Granderson steroids

Despite hitting a career-high 46 home runs in 1998, Canseco drew minimal attention in the free agent market. In 1999, he signed a three-year contract with the Tampa Bay Devil Rays . The contract included a clause stating that if Canseco were to be elected to the Hall of Fame he would be depicted as a member of the Devil Rays. That year he took the American League by storm, hitting 10 home runs in April, and leading the AL with 31 by the All-Star break (including number 400 for his career against Toronto's Kelvim Escobar). On pace for 60+ homers for the season, he was voted to the AL All-Star team as the DH, making his first All Star selection in 7 years. However, he injured his back days before the mid-summer classic and missed the game, as well as the Home Run Derby in Fenway Park. He finished the season with 34 home runs for the 1999 season. [14] [15]

When Damon was still playing, he once said, "When I retire, what I want most out of the game is for teammates to call me up, wanting to get together and do things." But now that he was away from the game, his teammates didn't call. He brushed it off, saying, "If it was a big thing, I'd hang out at the park with the guys. The players love to see me. They miss me. They can't believe I'm still not playing. But I'm OK with it. I thought about going to spring training games, but there's really no reason. It would be a shit storm, people coming up to me, Why aren't you still playing? I find it tough to watch games now, not because I don't like it, but because I don't have ties to it." Damon had nothing in common with former teammates who were still playing. They were still living in that childhood fantasy, and Damon would remind them of the real world awaiting them after it's over. Maybe that's why he still held out hope that some team might call him mid-season to pick up a bat again. That's why, after two years, he still had not officially retired from the game. He just floated around in limbo, waiting …

Lloyd Waner, 1927 Pirates: Waner has the fewest RBIs by a player who hit .350 or better and batted at least 500 times. He drove in just 27 runs despite a .355 average and 683 plate appearances. We don’t have his complete stat record, but Waner was the team’s leadoff hitter and hit just two home runs. A modern example would be Ichiro Suzuki’s 2009 season, when he hit .352 and drove in just 46 runs (he even hit 11 home runs). Waner hit .328 with runners in scoring position, but his singles often failed to score a runner from second base.

Granderson steroids

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