In the following MLB weekly preview, we have a game breakdown for all 30 teams, pitching rankings and latest IL info to dominate Fantasy Baseball…
Ahh, the smell of the fresh-cut grass. Chalk lines are being drawn, and the pine tar can. . . You know what, screw this long-winded introduction, with the only purpose being to pad my word count so homie can get paid. If you followed my column last season, did you even read about Mans, Ray and I around the metaphorical campfire? Maybe the first time you read my MLB Weekly Preview, but no, you did not. That’s not what YOU paid for when you subscribed to FantasyGuru. So, no more long-winded intros, just the meat and potatoes. Come to the table, fam; dinner is served!
In the following weekly preview, you will find a game breakdown for all 30 MLB teams (including Interleague play), two-start and overall pitching rankings and the latest IL information to help you dominate this week’s matchup and through the entirety of your seasonal league. Plus, new this season: PITCH OR DITCH!
Scroll right to the part of the MLB Weekly Preview you need in just one click!
Below, you will find an interactive table of contents. Simply click on the section of the article you wanna read and boom.. presto… alakazam.
Down on the
Farm Alternate Training Site
There has been a large rookie infusion this year due to the grueling compact schedule and lack of minor league games for prospects to continue their development. We can expect more call-ups with games needing to be made up from COVID PPDs. Everyone is on high alert to catch the next Luis Garcia or Joey Bart. Let’s take a look at some of the young studs who may be called up before season’s end as well as what they will eventually bring to the fantasy table for years to come.
Wander Franco (SS, TB) – No. 1 on MLB Pipeline’s Top 100
International amateur prospect Franco is maintaining a strong work ethic at Port Charlotte, TB’s alternate training site. Reports are he’s unlikely to receive a promotion to the big club at any point in 2020. After all, he is 19 years old, but who knows with this crazy season. Of the Top 100 prospects, Franco has the best HIT rating on the 20-to-80 scouting grade scale. His score? 80, where 50 represents the big-league average.
Gavin Lux (SS/2B, LAD) – No. 2
By now, you are probably familiar with Lux. He did have 75 at-bats in 2019, posting a .240 batting average with .305 OBP and .400 SLG. Not great numbers, not terrible numbers for a debuting player. He did play a key role. What was terrible, Lux struck out 24 times in 82 plate appearances (29.3% K-rate). This and a slight lack of advancement/readiness (aka team service-time considerations) due to a delayed summer camp led him to the alternate training site. But the following scouting grades illustrate it shan’t be long till we see Lux back in Dodger blue: Hit – 60, Power – 60, Run – 60, Arm – 55, Field – 50, Overall – 65. When the time comes, substantial playing time is not guaranteed with veteran utilitymen Chris Taylor and Kike Hernandez.
Adley Rutschman (C, BAL) – No. 4
Baltimore has overachieved this year, and a big part of it has been due to quality performances from the catcher position. Pedro Severino and Chance Sisco have a combined .293 BA (4th among C, MLB), .549 SLG (3rd) and .9 WAR (t-1st). Sisco has even hit leadoff on occasion. Seeing Rutschman would be a longshot, assuming Severino and Sisco stay healthy. When we do see the 22-year-old switch-hitting backstop, expect a player who has plus tools nearly across the board. Tremendous eye at the plate, drives the ball from both sides to all fields and makes a ton of hard contact (39.5% hard-hit rate). Word is, he calls a good game and pitchers like throwing to him. So, he also has that going for him, which is nice.
MacKenzie Gore (LHP, SD) – No. 5
Despite San Diego still looking to fill the fifth spot in their rotation, we have not seen him get the call due to a continued battle with his control and command. Well, Gore has looked better at their alternate training site, and for the best pitching prospect in baseball, it’s only a matter of time. His four-pitch arsenal is remarkably consistent, ranking 60 across the board (Fastball, Curve, Slider, Change). His floor is quite high from demonstrating an ability to get outs even when he loses the feel for secondary pitches. He looks to unlock another level of dominance by fully harnessing those offerings. Gore reminds me of a younger, left-handed Jacob deGrom: fiery and competitive on the mound, a natural intelligence to make adjustments within the game and the makings of a true No. 1 starter.
Spencer Torkelson (3B/1B, DET) – No. 7
Chicks dig the long ball, and so does Spencer Torkelson. His power rating of 65 is equivalent to such prospects as Luis Robert and Jo Adell! Also like Robert and Adell, Torkelson is no one-trick pony. He’s relaxed at the plate and waits for his pitch (17.5% BB-rate), controlling at-bats extremely well. He sprays the ball all over the field and displays his contact skills, driving the ball up the middle when he’s at his best. Torkelson has illustrated an ability to hit the ball out of the park to all fields while not selling out for that power. Although, he can hit some prestigious home runs with loft when pulling the baseball.
Detroit wants to play him at third (currently occupied by Isaac Paredes, another prospect but inferior to Torkelson), which gives him a faster track to MLB. Torkelson is inexperienced at the hot corner, primarily playing first base at Arizona State and in the Cape Cod League, but has put in the work at fall ball the past couple years. Regardless of position, his bat makes him a special player and valuable to us as fantasy players.
Royce Lewis (SS, MIN) – No. 10
As a shortstop prospect, his arm (55) and field (55) scores rank just above average. Twins plan to have Lewis play multiple positions, which could help get his bat into the lineup sooner rather than later. It is his wheels which may be more desirable, as Lewis ranks 70 in the run skill scale. He swiped 22 and 28 bags respectively in his last two minor league seasons. Twins have SIX steals on the season, which is the fourth-lowest total in MLB. Lewis also makes hard contact to all fields (hit: 60), and there’s plenty more power to come as he continues to mature (power: 55). As the top prospect from the Arizona Fall League, he is living up to the expectations of a No. 1 overall pick.
Bobby Witt Jr. (SS, KC) – No. 11
Witt is another highly touted shortstop prospect, and being ranked back-to-back with Lewis certainly sparks debate as to who the finer talent is. So, let’s see what Bobby brings to the table. While his hit score is five points lower (55), Witt brings more pop with a 60 power rating. Witt is the better fielder, which matters little unless you play with errors, but it could keep him in the lineup more down the road. His path to the majors is clouded with the presence of 25-year-old Adalberto Mondesi, which makes one wonder if either would be used in a trade package.
To begin rookie ball, Witt had fishing tendencies at the plate, but by season’s end, he improved to a 20.2% K-rate. “He’s capable of driving the ball to all fields with excellent barrel control and outstanding bat speed,” according to his manager, Miguel Bernard. As he continues to refine his approach, there are few concerns about his ability to hit for average. That, in turn, will help him tap into his plus raw power more consistently. He’s also a plus runner who is aggressive on the basepaths, giving him 20-20 potential. He is far from major league ready at this point, barring unforeseen circumstances.
Jarred Kelenic (OF, SEA) – No. 12
The key acquisition for the Mariners when they shipped off Edwin Diaz and Robinson Cano flat out raked in summer camp. Kelenic might already be the team’s best hitter, yet, the team is opting for the slow approach. A wise choice, as often prospects are moved along too quickly, causing a step backward. Mariners are set to see what Kyle Lewis and Jake Fraley have in terms of their long-term outfield plans next to Kelenic and Julio Rodriguez. But the temptation has to be there? Kelenic jumped on a super-fast track during his first full season, attending the Futures Game, reaching Double-A and finishing with a 20-20 campaign all while turning just 20 years old. He has a very advanced approach from the left side of the plate and consistently barrels up the baseball. With Seattle firmly in the basement, expect to see Jarred in 2021.
Sixto Sánchez (RHP, MIA) – No. 24
Let’s get back to the arms, as they will be needed more as teams play oodles of doubleheaders down the stretch. Sixto ranks among the very best of prospects in his control at a 60 scouting grade. His fastball sets him apart, ranging from 95mph to triple digits and grading at 70. Elbow inflammation in 2018 kept him to eight starts, and Philadelphia made him the centerpiece of a trade for J.T. Realmuto. Both his health and performance rebounded in ‘19, as he worked a career-high 114 innings. Miami is handling him carefully, but they are one of the teams behind the eight ball with missed games. Ironically enough, as I was typing Sixto’s breakdown, this news broke:
“Sanchez will be added to Miami’s big-league roster Thursday (8/20),” Jon Heyman of MLB Network reports. “Sanchez is a candidate to start against the Nationals this weekend. The top pitching prospect registered a 0.95 ERA, 0.74 WHIP and 39:7 K:BB over his final eight starts (47.1 innings) at Double-A last year.”@JonHeyman
GRAB HIM WHEREVER POSSIBLE!
Matt Manning (RHP, DET) – No. 26
With the fantasy world abuzz from the callups of Casey Mize and Tarik Skubal last week, many are wondering when the “Third Amigo” will join them? GM Al Avila states Manning needs further development before he gets his call, specifically with his command and control as well as adjustments with his mechanics. He shouldn’t be too far behind his mates, however. Manning possesses one of the finest curveballs in the minors, ranking 60 with scouts along with MacKenzie Gore above and Matthew Liberatore. Manning has little left to prove at the minor-league level.
CJ Abrams (SS, SD) – No. 27
Finalizing our “run” of top shortstop prospects, we come upon the fastest of them all! Abrams has a max run scout grade of 80, and his speed is truly game-changing. Listen, kid’s only 19 years old, so we are NOT seeing him in 2020. Prob not even 2021. 2022 looks more likely, especially due to a certain shortstop named Fernando Tatis Jr. Have you heard of him? Abrams’ defensive outlook comes with a few question marks anyhow, and I see him more at second base for the Pads. The need is more present there, but Jake Cronenworth is proving to be a fine short-term solution. I wanted to list Abrams to talk about his elite speed, as well as mentioning the red-hot Padres again… You stay classy, Slam Diego!
Ian Anderson (RHP, ATL) – No. 42
Mike Soroka’s torn Achilles left Max Fried as the Braves’ lone dependable starter and increased the chances of Anderson making his big league debut this summer. Gabriel Burns of The Atlanta Journal-Constitution reports, “Anderson will likely make his big-league debut in the next couple of weeks.” He still needs to refine his control, but he misses plenty of bats with a solid three-pitch repertoire. It’s not a matter of if but when Anderson’s phone will ring. I mean, how many times can you roll out Robbie Erlin?
Max Meyer (RHP, MIA) – No. 45
If Meyer pitches for the big club at all in 2020, it would likely come as a reliever. The 21-year-old right-hander was just drafted and signed this year and is welcoming the developmental benefits of being around a pro-team structure. But the skills are there to make a difference right away. The slider is a work of art and ranks 70 with scouts. If Miami sticks around as a second-place team or wild card, I could see Meyer making an impact in the pen down the stretch. After all, how much faith do you have in Brandon Kintzler or Brad Boxberger?
Much like other young ballplayers who have gained early MLB experience in this odd format of a season, if any of these top prospects get the call, expect growing pains as they learn on the job. Or, if not called up in 2020, they will make excellent stashes in dynasty formats as well as large keeper leagues. For more information, visit Ray’s Rookie Scouting Reports!
As always, if there are any requests for information I can provide or a player/team you would like me to cover in this section of the MLB Weekly Preview, drop a line in our VIP Chat Room or hit me up on Twitter, @Rob_Povia.
MLB GAME BREAKDOWN GRID
As you can see in the grid above, 15 out of 30 teams play seven games this week. Furthermore, 13 out of 30 are scheduled for fewer than seven, while Cardinals (vs. PIT) and Reds (vs. CHC) each play eight with scheduled doubleheaders of seven innings. It’s imperative to pay attention to the schedule when setting your weekly lineups. Week 6 sees some games needing to be made up as mentioned, while other teams are getting a much-deserved day off.
The silver lining of the postponements is our hitters should have many seven-game (or more) weeks down the stretch and for the fantasy playoffs. For example, if the Mets have properly contained their COVID cases and testing works out well, there has been some talk of making up their weekend Subway Series with a doubleheader on 8/24 (a shared off day) plus tacking on another game to weekend series in the Bronx. That is to say, a welcome addition to Yankees’ five-game week and Mets’ six-game week. Hopefully, we get some clarification by 3:10 pm et. See Ray’s Ramblings for the latest. Since testing has gone extremely well, it is now a situation to target rather than avoid as mentioned below.
WEEKLY INTERLEAGUE OUTLOOK
For (at least) the 2020 season, every game will see a designated hitter with the universal DH rule. As a result, this section of the MLB Weekly Preview loses its regular functionality, but I felt compelled to continue documenting interleague series for informative purposes. #KnowledgeIsPower
What are your thoughts about the new universal DH rule? Should MLB consider adopting it on a permanent basis? Or is it merely fodder for the unusual 2020 season? Let us know your thoughts in the chat room or on Twitter, @FantasyGuruSite.
*Rivalry Series: Citrus Series, Show-Me Series, Subway Series?
TOP TWO-START PITCHERS
IN ORDER OF PREFERENCE
- Jack Flaherty (KC, CLE)
- Trevor Bauer (@MIL, CHC)
- Lance Lynn (OAK, LAD)
- Chris Paddack (SEA, @COL)
- Tyler Glasnow (BAL, @MIA)
- Lucas Giolito (PIT, KC)
- Luis Castillo (@MIL, CHC)
- Brandon Woodruff (CIN, PIT)
- Blake Snell (TOR, @MIA)
- Kenta Maeda (@CLE, @DET)
- Jesús Luzardo (@TEX, @HOU)
- Sean Manaea (@TEX, @HOU)
- Germán Márquez (@ARI, SD)
- Julio Urías (@SF, @TEX)
- Spencer Turnbull (CHC, MIN)
For a detailed breakdown of more two-start pitchers who may be available on your waiver wire, check out Vlad’s FAAB Values!
STARTING PITCHER RANKINGS FOR AUGUST 24 – 30
Risky to start McKenzie in weekly lock leagues because we don’t know if/when Indians may remove Mike Clevinger and/or Zach Plesac from a well-deserved consequence for the actions. Fingers crossed, the young hurler gets one more start in St. Louie, which is scheduled for 8/28. Those in daily or bi-weekly leagues are better suited for McKenzie this week, but maybe he’s here for the long haul.
My opinion on Clevinger and Plesac has not been previously stated. For the record, their actions were egregious and showed a complete disregard for their teammates, team staff, and the families of both. Plesac did come clean about going out in Chitown, yet he had to when he was caught sneaking back into the team hotel. Clevinger kept his trap shut the whole plane ride, which was incredibly risky. I hope Indians keep them at the alternate training site till the two pitchers devise a way to make amends and reunite the clubhouse. :: End of Rant ::
MLB WEEKLY PREVIEW | INJURED LIST REPORT
Besides names that may already be listed, here is the latest injury news on a few of your fantasy studs. I will update you early in the week. Initially, there was NO MORE 10-DAY IL FOR PITCHERS, but then COVID-19 hit, and we are back to the 10-day for pitchers… understandably.
James Paxton (Grade 1 Flexor Strain) – Paxton had an MRI for discomfort in his left forearm and elbow on 8/21. After learning the diagnosis, Yankees placed him on the 10-day IL. Following day, Aaron Boone told reporters Paxton will not throw for at least 14 days, meaning we will be without his services until mid-September, best-case scenario.
Gleyber Torres (Grade 1 Strain – Left Quad & Hamstring) was also placed on the 10-day IL 8/21 after he injured his left hamstring while running out a groundout and MRI results indicated the severity. Therefore, Torres’ timetable for a return is two to three weeks.
Jake Odorizzi (Ribs) was hit in the right rib cage area by a 103.2-mph comebacker off the bat of Royals outfielder Alex Gordon on 8/21. He immediately knelt to the ground in pain before coming out of the game. The right-hander missed his first start of the season after dealing with back stiffness during Summer Camp. X-rays were negative, which is surprising considering the velocity and area struck. Watching the replay, I would have bet the farm on broken ribs and say someone must be watching out for the Odoriffic One, as the baseball narrowly missed his elbow. Nonetheless, he was placed on 10-day IL 8/22.
Kris Bryant & Alex Bregman Latest – Bryant was placed on the 10-day injured list 8/22, retroactive to 8/19, with a sprained left ring finger and a sore left wrist, Patrick Mooney of The Athletic reports. For the last five games, he has been on the shelf since a diving attempt caused both injuries the week prior. Manager David Ross was reluctant to part with Bryant but ultimately it was the best decision for the nagging injuries. Smart to get him right for a playoff push. As for Bregman, a strained right hammy is the culprit which forced him out of action on 8/19 and subsequent assignment to the injured list. Bregman traveled home to Houston to undergo an MRI and determine the severity of the injury, but no word on the results as of this writing. Abraham Toro makes a fine add while Bregman is out.
Toro is a top prospect in the organization who hasn’t hit much in an ancillary role. However, the 23-year-old dominated in Double-A (.306/.393/.513 in 435 PAs) and Triple-A (.424/.506/.606 in 79 PAs) last season.
Austin Slater (Mild Left Groin Strain) had to leave in the first inning of San Francisco’s 6-2 victory. As designated hitter, Slater was already unable to play in the outfield after being diagnosed with a right elbow flexor strain on 8/15. He walked to open the bottom of the first inning but appeared to tweak his groin while going from second to third on a Mike Yastrzemski single. Slater was placed on the 10-day injured list on 8/22.
Sal Perez (Left Eye) – Perez has had issues with his specs in the past, and now, blurred vision has resulted in another trip to the IL. Retroactive to 8/18, Perez could return as soon as 8/28, when Kansas City opens a series against the White Sox in Chicago. Perez was examined by an eye doctor, revealing he had a fluid-filled particle in his left eye that will eventually dissolve on its own.
Yonny Chirinos will undergo season-ending Tommy John surgery on his right elbow, according to a report by Marc Topkin of the Tampa Bay Times and confirmation by Rays manager Kevin Cash. Chirinos will surely miss 2021 due to the timing of the injury along with the remainder of this season. He’ll be 29 years old in 2022 and should be fully recovered to resume his career. Josh Fleming will be called up to take his place in the rotation.
Drew Pomeranz (Left Shoulder Strain) was placed on the 10-day injured list 8/21. Shoulder tightness has been recurring last few appearances, possibly a byproduct of regular use in the pen. Pomeranz has been Mr. Reliable for San Diego (10 APP, 9 IP, 0 R, 1 H, 3 BB, 12 K) and the creme of their reliever corp. Padres already have closer Kirby Yates (bone chips in his right elbow) and reliever José Castillo (left lat strain) on the IL.
POV SPECIAL – TOP SP STREAM OF THE WEEK
→ Framber Valdez, LH HOU (LAA, OAK) – Last season, Valdez carried a hefty 5.86 ERA with a 1.67 WHIP and 2.26 ABA in 70.2 innings pitched (8 GS). What’s been the difference this season? Better control (1.09 WHIP, 1.35 ABA) and command (23.4% K-rate, 5.7% BB-rate) than he had a year ago. In a little under half of the innings pitched as last year (31.1), Valdez is illustrating breakout potential with a 1.72 ERA. There should be some regression back towards his career mean, but with only 139 big-league innings, we may be witnessing the tip of the iceberg.
Valdez’s most recent start at Coors Field was his toughest test yet this season, and he passed with flying colors (7.2 IP, 7 H, 3 R, 1 ER, 1 BB, 5 K, W). Per Brian McTaggart of MLB.com, he became just the sixth Astros pitcher ever to throw at least seven innings at Coors Field and allow one earned run or fewer. Afterward, Valdez moved up to the No. 2 spot in terms of starting pitcher success on the road: 0.86 ERA, .241/.277/.316, .262 wOBA. This doesn’t apply for this week’s two-step but bears mentioning.
Furthermore, Valdez is a top-8 pitcher vs. RHH: 1.14 ERA, .214/.258/.286, .242 wOBA. With a propensity to be tough on RHH with his sinker, I can see him giving fits to David Fletcher, Anthony Rendon and even Mike Trout when facing LAA, as well as Marcus Semien, Matt Chapman or Khris Davis should he get the start for Oakland. So long as he keeps the power LHHs at bay, Valdez will have a successful week. His stock and ownership are rising; jump in while the irons hot.
For more streaming options on the mound AND at the plate, visit Vlad’s FAAB Values!
PITCH OR DITCH
The key to winning in daily fantasy baseball leagues is determining which starting pitcher should start in your lineup and who should sit on your bench. Or worse yet, which MLB hurler belongs in the land of The Walking Dead (aka waiver wire). Every day, I will update the article with the daily slate of men toeing the rubber. Recommended starts will be marked in Bold Green – sits will be marked in Bold Red – and the “fool’s gold” will be marked in Bold Yellow and should be cast to the waiver wire. Of course, the size of your league matters… that’s what she said! Come back on each day when pitchers are set in stone. If you play in leagues with daily roster locks, you’re going to wanna check back with the MLB Weekly Preview …on the daily!
Saturday, August 29, 2020
(Record, ERA / xFIP / SIERA)
Robert Gsellman (0-0, 7.71 / 5.87 / 4.94) @ J.A. Happ (LHP, NYY: 1-1, 6.39 / 7.97 / 7.74)
Randy Dobnak (RHP, MIN: 5-1, 1.78 / 4.08 / 4.43) / Matt Wisler (RHP: 0-1, 1.29 / 5.51 / 4.49) @ Matthew Boyd (LHP, DET: 0-4, 8.48 / 4.60 / 4.29) / Tarik Skubal (LHP: 0-1, 10.38 / 6.07 / 4.73) – 7 inning doubleheader
Carlos Carrasco (RHP, CLE: 2-3, 4.50 / 3.91 / 4.09) @ Jack Flaherty (RHP, STL: 2-0, 1.98 / 3.20 / 3.62)
Josh Tomlin (RHP, ATL: 1-1, 3.93 / 3.00 / 3.02) @ Zach Eflin (RHP, PHI: 1-1, 5.12 / 3.21 / 3.41)
Brady Singer (RHP, KC: 1-3, 5.16 / 4.32 / 4.61) @ Dylan Cease (RHP, CHW: 4-2, 3.13 / 5.55 / 5.39)
Yu Darvish (RHP, CHC: 5-1, 1.70 / 2.85 / 3.09) / Alec Mills (RHP: 3-2, 4.55 / 4.49 / 4.63) @ Trevor Bauer (RHP, CIN: 3-1, 1.65 / 2.89 / 2.64) / Tejay Antone (RHP: 0-1, 1.65 / 3.78 / 3.43) – 7 inning doubleheader
Chris Bassitt (RHP, OAK: 2-1, 2.97 / 4.63 / 4.55) / Frankie Montas (RHP: 2-2, 5.22 / 5.17 / 5.14) @ Lance McCullers Jr. (RHP, HOU: 2-2, 5.74 / 4.37 / 4.40) / Zack Greinke (RHP: 1-0, 2.29 / 3.93 / 4.11) – 7 inning doubleheader
Josh Fleming (LHP, TB: 1-0, 3.60 / 5.10 / 5.53) @ Pablo López (RHP, MIA: 3-1, 1.98 / 3.16 / 3.52)
~Opponents have an xBA of .210 vs. the López changeup, a pitch he throws 29.3% of the time. With it, he induces swings & misses at a rate of 38.6%. The free-swinging Rays (300 K, second-most MLB) will add to this rate, but if you think they’ll just wait on the fastball, opponents are batting .222 against the pitch.
Alex Cobb (RHP, BAL: 1-2, 3.73 / 3.98 / 4.40) @ Taijuan Walker (RHP, TOR: 2-2, 4.00 / 4.76 / 4.41 w/ SEA)
~Walker hasn’t pitched in 10 days as he made his way north of the border (almost). Gonna play it safe against a team who can hit, playing in Buffalo which has favored the hitters.
Ross Stripling (RHP, LAD: 3-1, 5.46 / 5.07 / 4.85) @ Lance Lynn (RHP, TEX: 4-0, 1.59 / 4.00 / 3.83)
JT Brubaker (RHP, PIT: 0-0, 4.80 / 4.57 / 4.48) @ Brett Anderson (LHP, MIL: 2-2, 3.52 / 4.16 / 4.00)
~Anderson quietly putting up quality stats as you say above; higher stats then what was here yesterday with Corbin Burnes! Anderson is showing it was a wise decision to place him in the rotation and shifting Peralta back to the pen where he has been effective. Oh and this just in… Pirates are bad.
Anibal Sanchez (RHP, WSH: 1-3, 6.48 / 5.56 / 5.27) @ Chris Mazza (RHP, BOS: 0-1, 6.35 / 3.99 / 4.23)
Trevor Cahill (RHP, SF: 0-0, 1.64 / 4.29 / 4.54) @ Luke Weaver (RHP, ARI: 1-4, 7.77 / 4.89 / 4.27)
Adrian Morejon (LHP, SD: 0-0, 5.79 / 2.69 / 3.12) @ Antonio Senzatela (RHP, COL: 3-1, 3.96 / 4.42 / 4.47)
~Could be Morejon’s last start if things don’t go well at Coors… good luck, kid! Joey Lucchesi is making his way back to the big club and on the taxi squad.
Justus Sheffield (LHP, SEA: 2-2, 3.51 / 3.93 / 4.28) @ Dylan Bundy (RHP, LAA: 3-2, 2.58 / 3.50 / 3.44)
The socially distanced walk-off celebrations continue…