💰 Top 5 Catchers Available in the MLB Draft - MLB Daily Dish

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Austin Wells, 21 years old, Arizona.


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Drew Romo, 18 years old, The Woodlands HS (Texas).


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Daniel Susac, 19 years old, Jesuit (Calif.).


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Drew Romo, 18 years old, The Woodlands HS (Texas).


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Watch Now: MLB Draft: Biggest Surprise Pick From Round One early thanks to his high floor and the evergreen demand for catchers.


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Dillon Dingler, 21 years old, Ohio State.


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Enjoy my ranking of the top-five players at each position group leading up to this June's MLB Draft. Catchers. 1. Patrick Bailey (North Carolina.


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Taking a look at the top catchers in the MLB Draft.


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Draft: Top 10 College Catchers. By Teddy Cahill. The draft class was a standout one for catchers, as the group was headlined by No.


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There are few difference makers at the catcher position in the majors. That could change, especially with a deeep group of catchers in the


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Zabala appears to have some of the best upside in the class, and some mechanical tweaks could unleash even more power moving forward. Fortunately, in that one start, he showed exactly what scouts saw in the fall: elite velo, capable secondaries and a much improved control-over-command attack method. Mechanically, he works with a starter-friendly delivery with whippy arm action. The Bellinger comparisons are reasonable as his swing has a similar bat plane and angle of attack; the Yelich comparisons make sense when comparing their bodies and athletic abilities. Veen has one of the most ruthless swings in the entire draft, all while showcasing a calm and cool approach that—when ready—unleashes hell on the ball. Middle Infielders 1. Bitsko has an easy feel for three pitches, his fastball and curveball commonly receiving plus-grades while the changeup acts as a really good third pitch. At the plate, he has slightly above average power — shown with a career. He produced at a blue collar program in the best conference at a first round level. He lacks any present plus secondary, though his changeup is slightly below average and the slider has shown promise. Like this: Like Loading Leave a Reply Cancel reply.{/INSERTKEYS}{/PARAGRAPH} Nick Bitsko The final prospect in this article is one of the more advanced prep players in this class. Wilcox is another power-arm. If you ignore some off-field peripherals, Mitchell might be the single most talented player in the draft. Loftin has good actions at short and probably sticks there, but the bat must continue to develop throughout the minor leagues. This is where the drop-off begins. Offensively, his upside comes from some sublime strength, which is rare from somebody his age. Corner Outfielders 1. Ah, Dylan Crews, my favorite player in the class. Abbott, a high-leverage reliever for Virginia, has one of the better pitches in the class in a plus curveball. Despite that, third base is where he likely profiles best. Crews has an easy swing, featuring great hip rotation and easy bat speed. His heavy spin curveball is one of the more unhittable pitches in the draft, often freezing left-handed hitters while attacking righties at their back foot. However, a plus slider and repeatable mechanics give him a solid chance to remain in the rotation throughout his professional career. Unlike Romo — his teammate for USA Baseball this year — Soderstrom is a clear bat-first prospect, having advanced hands and clear present hitting abilities. Defensively, Gonzales has the athleticism to play short, but second base is the likely destination for the 4 prospect on my board. DeLoach entered the season on a high note thanks to a loud summer at the Cape Cod, where he began rising on draft boards. He usually sits in the range, hitting 95 while ending his starts in the range. The shortened season hurts the stock of guys like Crochet, especially with the small sample size he provided to scouts and evaluators. Left-Handed Pitchers 1. His arm is well above average, and his receiving skills are above average too. The Duke commit has obvious strength in a growing 6-foot-5, pound frame. Reid Detmers Louisville Detmers has every puzzle piece but one: velocity. If you like monstrous, projectable, grade power prep bats, Walker will have a soft spot in your heart. Hancock has three pitches that flash plus, with the slider being his best and the fastball acting as a clear-cut second. The tall, long-limbed, uber-projectable Oregon product is already sitting in the mids, topping out at His plus curveball and arm action are some of the many traits scouts like. Right-Handed Pitchers 1. The former Martin has some of the best speed in the class—double plus, to be exact—and it comes easy. Detmers has every puzzle piece but one: velocity. Check out my recently-released War Room by clicking here. His delivery is repeatable, his arm is quick and the frame is typical for a high-end draft pick. He shares a high-intent and athletic delivery similar to that of Sonny Gray. He currently lacks much feel for a second offering, though his breaker has potential and the changeup has a tough plane out of the hand. The Aggie has easy bat speed, average power and a plus hit-tool that could eventually ascent to double plus. He has a natural feel for the game, with high end IQ and a massive frame 6-foot-5, pounds. The Tiger carved his way through SEC pitching because of average power, above average hitting actions and well above average bat-to-ball skills. Zac Veen Spruce Creek HS Veen has one of the most ruthless swings in the entire draft, all while showcasing a calm and cool approach that—when ready—unleashes hell on the ball. The 1 pitcher on my board , and easily the most-talented. Throw in a plus throwing arm for good measure, and Hendrick just might be the most fascinating player in the class and my pick if I want to watch batting practice. Justin Foscue Mississippi State Braden Shewmake—who was drafted at the end of the first round last year—is the easy comparison for Foscue. Jordan has been well-known for a while and became of even more interest when he reclassified from the class and became one of the younger prospects only Jordan has easy raw-power—probably double plus—though the lack of performance versus top-tier prep pitching led to a drop on draft boards. The changeup is also extremely good at times, showing a fading action. {PARAGRAPH}{INSERTKEYS}The ranking of the players below is entirely based on the individual players ranking on my draft board, which was just recently published in one of the biggest releases in Prospects history. Depending on the publisher, you could see first round grades on Wells. From behind-the-plate, he has an above average arm and average receiving skills. Catchers 1. He has the typical quick delivery from a UVA arm similar to 2nd round pick Nathan Kirby and possesses a fastball that shares a similar tunnel to the slider. Andrew Abbott Virginia This is where the drop-off begins. The switch-hitting catcher has lots of tools, mostly all average, though the hit tool gets an above average grade from both sides. The recently reclassified Virginia commit has some Trevor Bauer traits including an arm action that hides the ball well. Center Fielders 1. Some think Martin is destined to play second base at the next level, but others like myself think he could become a Swiss Army knife of sorts, playing premium positions including shortstop and center field as needed. Austin Martin Vanderbilt The 1 player on my board. Emerson Hancock The 1 pitcher on my board , and easily the most-talented. Jordan Walker Decatur HS If you like monstrous, projectable, grade power prep bats, Walker will have a soft spot in your heart. Wilcox lives off an overpowering fastball with heavy arm-side-run and slightly above average control. Cabrera and Zach DeLoach directly below are likely the only prospects in this group who will move to left field. If you value the track record of a prep bat, this is your dude. His frame might be close to plateauing, but an advanced feel to hit and the overall offensive skillset largely puts any projection concerns to rest. Dingler is an athletic-freak, starting out his baseball career in center field then moving to catcher at Ohio State. The final prospect in this article is one of the more advanced prep players in this class. In his only start, Crochet was simply sensational. The Stanford commit works in the low-to-mid 90s, revving up to 96 occasionally. Corner Infielders 1. Foscue might be one of the safer bets in this group, putting up some impressive numbers this spring. Power, power and more power. In his shortened junior season, Gonzales went off. Remember when you played Road to the Show on rookie difficulty? Tork is the most advanced hitter in this class. The 1 player on my board. Veen has been given comparisons to both Cody Bellinger and Christian Yelich. Braden Shewmake—who was drafted at the end of the first round last year—is the easy comparison for Foscue. Mick Abel The tall, long-limbed, uber-projectable Oregon product is already sitting in the mids, topping out at Cole Wilcox Wilcox is another power-arm.