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The Baseball Coaching Digest's blog is your online source to free baseball articles, free baseball drills, and free baseball tips. Our daily posts can help your plan baseball practice, improve your baseball drills, and help make your baseball workouts run smoother. Our daily post and archives provide your with hundreds of recommended baseball coaching posts. Make sure to bookmark this site for future visits. Have a great day and good luck to your team!

Saturday, October 30, 2010

5 Skills You Need to Get an Internship in Baseball

5 Skills You Need to Get an Internship in Baseball
By Ashley Shaw

When you're trying to get that dream internship with your favorite baseball team, it can be very competitive or easy depending on the skills that you have acquired. Although many teams have different requirements of their interns, everyone that you have may add a unique asset to their team that they may be looking for. In my experience applying to various Cape Cod Baseball League teams to intern for, and actually interning for the Brewster Whitecaps two summers ago, each team required similar skills as well as their own that they were looking for.

-Knowledge of Baseball.

If you have no background on the sport and have never even watched a game or know any rules, then don't even bother applying. Teams will want to know that you know the ins and outs of the game. Anything from the different positions on the field to doing the scoring book during games. If you show them how much you know about the game, it will definitely be a positive on your end.


Most organizations will ask you about real life situations that you've been in before when being interviewed. If you prove to them that you like to be the leader of the pack, that's what they want. Organizations want people who will take initiative to getting work done and not sit in the back seat and just do what they are told. By having the leadership skill, it will show them that not only would you be able to handle tough situations and get them started, but also that you are a hard worker and want to see things done right.

-Communication/Team Work.

Being able to communicate well with others and work as part of a team is really important. With most organizations you will be working with a team to accomplish different goals and communication will be the most important part of it.

Working with other people who may have different viewpoints you will need to be able to communicate with them to solve problems or to let them know what else may need to be done and/or what already is done. You would also need to know how to communicate properly with different players, agents and other staff because not everyone is the same, but knowing how to communicate professionally will put you ahead of others applying for the internship.

-Computer Skills.

It will only be to your benefit to be experienced in using computer applications such as Microsoft Word and how to create spreadsheets in Microsoft Excel. Every organization uses both of these very frequently by inputting player stats into a spreadsheet or even creating and keeping an up to date list of contacts. Microsoft Word is good to know if you will ever need to create a review of a game or any other task they may ask you to write for the team. These two applications are great things to know how to use not only in baseball, but really anything else in any type of business.


This skill will be relevant in anything you do in life. But to succeed at your internship, being able to multi-task is very important. You will be asked to accomplish a number of things at once and you'll need to be able to keep track of everything and keep it in order to accomplish it. Also being able to ask what task will be next on the list so you could maybe get two things done at once to get ahead of the work. You may be asked to put up banners along the outfield fence, but then your boss may need you to set up the pitching machine for the kids that come to the game as well. Being able to handle more than one thing at once will help you with anything you do.

By acquiring these skills over time through taking different classes or even through various jobs you've had in the past will help you get that internship you've always wanted. Although these are just a few of the skills you may need, you can never stop building that list of skills you have because the more you have, the better off you will be and will be more ahead of the game than other people applying as well.

Ashley Shaw
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Wednesday, October 27, 2010

Change of Direction Kids Speed Camp

Change of Direction Kids Speed Camp
DMOS76 One of the key components in any sport is the ability to change directions. Improving a kids ability to change direction will improve their abililty to play any sport.

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Monday, October 25, 2010

Introduction to Baseball

Introduction to Baseball
By guest author: Richard Robbins

Baseball is a game that is played with nine players on each team. The objective of the game is to score more points ("runs") than the other team. Runs are scored when a player advances from home plate to first base, on to second base, third base, and then back to home plate again without being put "out" by the other team. Opposing teams take turns being on offense and defense. When a team is on offense, members of the team take turns attempting to hit a baseball with a bat as the ball is thrown ("pitched") from some distance in front of home plate. The offensive team continues to bat until three "outs" are made by the defensive team. When the team playing defense gets three outs against the other team, the teams switch roles, and the defensive team takes their turn on offense while the other team plays defense.

Each cycle that is played this way (where each team has played on offense for three outs and on defense for three outs) is referred to as an inning. The game is normally concluded at the end of a designated number of innings, at which point the winner is the team with the most runs scored. In most baseball leagues, a winning team must be declared (no ties can exist). This overtime scenario is referred to as "extra innings", which involves the two teams playing more innings than normal, with the game being completed when one team scores more runs in one of the innings than the other team.

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Friday, October 22, 2010

How to Create a Baseball Practice Plan

How to Create a Baseball Practice Plan
By Jack Perconte

There are basically two things to consider when talking about how to create a baseball practice plan. The first is the pre-season practice plan and the second is the in-season plan. Of course, for teams that may play or stay together year round, there may be an off-season practice plan, too.

First, let's consider the pre-season plan. Coaches should decide how many practices a week they are going to have, which is usually based on the age of players and the philosophy of the level the team is playing. For example, travel baseball teams should practice more often than recreational teams, especially before the season. It may become more difficult for travel teams to practice as much once the season begins because of the greater number of games. With that in mind, travel teams must take advantage of their preseason practices more.

Additionally, coaches will base how in-depth strategic instruction they are expected to provide based on the level of play. For instance, recreational coaches should devote more time into the basic fundamentals, where as travel coaches should go into advanced detail on the finer points of the game, like pick-off plays, etc...

Following are suggestions that coaches should consider when drawing up their pre-season practices:
1. Write down every phase of the game including the fundamental skills of hitting, throwing, fielding, pitching and base running.
2. Write down every strategic game situation elements of the game like cutoffs and relays, run downs, pick-off plays, bunt plays and double steal situations, etc.
3. Decide on the length of practices and then begin to plug in the amount of time that will be devoted to a) fundamentals, b) strategic elements. After allowing a 15-minute warm-up period at each practice, below is some examples based on two-hour practices.

****** Fundamental Skills - Strategy, Game Situation
Practice 1 - 45 minutes --- 1 hour strategic
Practice 2 - 50 minutes -- 55 minutes
Practice 3- 55 minutes -- 50 minutes
Practice 4 - 1 hour -------- 45 minutes
Practice 5 - 1 Hour -------- 45 - Simulated Game
Practice 6 - 45 minutes--- 1 Hr - Simulated Game
Practice 7- 45 minutes -- 1 Hr - Intra -squad
Practice 8 - 45 minutes --- 1 Hr - Intra squad

Of course, this is just a basic model that coaches can go by with the goal of dividing practice time between the fundamental skill work and the strategic game work. Initially, less skill work is recommended until players get their arms and bats in shape, before devoting more time to this skill work. Coaches can adjust and vary their plan to meet their teams needs.

Other points to consider:
1. Homework on skill work should be given at the end of each practice.
2. As practices progress, coaches should gear more time towards the areas of baseball that are needed most. For example, extra base running work for teams that show bad base running skills.
3. Simulated games are when coaches set up certain game situations with regular pitcher, hitter and fielders, etc...
4. Attention to detail during warm-ups should not be neglected.
5. Keeping kids as busy as possible with small group stations and rotations is good when coaching help is available for the various stations.
6. The advantage of simulated games is that certain situations can be worked on over and over again. Reenacting plays that are done incorrectly until players do it correctly is crucial to improvement.

In season practice plan:
1. As games begin, periodic reviews of all strategic game situations should be done.
2. Coaches should use their pre-game time wisely to stay on top of skill work.
3. Practices can now be geared towards the areas of the game that teams need the most based on their recent game deficiencies.
4. Coaches are responsible for protecting pitchers arms at practice, especially as the season progresses.
5. Skill work should not be taken for granted as the season progresses. It is common for hitters to get off to a good start after working on hitting drills in the off- season only to have their hitting deteriorate when they neglect the hitting drills as the season progresses.
6. Cutting down on the length of practices may sometimes be necessary during the hot summer months so players do not get run down physically.
7. Coaches should take notes during games as to what their team should concentrate their next practice on.

Of course, being organized and prepared for every practice is important for successful baseball practices. Finally, a major sign of a good coach is that their team is better at the end of the season than at the beginning. This may not always show up in the win column, but definitely in how teams execute the strategic aspects of the game.

Former major league baseball player, Jack Perconte gives baseball hitting tips and batting practice advice for ballplayers of all ages. His baseball playing lessons, books and advice can be found at

Jack is the author of two books, The Making of a Hitter and Raising an Athlete - his positive parenting advice and books can be found at

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Thursday, October 21, 2010

Baseball Drills - Outfield Drills for Game Day Skills

By Kenny Buford

There is more to developing outfield skills than just playing catch. Outfielders need baseball drills that will prepare them for conditions they will face on game day. The following outfield drills help players become comfortable with any situation they might encounter during a game.

Sun Drill

For this drill, the players line up facing the sun and take turns catching fly balls from the coach. The players can wear sun glasses, but often the glare is still too much. Outfielders need to get used to using their gloves to block the sun while watching for the ball. Over time, the players will develop an approach for using the glove to see while also preparing for the catch and will feel confident in the outfield on sunny game days.

Fence Drill

This outfield drill teaches players how to correctly go for a catch against the fence. A lot of factors will come into play in this type of situation during a game, like where the ball is, how hard it is hit, and its elevation as it approaches the fence. However, with practice outfielders can become more comfortable going for the fence.

In this drill, the outfielders should start 10 to 15 feet away from the fence. One at a time, the coach throws high fly balls either above or against the fence. The outfielder takes his ready steps and rushes to the fence, keeping his eyes on the ball and his throwing hand outstretched to guide him and protect him from running into the fence. The player then makes the catch, jumping in front of or leaning against the fence.

Line Drive Drill

Line players up in the outfield and have them take turns running the drill. The first outfielder takes his ready step as the coach throws a line drive toward his knees. The player runs directly at the coach, keeping his palms up and his glove in basket form. When he catches the ball, the player shoots his glove up in the air to show the umpire he got it.

Backup Drill

This drill emphasizes communication in the outfield and prepares players to back each other up on fly balls.

For this drill, the players form two lines in the outfield, about 90 feet apart. The coach hits or throws a fly ball between the first two players in each line. The players have to communicate who is going for the catch, making sure not to run into each other while still watching the ball. The player going for the catch should yell "got it" and the other player should respond "take it." The second player should still back up the first player in case the ball gets through.

And if you'd like to see more free baseball drills and coaching tips, go here to watch a free video:

Kenny Buford is a youth baseball coach, and the owner and publisher of, the web's #1 resource for baseball drills, tips, and practice ideas for youth and high school coaches.

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Wednesday, October 13, 2010

Teaching Kids Baseball Pitching Mechanics

Teaching Kids Baseball Pitching Mechanics
By guest author: Nate Barnett

It is fun to watch youth baseball games. I enjoy watching the kid on the team with the least amount of talent "accidentally" catch a fly ball that was hit right to him. Those kids will always remember that time in their life when they were a hero; at least they felt that way for that moment in time. That is what youth baseball is all about.

I will always remember (in great detail) hitting my first homerun over the fence in Little League. I was 10; 23 years ago. I remember where I hit the ball, how far I hit it, how the ball almost hit a green car when it finally landed, who the first base coach was, what he said to me when I reached first base, how the sun was setting just above the mountains, the excitement rounding second when I could barely control myself from leaping all the way home, what my third base coach told me just as I was rounding third, how my teammates surrounded me when I reached home plate and the reward of the hamburger after the game for hitting a homerun. It was tasty! I also remember that was the only game my parents didn't make it to that year because it was my older sisters High School graduation night. That is the joy of youth baseball!

As parents and coaches we often forget what baseball is all about as we focus on winning more than we do developing players on and off the field. The coaches that have fond memories of playing little league Baseball can be some of the most influential coaches to the youth.

Here are a few things we need to remember when coaching youth baseball pitchers:

Youth Coaching Tip #1: Youth pitchers have to be taught mechanics with patience and understanding. You shouldn't be aggressive in your teaching style. Most players respond with a negative attitude and won't enjoy the learning process regardless of how well you think you teach if you are too intense. Nobody performs well under pressure from coaches when they are overly aggressive constantly yelling or barking at them during games and practices. They are on the field to have fun learning life's lessons and the fundamentals of the game. Pitching mechanics take time to learn so parents and coaches need to understand that little league is a developmental league not MLB. I read once that it takes Tiger Woods 18 months to incorporate a new swing to his golf game; be patient with the youth.

Youth Coaching Tip #2 Most of us are visual learners and need to be shown how to do things. Coaches should take the time first to learn what they should teach and then practice it themselves so they can physically show pitchers proper mechanics. If the coach is unable to do that, they should find instructional videos that allow the pitcher to visualize what is being taught.

Youth Coaching Tip #3: During practice explain why a concept is important in the throwing motion. If the student doesn't understand why they are supposed to do certain things mechanically they have a difficult time retaining the knowledge. They will continue to do what they have always done.

Youth Coaching Tip # 4: To ensure you know your players understand what is being taught it is necessary to ask them questions about what they are learning during practice. I always make my students re-teach what I taught them at the end of the lesson, or many times during, to help me know they get it. Taking it a step further, have them physically show you what they have learned and have them repeat it time and time again until the mechanics become a part of their muscle memory. This takes a lot of patience because mechanics take time to develop for any pitcher.

Nate Barnett is co-owner of The Pitching Academy.

You can find The Pitching Academy's articles, blog, and videos on baseball pitching mechanics, pitching grips, and hitting mechanics when you visit the website.

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Monday, October 11, 2010

Baseball College Recruiting: 10 Facts Baseball Players, Coaches, and Parents Need to Know

Baseball College Recruiting: 10 Facts Baseball Players, Coaches, and Parents Need to Know
By guest author: Kenny Buford

Although many of the colleges want you to believe you have to be the top of the top for baseball college recruiting, that isn't always so. In fact, many times colleges are assuming that they are not looking at the top 5% because those student athletes may already be spoken for.

Some things to remember:

1. Grades count. Sure, athletic ability is important, but do you have the grades to get into the college admissions office and catch their eye even without your sports ability? You should have grades that support you as a well-rounded student, not just an image of a ball player alone.

2. Do you know what a college coach values in a player? Is it the same as a high school coach or a teen-level coach? What do you bring to the coach that is different from the myriad of other players your age and ability that makes you a step above? Can you bring the values to the team that your coach is looking for?

3. What is your motivation? Not just "are you motivated" but what motivates you? Is it fame, money or a passion for the game? Do you work at your game based upon only your motivation? Do you have many motivators for your game? This is important; because parents, students and coaches will need to understand the motivators.

4. Are you motivated? As a verb, do you have it? Do you have what it takes to look into adversity and tough times and still shine? This is going to be important to be able to display to prospective colleges and future coaches as this may be a tie breaker trait.

5. Don't wait until the last minute. Some students start as early as their freshman year in marketing themselves to colleges. If you are a senior and haven't started, don't let that discourage you, but do get moving on that! Market yourself as early as you can as a true athlete, because every moment you are no exposing your abilities, your peers are.

6. Do you, or do you plan to, meet the core requirements of entering college? If you are a great player, it's important to have pretty good grades and decent SAT scores. There are a myriad of Internet sites that can help you make sure you are not lagging, and your guidance office should be able to help you. Again, it's never too early to start working on your sports collegiate career.

7. Know the reality. According to statistics, less than 15% of high school baseball players will play college baseball. Just know your realities so if you don't make the team, you are not devastated. It's as important to know the realities of the situations as well as how to best get into a situation. Never enter any situation blind to both sides.

8. Look at the bigger picture. You may want to play ball but you may also want to have a certain climate, social life and academic schedule that fits your desires. Look at more than just the team; because you are more than just a ball player.

9. Do you have what it takes? It's more than just the above. There is also something called "Luck and Timing". Absolutely realize that you have to have both in addition to all the things you can control. Realize that a little of this is going to be out of your control.

10. Finances: not everyone is going to be playing ball on scholarship, or at least on full scholarship. Decide if the cost is worth the sport participation. If you are reading this, the answer probably is "yes, of course it is" but realize an injury or a sudden lack of passion means you still have the finances to deal with but none of the glory of the sport. Really weigh your financial realities.

All of this is meant to get you thinking - be it a parent or a player. Even a coach reading this needs to understand that you are going to be looking at some kids who have the research down pat and can impress you, but some other youth will be just as impressive deep down, but you may have to scratch the surface a bit. Not everyone knows the ins and outs of impressing a coach and a college but may be an exceptional player, student and person under it all. It's everyone's responsibility to learn as much as possible and do what they can to ensure the best options for all involved.

Kenny Buford spent years playing baseball at the college level. Today, he coaches 3 youth development teams and shares his extensive coaching knowledge on his blog, you can visit him here:

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Monday, October 4, 2010

Baseball Coaching Digest: Helping Your son overcome fear at the plate.

I recently received the following comment from Paul concerning helping his son to regain his confidence and swing quality. Below is my comment.

Hello Nick: My son is 10 years old. Last year he broke his thumb on an inside pitch. Since that incident, he began bailing out on every pitch. His once solid swing has gone to crap! We have made some progress, he has unbelievable hand eye coordination which has saved him from complete failure. He now tends to almost sand up during the swing resulting in a tremendous loss of power! Not to mention changing the swing plane. What can i do?

I understand your frustration and concern. I also understand the feelings that are causing your son the problems. There are several suggestions that I have.

1) There is a drill called the "Step-in-and-hit" drill (see below)
that is often used to correct or elimintate the bad habit of stepping out.

2) If he is standing too tall, I would have him widen his feet or stance and go to a no stride or simple load-lift-lauch technique that involves very little travel of the front foot. This stance should force him to be lower throughout the swing.

3) A last alternative would be to open his stance and to have him step in on very pitch. The open stance will make him feel that he in seeing the ball better. An open stance requires the batter to close and step in on the pitch. I would resort to this tactic as a last resort.

4) You may want to consider purchasing a front arm guard and padded batting glove to give him a feeling of being protected.

I hope that these suggestions help. I wish you are your son great luck in the approaching season. He is lucky to have a father that cares and that is committed to helping him become a better player.

Have a great day, Nick

The Step-In-And-Hit" Batting Drill

The "step in and hit" drill is a good remedy to this problem. This drill has the player move back one step farther of the plate than normal. The players will step in first with the back foot. The step is taken straight toward the plate. Then the front foot step is taken at a 45 degree angle toward the plate. The step is almost toward the second baseman. (For a right handed batter). When the front foot lands, the batter will attack the ball. This teaches the batter to step into the ball and prevents him from stepping back. This drill is best done with a hitting stick type training aid.

Friday, October 1, 2010

Coaching Teamwork

Coaching Teamwork
By guest author: John J. Castro

With team sports such as baseball, the more your players that can work together, the greater the chances of success they will have on the field. The true meaning of a team work comes out when the players learn to understand all the benefits of working together and very actively really want to do so. When you are the coach, bringing your team together is your own responsibility. This should be part of your coaching philosophy. Things that can help you with bringing your team together would be things such as, applaud for every successful play made on the field. For example if a second baseman makes a great play and throws the ball off balance and the ball comes up short to the first baseman but he catches it in the dirt and still gets the out.

You should cheer for the second baseman but never forget to cheer for the first baseman as well because his effort as well as the second baseman's effort might have been the reason they got the out. Another thing you should always do is to encourage enthusiasm in the dugout as well as on the field. Always have the team supporting each other. Even if there are players on the bench that are not playing they should still be supporting their team. Last you should always change around your captain role throughout your team to avoid jealousy or favoritism within the team. Even so maybe the best way to avoid any jealousy would be to not even have a team captain. This way everyone is equal to one another and everyone can play that same role.

John has been writing articles online for nearly 6 years, not only does this author specialize in cooking, religion, and sports, you can also check out his latest website on his favorite Mickey Mouse Cake, which has some great tips and ideas!

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