one Rickey Henderson in baseball,” said George Steinbrenner, former Yanks chairman. “He was the greatest leadoff hitter of all time.”

Rollie Fingers Jersey

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Rollie Fingers had quite possibly the most famous mustache in baseball. But fans didn’t come to the ballpark to see just that. They came to see him close out games with his sinking fastball night after night.

“When he came in, you took a deep sigh of relief,” said former teammate Sal Bando. “You knew the game was in control.”

The 1981 American League MVP and Cy Young Award winner spent 17 years in the big leagues with the Athletics, Padres and Brewers. He set the record for career saves – since broken – with 341. The handlebar mustache was first grown in 1972 because a promotion dreamed up by A’s owner Charlie O. Finley offered him a $300 bonus, but it soon became his trademark.

Born on Aug. 25, 1946 in Steubenville, Ohio, Fingers signed with the Kansas City Athletics in 1964. During nine seasons with the A’s, Fingers led the league in games twice and finished in the top ten in the league in saves seven times.

Fingers won three World Series titles while with Oakland from 1972-74 and was the MVP of the 1974 Series, earning a win and two saves in four games. Fingers won or saved eight of the A’s 12 World Series victories during their three-year run atop the baseball world.

After the 1976 season, the seven-time All-Star then went to San Diego – where he led the league in saves during his first two seasons, the second of which he posted 37 saves and tied the National League record.

“With Fingers, you know exactly what you’re going to get, just about every time out,” said Hall of Fame manager Sparky Anderson.

Fingers led the league in saves again in 1981, but this time it was in the American League after a trade to the Brewers. Fingers finished his career with 114 wins, a record 341 saves, 1,299 strikeouts, a 2.90 ERA and 1,701 innings pitched in 944 games.

“He’s the master,” said fellow relief pitcher Dan Quisenberry. “Look at his durability and longevity. He always knows how to make the right pitch.”

Fingers began his career as a starter, but found limited success once he reached the big league. He credits manager Dick Williams for moving him to the bullpen and turning him into a closer.

“Every organization realizes the importance of relief pitching now,” said Fingers. “Whether I had anything to do with that or not, I’ll leave that up to others to determine.”

Fingers got his answer when he was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1992.

Mark Loretta Jersey

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After interviewing this week for the open Cubs managerial seat, Mark Loretta made several comments to a Chicago-area radio station on Saturday that offered insight into his hypothetical strategy for improving the club’s on-field product. Speaking to 670 The Score, the former bench coach for Joe Maddon identified bullpen pitching, defense, and team-wide strikeouts as main areas of focus, were he to land the manager’s job on the North Side (link).

“We have three or four areas where we need to improve,” Loretta said. “We certainly had trouble in the bullpen early and late in the season. The defense, for sure, I think it could have been much better. On the offensive side, we struck out way too much.”

Additionally, Loretta–who played in parts of 15 seasons in the majors–seemed to hint at a lack of structure under the recently ousted skipper Maddon, who has long been considered to be a “player’s coach”.

“We have had a lot of optional hitting practice and fielding practice,” Loretta said. “That’s something we should take a look at as well to see if that actually makes sense. There are certain training times when players need to be on their own. Team concept and team-building exercises and getting together in practice more often are very valid.”

For what it’s worth, the 48-year-old Loretta is not the only in-house coach who might have up-close insight into how the Cubs can improve on 2019’s disappointing 84-78 final result. David Ross–who is described by 670’s Bruce Levine to be a “frontrunner” for the manager’s job–will interview in the coming week, as will first base coach Will Venable; Joe Girardi is also expected to interview, though he is said to also have a keen interest in the open Mets posting.

Loretta formerly worked as a special assistant in the San Diego front office, after a sneakily illustrious playing career split between the Brewers, Astros, Padres, Red Sox, and Dodgers. Team sources from the Padres have indicated that Loretta, a longtime Southern California resident, is also a candidate for the open Padres seat.

Jason Bartlett Jersey

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During his decade in the Major Leagues, Jason Bartlett was never the most athletically gifted player on the field.

Instead, he achieved the sort of career most young players could only dream about through hard work and squeezing every ounce of effort his body could muster.

“Having to plan my workouts was something I always had to do growing up,” the 6-foot, 190-pound Bartlett said. “In high school I didn’t even start my junior year. In college I was only OK. I always had to consistently work. I had to go in the weight room more, hit in the cage more, watch more video. I needed to go over and beyond what the superstars would do just to be there. I had to have that work ethic or else I wouldn’t be there.”

In his 10 big-league seasons, the former All-Star shortstop batted .270 with 849 hits and 123 stolen bases as a member of the Minnesota Twins, Tampa Bay Rays and San Diego Padres. He was the starting shortstop during the Rays’ 2008 American League Championship and World Series appearances and was named the team’s Most Valuable Player by Tampa media that season.

Now the 36-year-old recent Naples transplant is ready to help ordinary folks get the most out of their own bodies with an upcoming workout facility, the Six4Three Hiit Room — an homage to his years spent as the keystone in the double-play combination. The gym — which is a joint effort between Jason and his wife, former St. Bonaventure University lacrosse player, Kelly — will have its grand opening on May 21 at its flagship location in the Mission Square Center off Pine Ridge Road in Naples.

A 13th -round draft pick by the Padres out of the University of Oklahoma in the 2001 draft, Bartlett was traded to the Twins organization midway through the 2002 season. He was assigned to the Fort Myers Miracle that season, where he batted .262 with a pair of home runs and 11 stolen bases in 168 plate appearances. That began a recurring love affair with Southwest Florida.

In 2008, while living in a condominium in Fort Myers during the offseason, Jason and Kelly were married at the Naples Beach Hotel and Golf Club. The next year, Jason had one of his best statistical seasons of his career, batting .320 with 14 home runs and 30 stolen bases. Injuries to his back and knees took their toll and eventually cost him the entire 2013 season.

Bartlett made a brief return with the Twins after making the team as a nonroster invitee out of spring training in 2014, but played just three regular-season games before injuries — this time to his ankle — forced him back to the team’s player development complex in Fort Myers on a rehab assignment. His return to Southwest Florida was his sign that he was back home, so he decided to call it a career to spend more time with his sons Jayden, 7, and Jagger, 4.

Bartlett immediately packed up and moved his family from San Diego to a house in Naples.

“Fort Myers is great, but I wanted my kids to grow up in Naples,” he said. “This is where we think we’ll be for a while. This is a good spot for us.”

After “playing a lot of golf,” Bartlett tried his hand at selling life insurance. He quickly realized that wasn’t for him. Jason, who had a reputation as a gym rat during his playing days, and Kelly, a former personal trainer, had been training friends and family on the side, so they decided to take it one step forward.

“We wanted something that we could do together,” Jason said. “We wanted something that wouldn’t take away from our boys because that was one of the reasons I stopped playing baseball.”

Joel Flynn, an old high school friend of Jason, and Carl Hultgren turned the Bartletts on to their Pure Form Fitness program, a high-intensity workout regimen that combines cardio and strength conditioning.

“It was an interval training program that everyone across the board could do from beginner to elite athlete,” Kelly said.

“We have clients from the teens to their 70s,” Jason said. “And if you really want to push yourself, we have modifications that will allow you to do that.”

The Bartletts admit they aren’t looking to start the next national fitness craze. They just want to create a fun atmosphere — complete with loud music — where they could share their interest in personal fitness with others.

“It wasn’t something we needed. It was something we wanted,” Kelly said. “I think that is really the fire behind the passion and what we wanted to create for ourselves.”