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Random Minor League Notes: 2021 Edition
11 months ago  ::  Dec 20, 2020 - 2:58PM #31
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Yankees catching prospect Josh Breaux talks with Pinstripe Alley


by: Dan Kelly SB Nation: Pinstripe Alley


Josh Breaux talks with Pinstripe Alley about staying ready in 2020 and his path to and inside the Yankees system.


Drafted in the second round of the 2018 draft, Josh Breaux has put up strong offensive numbers early in his Yankees career. He will be looking to come back strong in 2021 after being sidelined along with his fellow minor leaguers for all of 2020. Josh recently took the time to talk with Pinstripe Alley about his career and what he has been doing to stay ready.


Once the minor league season was cancelled, Breaux was able to participate with the Eastern Reyes del Tigre in the Independent Constellation Energy League in Texas. Breaux joined the team managed by long-time major league pitching coach Dave Eiland.


“My agent set that up, he thought it would be good for me to get some swings and AB’s.”


He received positive feedback from the Yankees’ coaching and player development staff when he presented them with the idea.


“They were really supportive” but they also told Breaux “if you’ve had enough then that’s fine, but go in there and get as much out of it as you can, so that’s pretty much what I did.”


Leaving the league after just playing in just five games, he has found a quality training facility with around 30 professional baseball players training in one location.


“The whole time everyone was shut down we were going live almost every single day… so that was good.”


The group included at times NL rookie-of-the-year runner-up Alec Bohm who trained at the facility for a period of time. Breaux previously played alongside Bohm in the 2017 Cape Cod League after his freshman year at McLennan Community College. He was drafted in the 36th round of the draft that year but it was easy to pass on the Houston Astros late round flyer.


“I had talked to my family and my agent and we decided that wasn’t the best move for me, and I honestly wanted to go back to McLennan for another year to mature some more and improve as a player, so there was no hesitation there.”


Forgoing his first professional opportunity, Breaux arrived in Cape Cod League and was instantly surrounded by some very talented teammates. In addition to Bohm, he was playing alongside Trevor Larnach, who was drafted in the first round by the Twins, and Adley Rutschman, who would go on to be the number one overall pick in 2019.


“I honestly had no idea what I was getting into. I thought it was just going to be regular baseball, but the first month there I learned pretty quickly that I couldn’t just swing at any pitch they threw… it was definitely good being around that level of competition and those players made me better.”


Leaning on players with more experience against top level competition, Breaux was able learn quickly to improve against the strong pitching he saw on the Cape.


“100% especially Bohm and Trevor Larnach those guy helped me with my approach at the plate.”


The work he put in on the Cape and over the rest of the offseason paid dividends the next season when he returned to McLennan Community College. Breaux put up outstanding power numbers while improving behind the plate and was rated as one of the top-100 draft prospect in 2018. Despite his preference to play in the field Breaux also garnered attention by his ability to throw in upper 90’s when on the mound. He was committed to the University of Arkansas, but it was an easy decision to turn pro when the Yankees took him in the second round,


“After I was drafted no, I did not have any hesitation.”


More exciting to Breaux was how the Yankees approached him in their first conversation following the draft.


“The first thing the Yankees said to me when they drafted me was that “the only time I’m going to be stepping on the mound is for a mound visit.” “I was super excited to hear that.”


The Yankees took Breaux in the second round after the took another catcher, Anthony Seigler with their first pick of the draft. Breaux was not bothered in any way by the Yankees taking another catcher in the same draft.


“I didn’t really think twice about it, because we are not really competing against each other. We are trying to get better as individual players… Seigler’s a really good dude, I’m happy he got picked where he did, he’s my buddy and its been fun so far.”


In 2019, both Seigler and Breaux caught a rotation full of top Yankees prospects while playing for Low-A Charleston. Luis Gil, Alexander Vizcaino, Luis Medina and Roansy Contreras were mainstays in the Charleston rotation for most of the year and are all now on the Yankees 40-man roster and among their highest-rated pitching prospects.


“You look up and they have 10 strikeouts every game, you think oh definitely these guys are going to be in a big-league rotation in the next two years. It was so much fun to catch those guys, their stuff is on par with any big leaguer.”


He has continued to work on improving his catching, working with Tanner Swanson and minor league catching coach Aaron Gershenfeld.


“Those two guys have really helped my catching so far. With this new stance we are doing, with the one knee down, as a bigger catcher I really like it. They have really helped me with my catching so far. I’m going to continue to listen to what they have to say and keep trying to get better.”


When asked about the biggest things he has to improve, Breaux sees room on both sides of the ball.


“Mainly just catching, and cleaning up some stuff with my catching. That is the kind of stuff that will come with the more games I catch. Another big thing for me is my plate discipline, not just swinging at anything they throw, controlling the zone, leveraging counts.”


Josh Breaux will likely start 2021 with High-A Hudson Valley or possibly with Double-A Somerset. He is one of the best power bats in the Yankee system and has made strides with his catching. A strong season could put Breaux in position to contribute to the Yankees as early as 2022.

10 months ago  ::  Jan 05, 2021 - 9:22AM #32
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Luis Gil's Slider Opened Eyes At Alt Site


www.baseballamerica.com/stories/luis-gil...


Yankees director of pitching Sam Briend wished it wasn’t over.


He had watched 22-year-old righthander Luis Gil, one of the organization’s brightest pupils, snap off a series of impressive 87 mph sliders in his final outings at the Yankees' alternate training site at PNC Field in Moosic, Pa., in September.


The pitches—devastating in their sweep and control—represented months of sweat Gil had put into evolving beyond someone known simply for his scorching fastball and arm speed.


“We really started seeing some changes right there at the end,” Briend said. “I wish it had gone longer than it did.”


Gil’s name isn’t new to those eying minor league talent. They organization's No. 4 prospect has been on the radar since New York acquired him from the Twins for outfielder Jake Cave in March 2018. Minnesota signed Gil out of the Dominican Republic at age 16 in 2014.


When workouts ended at the Yankees’ alternate site, Gil had further cemented his stature as someone on whom the organization can dream.


“He’s just incredibly impressive to begin with,” Briend said.


Gil’s upper-90s heater is his calling card and the big reason he fanned 123 hitters over 96 innings between Low-A Charleston and High-A Tampa in 2019. And like many young arms, Gil is still fashioning his control. He has walked 5.4 batters per nine innings in his career.


Gil was pitching this winter with Licey in the Dominican League, where the Yankees have charged him with mastering consistency, Briend said. The pitching director said that, he was “pretty happy” with how Gil had approached his work there.


But it was Gil’s development of his secondary pitches—and particularly his slider—that has stood out most and could put him in the mix for a spot in the Bronx sooner rather than later.


“Luis was awesome in terms of his work ethic and the way he bought into a handful of new and unique training programs,” Briend said. “The offspeed changes and command were our big focuses for him at the alt site.”


YANKEE DOODLES


— Gil may have second-best fastball in the Yankees’ organization, just behind righthander Brooks Kriske’s, which has a rising effect similar to Chad Green’s and touched 98 mph at the alternate site, Briend said.


— Briend added that Gil’s changeup is nothing to sleep on, either. “It just doesn’t get enough credit,” the director of pitching said. “It’s really a plus pitch at times.”

10 months ago  ::  Jan 06, 2021 - 9:31AM #33
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Start Of Minor League Seasons To Be Delayed


While we recently learned that spring training and the MLB 2021 season are set to begin on time, the same cannot be said for the minors. MLB informed teams at the Double-A and Single-A levels that their seasons will be delayed, writes Baseball America’s J.J. Cooper. MLB wants to mitigate the number of overall bodies sharing space at spring training facilities. With that in mind, players at the Double-A and Single-A levels will wait until Major League players as well as those slated for Triple-A have departed their facilities. Presumably, that means Triple-A will aim for a more traditional start to their season.


Cooper provides additional information from the memo, writing, “Additionally, the memo told minor league teams to expect their schedules to run until as late as Oct. 3, a full month after regular season games normally end in early September. It is also expected there will be no minor league playoffs in 2021. With a delayed start, those playoff dates will be exchanged for more dates for all teams.”


After a year with no minor league baseball at all, this news comes not as a surprise, nor an inconvenience, but closer to, as Cooper describes it, a “relief.” Minor league teams do not have nearly the resources to stay socially distanced as players at the Major League level. Travel between cities will be a particular concern for teams as MLB puts together the minor league schedule. From MLB’s perspective, the slow roll-out is an opportunity to establish their new development system incrementally, which could ultimately provide a runway to make further changes to former norms.


With a new 120-team MLB-run minor league system kicking-off, this year will prioritize providing a space for competitive, developmental play for those players trying to make their way to the big leagues. Playoffs will, at some point, return to the minor league system, but for now, the focus is safely providing venues for minor league players to get back on the ball field without overtaxing the now-cohesive overall structure that encompasses both Major and minor league baseball leagues. The delays also gives more time for vaccines to be distributed, which in a best case scenario, could allow for fan attendance at minor league facilities sometime down the line.

10 months ago  ::  Jan 08, 2021 - 9:31AM #34
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Two Yankees pitching prospects poised to move through the system


These two right-handers could contribute to the Yankees bullpen as soon as this coming year.


Some prospects are known from the second they are signed or drafted by the organization as players who will have a major impact on a team’s future. Others tend to fly under the radar after being drafted late, or fighting injuries early in their minor league career before positioning themselves as players that can contribute to a major league roster. Greg Weissert and Glenn Otto are two players who have worked their way through the organization without much fanfare, but could be on the verge of joining the Yankees as early as this coming season.


Every year, Baseball America releases a list of the prospects with the “best tools” for each minor league system. You can generally expect to find the top prospects in a given system among the pitching list. This year, Luis Gil (fastball), Clarke Schmidt (curveball) and Alexander Vizcaino (changeup) were top pitching prospects credited with a “best pitch” in the system. With his prospect status in tact, it would not have been surprising to see Deivi García retain his position from the previous year’s list of best slider among Yankees minor leaguers. I honestly did a double-take when reading the list and saw Greg Weissert listed as the pitcher with the best slider in the system.


Weissert was an 18th round draft pick out of Fordham University in 2016, and has never been highly regarded when it comes to prospect rankings. He has never made a top-30 Yankees’ prospect list for Baseball America, and FanGraphs did not have him listed among their top-54 Yankees prospects in 2020.


After working mostly as a starter in college, the Yankees moved him to the bullpen and he began a steady rise through the system, peaking with Double-A Trenton in 2019. Armed with the plus slider, he has consistently been able to miss bats while recording a 11.5 K/9 in four minor league seasons.


Only once, a 12-game stretch with Low-A Charleston in 2016, have opponents hit better than .229 against the righty. Limiting hard contact and generating a lot of strikeouts is a recipe for success, but Weissert also has consistently missed the strike zone as well.


Many minor-league pitchers around baseball have used 2020 as an intense development period. Weissert was not at the alternate site and he did not pitch anywhere in 2020, but reports of improvement must have come from somewhere for him to be named to this list. Armed with a plus-slider, Weissert is at the upper levels of the system where even just a moderate improvement in his control could land him in the majors in short order.


As Weissert was pitching in his first full professional season, the Yankees drafted Glenn Otto with their fifth-round selection in 2017. After working as a closer for Rice University, the Yankees saw starter potential in the 6-foot 3-inch, 240-lb right-hander and moved him to a starter’s schedule every fifth day.


Armed with a 12-6 curveball that generates swings and misses and a strong fastball, Otto produced outstanding strikeout rates. A blood clot in his shoulder cost him most of the 2018 season. He returned for about half of the 2019 season and recorded more good results for High-A Tampa. The Yankees thought enough of his performance to send him to the Arizona Fall League to log more innings in a prospect rich environment.



Otto performed well again in Arizona, striking out 26 batters in 24 innings and producing a 0.958 WHIP. The walks were once again a problem though, as he recorded a 4.9 BB/9.


Since the end of the 2019 season, the Yankees have added a number of their top pitching prospects to the 40-man roster. Pitchers like Clarke Schmidt, Deivi Garcia, Luis Gil, Luis Medina, Alexander Vizcaino and Roansy Contreras are all at a similar level or ahead of Otto in the Yankees system. Armed with a fastball, curveball combination the former college reliever could be a candidate to move fast if the Yankees move him back to the bullpen.


The Yankees have two relatively unheralded prospects that could move quickly through the system if things go well this year. Both Greg Weissert and Glenn Otto have a fastball, breaking ball combo that could play well out of the bullpen. The pitchers need to improve their control, but after a year of unseen development, that could be just what they have in store for hitters in 2021.


10 months ago  ::  Jan 08, 2021 - 10:18AM #35
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The Yankees have a promising project in Volpe


“Volpe can flat-out hit with a short, compact swing, loud sweet-spot contact, above-average exit velocity and the ability to hit line drives from foul pole to foul pole. He can hit high velocity, breaking balls and off-speed pitches as well as any teenager in the minor leagues. Defensively, he’s an above-average defender with plus range to both sides, soft hands, good first-step quickness and an average quick-release arm from the hole. He’s an above-average base runner and has a chance to be the next long-term shortstop for the Yankees. He could also end up being a top prospect included in a blockbuster trade for a star player like Trevor Story or Nolan Arenado if the Yankees decide to go that route,” Jim Bowden wrote.


Volpe’s only professional experience with the Yankees came in Rookie ball in 2019. There, he slashed .215/.349/.355 with two homers, six steals, and a 102 wRC+.


Still 19 years old, he is at least two or three years away from being considered for a callup. He needs to see lots of minor league pitchers and grow as a hitter. But before the Yankees can entertain the idea of him helping the big club, he could be used as trade bait.

10 months ago  ::  Jan 09, 2021 - 11:45AM #36
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Yankee Pitching Prospect Daniel Bies talks with Pinstripe Alley


Yankees prospect Daniel Bies has risen from a college walk-on to the High-A levels of the minors while developing into a flamethrower.


In the seventh round of the 2018 draft the Yankees selected Daniel Bies, a right-handed pitcher who reached High-A Tampa at the end of the 2019 season. Daniel recently took the time to talk with Pinstripe Alley about his path to the Yankees organization and why he feels better than ever about the upcoming 2021 season.


Bies is not the first professional athlete to come from his family. His grandfather, Don Bies played years on the PGA and PGA Champions tours, winning nine events. Having another professional athlete in the family has given Daniel a resource to lean on for advice.


“He’s actually been a huge help to me, giving me a base for my mental game,” Bies said. “Golf and pitching are very similar. You are the one man walking up the course and you have time to think about your shot, or to think about your pitch. I mean everything that happens after you throw the pitch is nothing like golf, but leading into that is comparable. Talking with him about how he approached the game has really helped me. My dad is a very good golfer and we’ve talked mental game stuff too. It is easier to listen to my grandpa than my dad.”


Bies played golf early on in high school, but spent his summers playing baseball. Heading into his senior year he needed Tommy John surgery, but never waivered on his desire to pitch again.


“I’m a pretty positive person overall, so I don’t think I ever seriously considered the possibility of not playing baseball again,” Bies said. “When he told me that I was going to be getting the surgery I was like ‘OK, lets get it done as fast as we can, so I can be ready for my senior year of baseball.’ My first outing after Tommy John was eight months and three weeks after the surgery, which is so early... I was an incredibly competitive person which probably led to Tommy John in the first place because I never wanted to not take the ball... I remember there were youth tournaments in particular where I had a six out save, then another six out save, and then a four inning start, all three games in the same day. That is just how my youth career was, I was a rubber arm and I always wanted to be pitching because I felt like that was our best chance to win the game.”


Never an elite pitching prospect in high school, Bies feels that the surgery actually helped him with college ball.


“What was great about it was that the surgery kind of allowed me to get into college baseball,” Bies said. “Rather than being a guy who kind of sucks, it was here is a guy who kind of sucks because he had Tommy John surgery. It was like ‘oh, he is just rehabbing.’ So it kind of gave me a little shroud of mystery. They essentially said lets just give him some time to rehab.”


Professional baseball was not on Bies radar, as he was just hoping to pitch during his senior year of high school and then make the Gonzaga team.


“I was a true walk-on at Gonzaga, I showed up two weeks before classes and walked onto the team,” Bies said. “I got cut my first year, but made the team the next year. I came back and I was throwing 89-91 mph, touching 92 or 93 every once in a while. But I still had zero idea that was going to play professional baseball. The first time I had any idea that I might play professional baseball was when a scout reached out to me and wanted to interview me, during the fall before my junior year in college. I was just so happy to be playing at Gonzaga. Coming out of high school it didn’t look like I was going to be able to play baseball again. Making the team at Gonzaga I was happy.”


Entering the pros is another massive jump for Bies, but the biggest adjustment that Bies has faced so far came in the form of a request from the Yankees to develop a new pitch.


“I would say the biggest adjustment was just with the Yankees, who were trying to force me to throw changeups to develop the pitch,” Bies said. “I never really had much confidence with the pitch, and it just didn’t work for how my arm works, so we were just forcing something that just wasn’t there.”


In his time with the Yankees there have been significant changes in the coaching and training staffs, something that Bies sees in a positive light.


“There has definitely been some major changes,” Bies said. “It was not only with the pitching, but with the strength and condition with Eric Cressy coming in. The strength and conditioning we are doing makes a heck of a lot more sense. The stuff we are doing on the pitching side, they are just a lot more thorough with our pre-throwing routines and our post-throwing routines. Just making sure we are taking care of our arms and they are not keeping us in the dark as much as they used to. They are trusting us with data a little bit more than they used to which is nice. It allows us to know ourselves better and make improvements. Its more open with communication. I did actually love Danny Borrell and he is doing big things now with Georgia Tech. I think that we are better off right now with pitch design and all that other stuff.”


The pitching coordinator and coaches had several specific tasks for Bies to improve on over the last 10-months since spring training shut down.


“They were wanting me to focus on my velocity,” Bies said. “They want me to get around big-league average velocity for my fastball. The movement profile and everything else plays up. So they are just trying to get me where I’m competing more with the big leaguers as far as actual velocity for the pitch. Then they’ve been working a lot on my curveball as well, so that I can have three above average pitches with my fastball, slider and curveball.


“We’ve got a pitching group with the Yankees and it feels like all the guys are hitting PRs with their velocities right now, across the board. My velocity program that I’m in right now, the highest I’d ever hit was 96, I topped out at 96 mph in spring training and then I just hit 99 mph last week in that program. I’m hoping it translates to the mound completely. Hitting 99 is great, but then we have other guys who are hitting 102, 101 and 100... Its just fun to compete against the other pitchers.”


Following the recent announcement that spring training for Double-A players and below would be delayed, Bies has kept his standard positive attitude towards the situation.


“I think its going to be a great opportunity to continue outworking other people,” Bies said. “I’m pretty confident with the work I’m putting in on a daily basis. I’m excited to keep doing that. The way I see it, the longer we are away from the facility it gives an opportunity to the guys who are hard workers to pass the guys who are not hard workers. Once we are at the facility, everybody’s kind of doing the same work load because the Yankees are managing it and everyone is given the same.”


Daniel Bies will likely start 2021 with High-A Hudson Valley or possibly with Double-A Somerset. A strong season could put Bies in position to contribute to the Yankees as early as 2022.

10 months ago  ::  Jan 15, 2021 - 2:11PM #37
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10 months ago  ::  Jan 16, 2021 - 1:51PM #38
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New York Yankees News: Yankees sign four international prospects


by: William Parlee Empire Sports Media


Yesterday was the first day in the International signing period that lasts until December. The New York Yankees signed four international prospects yesterday. The Yankees only had $4,232,700 in bonus money to dish out, and unlike in previous years, that’s locked in. They can’t trade for extra bonus money; that’s an MLB-wide change for this signing period. If you recall, they lost a million in bonus money when they signed Gerrit Cole before the 2020 season.


The most important and expected signing was for 17-year-old shortstop Hans Montero to a $1.7 million contract. The Dominican-born shortstop was listed among MLB’s “best of the rest” for top prospects. They had been linked to Montero since September 2019. The best of the rest are those that fall below the top 15. He is a 5-foot-10, 160-pound shortstop from the Dominican Republic; Montero has solid tools across the board but doesn’t project to impact player. He should be able to stick at shortstop.


According to Baseball America, the Yankees also came to terms with Dominican outfielders Fidel Montero (no relation) and Ramiro Altagracia and switch-hitting Venezuelan shortstop Kleiner Delgado. Note that Fidel Montero is a shortstop on the BA tracker, but he profiles as an outfielder. The exact details of those signings have not been released.

10 months ago  ::  Jan 18, 2021 - 6:29PM #39
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Three Yanks crack Baseball America’s top 100 prospects


by: Andrew Mearns SB Nation: Pinstripe Alley


Jasson Dominguez was not the only Baby Bomber ranked among baseball’s best young talent.


As the offseason stretches deeper into winter, we remain in prime prospect evaluation season. This year, it’s an especially unenviable task given that there was no minor league baseball played in 2020, and the experts were forced to use all other resources at their disposal to determine the best of the best. Many of these prospects only saw mere cups of coffee in the majors or unclear time spent at the dreaded Alternate Site and minor league complex, so scouting reports were more valuable than ever last year.


Baseball America released its annual top 100 prospects list on Monday, and three Baby Bombers were chosen among this group. It’s actually the same trio who made the list last year: Jasson Dominguez, Deivi García, and Clarke Schmidt — all very familiar names to Yankees prospect hounds.


The uber-prospect Dominguez, who will turn 18 in a couple weeks, jumped a bit from No. 38 in 2020 to No. 33 in 2021. The reports on him continue to glow, as he was one of just two position player prospects on the entire list with grades of 60 or better across the scouting board. There was no consideration for any other player as the Yankees’ best prospect. The kid is a unit.


The lone other hitter to meet the criteria was Royals prospect Bobby Witt Jr., previously the No. 2 overall pick in the 2019 MLB Draft. That’s good company for Dominguez to keep, and it’ll be exciting to see watch the teenage wunderkind develop stateside in 2021.


García and Schmidt swapped positions from last year’s rankings, as Schmidt was slightly ahead of García in 2020 — No. 62 vs. No. 65. Deivi’s superior debut season helped pushed him ahead of Schmidt, and it doesn’t hurt that he’s three years younger. García was ranked No. 55, and Schmidt mostly remained stagnant at No. 64. Barring unfortunate circumstances, this will probably be the last year that either is considered a prospect since both are candidates for the 2021 MLB rotation.


Pitcher Luis Gil (who reportedly excelled at the Alternate Site) and catcher Austin Wells (the 2020 first-round pick) are just a few of the notable Yankees prospects who finished outside the industry-wide top 100. If you’re not a Baseball America subscriber, the site did do a good podcast last November on their thoughts about the team’s top 10 prospects.

10 months ago  ::  Jan 19, 2021 - 1:21PM #40
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From The International Free Agent Class: Fidel Montero (OF)


WHO IS FIDEL MONTERO (OF)?


As a preface again to clarify, Fidel Montero has no relation to shortstop Hans Montero who we discussed about yesterday. As a lower ranked prospect, Fidel has no scouting report on Baseball America, although he (along with Hans) are the two Yankees IFA prospects that did get official Baseball America stats pages, which you can find here.


Unfortunately, at this time we have no clear record about his price/signing bonus that the Yankees gave to him. However, there is enough information out there to cobble up another “scouting of a scouting report” on a highly under-scouted player. (Sources to follow)



Before the third weekend of 2021, on January 15th, 2021 the latest International Free Agent class and signing period officially opened up. Originally delayed from July 2nd, 2020 due to the coronavirus pandemic, this signing period will go until December 15th, 2021. While this did provide teams more time to evaluate talent, many had already agreed to deals in principle and last Friday marked when they could officially sign with a Major League Organization. The Yankees marked the occasion with signing 4 talents, including outfielder Fidel Montero for an undisclosed signing bonus.


Montero stands in between 6’0” and 6’1” and weighs between 160 and 185 pounds. Originally listed as a shortstop, Montero has been playing outfield for the past few seasons and made himself a prospect to notice. A right-handed hitter and thrower, Montero had participated in a 2019 showcase outside of Chicago with 50 young talents of the Dominican Republic across multiple international free agent classes. He also had a breakout season in the 2019 Dominican Prospect League as a 15 year-old. This helped earn him high praises including from the Panini baseball card company where they said he was, “One of the most complete talents on the international stage…” and he is “…now poised for a shimmering future at the sport’s highest level.”


However, Ben Badler of BaseballAmerica also had this to say about the budding outfielder, “[Montero has] impressive raw tools who shows up-and-down game performance.” He continued to say that this inconsistency is one of the problems that had led to a lower prospect stock and is something a signing team will have to fix.


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