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Passion for Baseball: USA and Japan

Baseball has always been America's pastime. It started from the days of Babe Ruth and lasted all the way to the struggles of the steroid era. Americans and Baseball are like Peanut Butter and Jelly. They just go together. There has also been another nation posed to become a favorite to the eyes of the baseball viewing public. That nation is Japan and with its strong love for the game of baseball, anything can happen. USA and Japan, two of the world's strongest powers go head to head in a battle for the baseball crown.

Baseball first came to Japan in 1873. An American Teacher, Horace Wilson who taught at the now Tokyo University first introduced baseball to his students. His students loved the game of baseball at first site. There were no professional teams back in 1873, but the students would just play it for the thrill of the game. Word quickly spread of Horace Wilson and the game he brought to America and suddenly you could see a lot of people playing the game.


New Jersey Baseball Feature Story

New Game in Town

Central Jersey Sports (CJS) is the real deal. Jim Bumstead and Ben Fonseca have teamed up to create what will soon become one of the premier baseball training academies in New Jersey.

Just ask the 80-plus players, parents, and coaches who attended CJS’ first ever professional hitting clinic on Sunday, January 16, 2011. Barely six weeks into its new location at 2 Ilene Court in Hillsborough, New Jersey, the newest baseball training facility in Central Jersey sponsored the newest hitting coach for the New York Yankees in a dual-session, four-hour training for local players.

A testament to perseverance, Kevin Long spent 18 seasons playing and coaching in the minor leagues until receiving his promotion in 2007 to the big show. Among other accomplishments, Long has improved the batting styles of some of the most prominent hitters in the pro game today. None other than Alex Rodriguez, Nick Swisher, Derek Jeter, Mark Teixeira, Brett Gardner, Jorge Posada, and Robinson Canoe have benefitted from Long’s tutelage.


Garden State Pride:

New Jersey’s Greatest Baseball Players

New Jersey doesn’t have a Major League Baseball team. However the players born in the Garden State have major league talent. There are so many proven big leaguers that were born in New Jersey and have thrived in a winning environment. In this edition of Garden State Pride we take a look at New Jersey’s greatest starting pitchers.

The Ace of the staff has got to go to Don Newcombe. Newcombe, born in Madison, New Jersey on June 14th 1926, was one of the best pitchers of his era. He led the Dodgers to three World Series appearances in the 1940’s and 1950’s. A major league rookie year is a season where a player can expect the most pressure. Under this pressure, a player can either fold to the pressure or make it to superstardom. Don had a successful rookie season, earning 17 wins and pitching 244 innings. He earned the 1949 Rookie of the Year award and his career would not stop there. He helped lead the Dodgers to the 1955 pennant and eventually the World Series title against the New York Yankees. That would be Newcombe’s only World Series title yet his dream Major league season were yet to come.


A Twist of Fate

How a Yankee Fan Gets a Homerun
at The "Wright" Moment

Yankee Fans have certain obligations to the baseball community. When the Yankees score a run, fans (like the bleacher creatures) are obligated to cheer their heads off. When the other team hit a home run and you catch it, the Yankee Fan is encouraged to throw it back. However when the Yankee fan is brought into the twisted and abnormal world of the New York Mets at Citi Field, there will always be a weird moment or two. This is exactly what happened I attended the Mets game on October 2nd 2010 where I was at the "Wright" moment at the "Wright" time.

The home of the Mets, Citi Field is one of the most beautiful ballparks in the game. My brother and I went on the lower level for batting practice. All we could see was the open field with the players preparing for the game. Even though both the Nationals and the Mets were not playing for a playoff berth, professional pride was on the line in Queens. The Mets had just announced the release of their Manger Jerry Manuel and General Manager Omar Minaya effective at the end of season. The Nationals were on a run of never finishing a season above the .500 mark. Baseball looked bleak to both cities yet at the same time the players were battling with an ardent will to win.


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Garden State'r Trout is
Future Angel in the Outfield

What animal runs like a deer, has the batting eye of an eagle and is built like a bull?

Must be a Trout. A Trout, that is, who is a veritable Jersey Devil for opposing pitchers.

Millville, NJ native, Mike Trout, was selected by the Los Angeles Angels with the 25th pick of the 2009 Draft. The 6’1", 217 pound, former football recruit has spent every minute of his minor league career hitting and running like a blue chip prospect.

"Last year was a big year for me in that I got to realize what minor league baseball is and what grind I’m going to have," Trout noted. "I got to play about 50 games last year. Getting that experience really helped to bring me up in my career."

The Angels quickly signed the first rounder and sent him to the Arizona Rookie League, where he whacked .360 and stole 13 bases. The centerfielder was named to the League’s All-Star team, an honor that he repeated this past June with Cedar Rapids in the low-A Midwest League.


Recruits and Prospects

Sure Bet - Kenneth Coste

As most baseball fans know, the travel team industry continues to grow unfettered by dire economic times. This phenomenon has produced countless opportunities for young players with big ambitions. Nine year-old Kenneth Coste, a Mercer County product who began playing organized baseball at the age of five, reflects this trend.

Proud father, Edwin, notes that Kenneth "had a knack for the game right from a young age. He only played one year in T-Ball; they skipped him because he was throwing too hard." So at age five Kenneth found himself playing on teams of 8 and 9 year-olds. Today, four years later, as a pitcher and a shortstop in the league, "they call him the best player in the Hamilton Little Lads," his dad continues.

There must be something to that, because his Hamilton As travel team has won six tournaments in the past two years, and Kenneth has received his league’s Cy Young award for his performances on the mound. Winning his league’s best pitcher award, had a special significance, because he won it "on his birthday, July 5th." In addition, he received his team’s recognition as Most Valuable Player (MVP) as well as the 2010 Silver Slugger Award for having the highest batting average on the team.


Parisi Speed School

The Parisi Speed School has been training amateur and professional athletes in northern New Jersey for the last decade.

The Parisi Speed SchoolThe school opened in 2000 in Fair Lawn, New Jersey, and added a second location in Morris Plains in 2005. Upon entering the Fair Lawn location, you will be amazed by its enormous interior. It has 15,000 square feet of offices and work-out space. There is a 65-yard long track, which is six lanes wide, and a replica football field forty yards long and twenty-five yards wide covered in field turf. There are also a full weight room and cardio-vascular area, open to the public by membership.

Steve Leo is the director of this facilitySteve Leo is the director of this facility. He oversees staff and is in charge of programming and running day-to-day operations. A personal trainer, he has a college degree in Exercise Science. He also has degrees from the National Academy of Sports Medicine and National Strength and Conditioning Association.

Trainers at Parisi have similar qualifications. “It varies a little bit”, Leo said. Some of them have a coaching background as well. They might have coached in high school and college.”


Overcoming Odds: The Jim Abbott Story

September 4th 1993 brought Yankee fans a lot of worry before their scheduled game against the Cleveland Indians. In his previous start against the Indians just six days ago, Abbott only lasted three innings and gave up over five runs. The Yankees were in the midst of a playoff push in the AL East. They needed every win that they could muster up. Abbott also needed to put together a good performance to keep his career going. He was a former 18 game winner, yet after that season, his career just was never the same. He was looking for redemption in this start, just has any normal pitcher would. However, Jim Abbott wasn’t any ordinary pitcher. He was a one handed pitcher.

Born on September 19th 1967, Jim Abbott was an eager young athlete. Despite his disability, Abbott never let it get in the way of his performance on the field. He trained himself to pitch with his one hand and switch his glove so he was able to field like any other fielder. Jim pitched in the Olympics in 1988 for the United States and became a drafted pitcher out of college at the University of Michigan. His skills were evident because he reached the Major Leagues one year after being drafted.


New Jersey Baseball Feature Story

Leaving No Doubt

It has been said that perspiration is the mother of aspiration. If you accept the truth of that statement and package its meaning, you will surely turn out an athlete like Jonathan Rivera every time. Involved in sports “since the age of five,” as Jon explains, he learned early that he possessed a strong throwing arm. As anyone in sports knows, a strong throwing arm makes you a valuable player for any team at any age.

This holds particularly true at the youth baseball level, where young Jonathan first made his mark. “I started with baseball in the YMCA league and moved to football,” the 16 year-old Nottingham High junior recalls. As you might expect, Jon played quarterback for his Pop Warner football team, a position that he held for four years. You will never read it in the recorded history of Pop Warner football, but Jon and his teammates will always remember that, with him at quarterback, “the team won its very first game in seven years.”

The trend of excellence that Jonathan started in those leagues followed him as he grew. “I have been selected as an All-Star player almost every year since the age of nine,” he reports proudly.


Managing Your Anxieties In Baseball

At times, our worries and anxieties can overwhelm us. In addition, our worries can distort our perception of what is reality and what is not. Here is a brief list of techniques that a baseball player can use to help gain a better perspective on things during their anxious moments.

Sometimes we get stressed out when everything happens all at once. Baseball is a game of explosive action, interspersed with periods of continuous strategizing and muted tension. The best players can summon their peak performance at the stroke of the bat, the sudden break of a would-be base stealer, the rocket launch of a frozen rope in the gap, the instantaneous, mercurial harmony of the double play. Players who allow their anxieties to interfere with this rhythmic push and pull of action versus respite will invariably succumb to the vagaries of the game – the deer-in-the-headlights pickoff, the errant throw, the strikeout looking.


Babe Ruth vs. Walter Johnson

The Anniversary Edition

Can you imagine Babe Ruth hitting against Walter Johnson? Well that is easy to imagine because they faced each other a lot in their careers. However, now imagine the Babe and Walter going against each other in a 21 pitch duel over seven years after Babe’s retirement? That historic moment actually took place on August 23rd 1942 at Yankee Stadium in the Bronx.

It took place in between a double header. The event was a way for fans to come to the Ball Park and help a good cause. All the proceeds went to support the Army and Navy in World War II. 55 year old Walter Johnson stepped out of the dugout and was greeted by the cheering of over 70,000 fans at Yankee Stadium. Johnson known as "The Big Train" was one of the greatest pitchers in Major League Baseball history. According to legends such as Ty Cobb and Babe Ruth, Johnson’s fastball was the greatest that they had ever seen. His 417 wins are second all time only to CY Young and he led the Washington Senators to their only World Series title in 1924. His mere presence made the limbs of hitters shake to no end.


Q Glass Company

Youth is Served at Seton Hall

Jon Prosinski

Pitcher Jon Prosinski and outfielder Scott Kalamar will make several more trips to Jack Kaiser Stadium in the next three years. Kaiser Stadium houses St. John’s baseball program. Prosinski and Kalamar- two rising sophomores at Seton Hall- are well acquainted with the Red Storm through their fierce Big East rivalry. And on July 12th, the two played a game in Kaiser for the away team.

The difference was both Pirate products suited up for the West in the Atlantic Collegiate Baseball League’s All-Star game. The West toppled the home East 4-1.

"It was pretty cool, especially being one of the freshman, there playing against some of the best guys in the league," remembered Prosinski. "There were guys from schools like Stanford and Notre Dame. It was fun to play with those guys and play against them."

Kalamar and Prosinski’s selections validated a summer in which one young Pirate star broke out while another built on a notable spring.


Chin Music - The National Beep Baseball Association (NBBA)

When baseball aficionados talk about dominating pitchers, they often mention the names of Don Drysdale, Bob Gibson, Roger Clemens, and Sam McDowell. All of these Demons op the Diamond specialized in controlling the hitter’s strike zone.

Whether surgically working the outside corners of home plate or changing speeds to keep hitters off balance, the flame throwers of the game know that nothing establishes dominance of the strike zone faster or more emphatically than the brush-back…the high-inside hummer. chin music.

On Sunday, June 13, 2010, baseball in New Jersey saw a different kind of chin music. Not the kind that intimidates hitters, rather a new genre that aims to empower them. That’s the date that The New Jersey Lightning hosted an inaugural doubleheader in Matawan, New Jersey between two special teams of players, playing a special brand of baseball.

The National Beep Baseball Association (NBBA)The National Beep Baseball Association (NBBA) empowers players in ways that revolutionize the sport as much as Alexander Cartwright’s original codified set of rules did 164 years earlier on an equally special day in Hoboken.


Rob Walton’s USA Baseball

Robert Walton, USA and Oral Roberts University coach, is another example of New Jersey’s baseball stars whose reach extends well beyond its borders.

Walton, born in East Orange and a native of Rutherford, New Jersey, was a three-sport star in high school, earning all-state honors in soccer, basketball and baseball. In 1999 he became the first athlete inducted into the Rutherford High School Hall of Fame.

He chose baseball over basketball and soccer because he knew he could make a living at it, not just earn a college scholarship. In his sophomore year, he began to receive requests for tryouts from pro teams. "Although basketball was my favorite sport, it was a logical decision to go with baseball," he says.


New Jersey Baseball Bullpen Sponsor

Frozen Ropes

Frozen RopesAs everyone in the baseball training industry knows by now, the Frozen Ropes franchise system occupies a significant niche in the national market. With over 40 franchises operating nationally and even one in Verona, Italy, more coaches and parents everywhere view Frozen Ropes as the go-to training facility for players of any age to learn the finer points of the greatest game on earth. New Jersey Baseball Magazine tracked down Bill Connolly, Bob Roland and staff in November ’09 for an update on the two year-old Frozen Ropes of Union.

The first observation you make when you enter the converted warehouse at 60 Milltown Road is the friendly reception you receive from the Frozen Ropes staff. Operating as cash businesses in a recovering, consumer economy, baseball training academies such as Frozen Ropes have nonetheless appeared all across the country.


Captain Cait - Caitlin Richards

Lead by example--this is what Caitlin Richards does as Captain of the Teaneck High School Softball Team.

"She gives it all she’s got, that’s what I love about her. She’s an example of what I preach to the team: Go hard, and give it everything you have," said her coach Rich Aponte.

In the 2010 high school season Caitlin switched from playing center field to catcher. She had played a few games at catcher last season in anticipation of making the transition. The change was initiated by Aponte and she was open to the suggestion.

The move proved to be a lot of fun for Caitlin, though she always loved to play outfield. She feels being behind the plate gives her more control over the game. Her offense actually improved with the position switch. Last season, as a junior, she had a batting average of .397, with 31 RBI. In 2010 she had an average of .514, with 12 RBI, at the halfway point. "I get a better view of the pitching strategy. I can anticipate what’ll be coming when I’m at bat. I think this year (2010) has been the best year for me offensively," Caitlin said.


Women in Baseball

New Jersey Baseball Feature Story

Diamonds are Forever
Warren Lady Diamonds

Probably the most significant but least heralded, growing sport in the country today is girls’ and women’s fast pitch softball. Teams and leagues have emerged everywhere and their proliferation shows no signs of slowing down.

Throughout the Garden State girls’ softball has appeared as a scholastic and local recreation addition to leagues and tournaments that have traditionally featured only boys’ baseball in their season schedules. Burgeoning interest in girls’ softball has paralleled the resurgence in boys’ baseball seen throughout the state in the last decade.

Once such girls’ softball team in Somerset County, the Warren Lady Diamonds, has grown quickly and enjoyed success on the field in recent years. Head Coach Ed Shinnick explains that the team, formed in 2007, has competed well in local tournaments and is fast earning a reputation as a competitive and well coached squad.


New Jersey Baseball Recruits & Prospects

Window of Opportunity: Matt Roland

According to, the odds of becoming a professional ball player, in any sport, are 837 to 1. Those represent long odds, no question, except to spirited, young ball players with visions of advancing as far as their abilities will take them. As far as they are concerned, the prospects for achieving their goals depend almost entirely on their individual levels of motivation and commitment to hard work. For Matthew Roland of Springfield, New Jersey, the motivation is there. New Jersey Baseball Magazine recently caught up with Matthew and his father, Bob, at the new Frozen Ropes of Union (see also Frozen Ropes of Union at

Matt, presently a sophomore at Jonathan Dayton High School in Springfield, "has played baseball since he was five years-old," as his Dad explains. While playing for Little League teams in both Springfield and Union, Matt appeared on "every All-Star team."


Should My Child Choose College
or Go Pro?

Professional baseball scouts like to point out that of all the thousands of players who play baseball each year, only a few are chosen in the draft.

Ultimately, your high school graduate will have to decide one of three things: Does he go pro? Does he go to college? Does he quit and do something else?

Some of the reasons to go to college include:

  1. The fact that a player drafted out of college has a higher chance of making it to the majors
  2. The college experience
  3. The professional team is not offering enough of a signing bonus to justify losing your amateur status


New Jersey Baseball Guest Editorial

Dream or Nightmare

One of the mottos for Cooperstown Dreams Park (CDP) is "Live the Dream," or something of that nature. Having been a head coach at CDP, one of the aspiring, youth sporting events in the country, I’ve found that phrase to be mostly true.

For a few teams at this year’s CDP Week 12, however, that motto fell far short of its intended purpose. Due to the poor decisions by a handful of adults, youthful baseball dreams turned into baseball nightmares.

Massively lopsided scores were the talk of this year’s tournament, and those scores and the people involved have brought unwanted, negative, national attention to CDP and the winning teams.

I’m very lucky: I’ve been able to attend CDP the last two years as a head coach.


New Jersey Baseball Feature Story

Magic Sports

Walt Disney said that if you can dream it, you can do it. The Voice that spoke to Ray Kinsella in the movie "Field of Dreams" said, "If you build it he will come." And now, Ron Nametko of Manchester, New Jersey, says that both are right. Like Walt Disney and Ray Kinsella before him, Ron has a dream; and, with a little of the right Magic – Magic Sports, that is – he’s convinced it will become a reality before too long.

To be precise, Ron has a vision for Magic Sports Tournament and Health Complex, a multi-sport, tournament, training, instructional, multi-service sports and health center unlike any other. Magic Baseball, a travel team that got its start in 1999, started him thinking. But it was not until he saw Cooperstown Dreams Park (CDP) that the idea began to take shape.


NJB Feature Story

Calling ‘Em As She Sees ‘Em

Carolyn Malmi has "loved baseball since she was a kid" growing up in Chicago. She played girls’ softball until she turned sixteen years-old, when she reached sophomore year of high school. She played the game well enough to earn a roster spot on the girls’ U.S. Junior Olympic team that went to Amsterdam in 2001.

Interestingly, she chose not to continue playing girls’ scholastic softball past tenth grade. When asked about that Carolyn explains that she really wanted to play baseball, but "didn’t know girls could play baseball." She means, of course, that girls do not receive encouragement to play baseball because American society generally does not expect them to have the interest, let alone the ability, to play sports typically reserved for boys.

When it comes to umpiring, however, the twenty-three year-old arbiter breaks that societal mold. Ump Malmi has umpired baseball for four seasons now, the last two at Cooperstown Dreams Park (CDP) in upstate New York, and the experience has lit a new baseball fire for her. Aspirations that she once had for playing the national pastime now focus on umpiring.


New Jersey's Top Baseball Prospects
New Jersey's Top Baseball Recruits and Prospects

Recruits and Prospects

Passion for the Game - Jose Garcia

Growing up in the Dominican Republic one cannot help but learn about and learn to love the game of baseball. Just ask any one of the hundreds of players born there who have made it to the big leagues.

All it takes is a cursory glance at the all-time list of Dominican born players to know how extensive the learning process is. From Adrian Beltre, Robinson Cano, and Jose Reyes to Albert Pujols, Rafael Furcal and the legendary Alou brothers, this popular resort country has produced some of the most successful, famous ballplayers in major league history.

Senior Shortstop–2nd baseman–pitcher Jose Garcia, a product of the Dominican Republic and of Trenton Central High School (TCHS), hopes someday to become one of them.

In the words of his Uncle Marcos, Jose "eats, lives, and breathes baseball," and he has done so ever since he played in Little League…at the age of 7. He had a gift and a passion for the game from the first time he set foot on a baseball field. It’s the legacy of growing up in the D.R.


Recruits and Prospects

Hard Work and Focus - Hans Schundler

If diligence and concentration form the ingredients of success, then Hans Schundler of Jersey City has no worries, in baseball or in life. The 11 year-old fifth grader of Hoboken’s Mustard Seed School already has accumulated experiences, accolades, and perspective that most of us do not achieve in a lifetime.

He knows, for example, that a baseball team’s performance on defense depends largely on having talented players up the middle – i.e., catcher, pitcher, middle infield, and center field – all positions that he plays, incidentally. He models himself after successful major leaguers, and he knows that "It doesn’t matter how much you practice, if you don’t practice the right way." Heady stuff, no doubt, from an 11 year-old; although not all that surprising. He started playing T-Ball at age 5.

Hans touts baseball as his "absolutely favorite sport," itself a fairly remarkable fact, inasmuch as he "didn’t really get that from anyone in the family." After he played T-ball at the tender age of five, he found that he had a natural liking for the game.


New Jersey Baseball Recruits & Prospects

Sharing the Wealth: Anthony Lebron

You would not expect a ten year-old ball player to have aspirations beyond having fun and trying to make the plays he sees his heroes make at the professional level. Anthony Lebron of Paterson, NJ enjoys baseball as much as any kid you know. He loves watching Derek Jeter make "amazing plays and A-Rod hit game winning home runs." He marvels at Mark Texeira’s bat speed and fielding prowess at 1st base; and, he particularly admires Jorge Posada’s "glove movement, his soft hands."

Some fairly sophisticated observations for an average ten year-old, right? Except that Anthony Lebron does not resemble an average ten year-old.


New Jersey Baseball Archives Feature

All American Jersey Girl

Everyone knows the definition of a tomboy, but few would consider it flattering. The case of Lois “Tommie” Barker, though, might prove the exception.

Although one of seven girls in a nine-sibling family, Tommie admits to growing up “more boy than girl.” The reason, she explains matter-of-factly, stems from the nickname she received as an infant. With wistful affection, she describes how everyone in her family had expected her to be a boy when she was born. Her parents even had the name Tommie already chosen before she appeared in this world on a cool, spring morning 82 years ago.


New Jersey Baseball Feature Story

Realizing the Dream

Like most 17 year-olds with a passion for baseball, Anthony Sicuranza of Harrington Park, New Jersey, has dreamed of playing the game and rubbing elbows with the best of the best. He has favorite ball players whom he follows and tries to emulate, he plays third base on his community rec team, and he can recite little known facts about the game that many of us have forgotten.

He says that he remembers being a fan of baseball ever since he "saw Wade Boggs ride the horse" after the New York Yankees clinched the 1996 World Series. It was the first time the Bronx Bombers had won the series in nine years. Fittingly, Anthony was five years-old at the time.


Reflections of a Catcher

Why anyone would want to be a catcher is…well, anyone’s best guess. But, if in life we are defined by our personalities, then I was destined to be a catcher.

One of my personality traits, whether good or bad, is impatience. One hot, sunny day, when I was playing second base during a Little League batting practice, I watched as every pitch that a batter did not hit sailed right past the catcher. Little Leaguers being who they are, that meant a lot of long at-bats while those of us in the field stood around, waiting for our turn at the plate. After what seemed like an eternity, I finally got to hit.


Baseball Biomechanics

The 21st century is here, where technology and science meet baseball. For years motion capture has been around for video games and the elite golfer and major league baseball players. Here a sports motion is recorded with sensors and a 3-D computer generated motion is created. This motion can pick up on flaws in the human body, which if corrected then can prevent injury and better a pitcher or hitter.

Injury prevention is crucial to a young athlete’s development. Doctors nationwide are reporting a growing number of young pitchers with serious arm injuries. Most injuries are coming from inefficiencies in pitching, muscle imbalances in the body from lack of exercise, and over use which the body cannot handle. One tool elite athlete’s use is to have athletic trainers, physical therapists and team physicians evaluate who then recommend for a 3-d motion capture analysis. That term is used way too loosely in the baseball and golf industry. Many think you take a camera record the motion and the view. Analyze and compare to a major league player. Things have changed!!



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New Jersey Baseball & New Jersey Baseball Online are your original source for stories about the human interest side of baseball. Coverage ranges from travel team baseball and showcase tournaments to girls’ softball and women’s fast pitch to recruits and prospects; performance enhancing drugs and substances, such as steroids and human growth hormone (HGH); health & nutrition; sportsmanship; the best batting cages & baseball training academies, such as Frozen Ropes, The Hit Doctor, Zoned, Extra Innings, Batters Box, & Dave Gallagher Baseball Academy, women in baseball, youth baseball baseball history,, sports officiating and umpiring, field maintenance, men’s amateur baseball, and many others. NJB is also your first and best source for baseball rules and interpretations through its unique Ask The Ump feature.

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