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Bobby Seay

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Title: Bobby Seay  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
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Subject: List of Chicago White Sox first-round draft picks, 2009 Detroit Tigers season, Scott Boras, 2007 Detroit Tigers season, Olympic gold medalists for the United States in baseball
Collection: 1978 Births, Baseball Players at the 2000 Summer Olympics, Baseball Players from Florida, Colorado Rockies Players, Detroit Tigers Players, Living People, Major League Baseball Pitchers, Olympic Baseball Players of the United States, Olympic Gold Medalists for the United States, Olympic Gold Medalists for the United States in Baseball, Olympic Medalists in Baseball, Sarasota High School Alumni, Sportspeople from Sarasota, Florida, Tampa Bay Devil Rays Players
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Bobby Seay

Bobby Seay
Seay with the Detroit Tigers
Relief pitcher
Born: (1978-06-20) June 20, 1978
Sarasota, Florida
Batted: Left Threw: Left
MLB debut
August 14, 2001, for the Tampa Bay Devil Rays
Last MLB appearance
October 1, 2009, for the Detroit Tigers
MLB statistics
Win–loss record 11–6
Earned run average 4.16
Strikeouts 190
Teams
Medal record
Men's baseball
Competitor for the  United States
Olympic Games
2000 Sydney Team competition

Robert "Bobby" Michael Seay (pronounced "See") (born June 20, 1978) is a former Major League Baseball relief pitcher He has previously played for the Tampa Bay Devil Rays from 2001 to 2004, the Colorado Rockies in 2005, and the Detroit Tigers from 2006 to 2009.

Contents

  • High school 1
  • Olympics 2
  • Major Leagues 3
    • Tampa Bay Rays 3.1
    • Colorado Rockies 3.2
    • Detroit Tigers 3.3
  • References 4
  • External links 5

High school

Seay is a graduate of Sarasota High School in Sarasota, Florida, where he compiled a 30–4 record in three years (1994–1996) with a 0.79 earned run average (ERA) and 362 strikeouts in 221⅓ innings pitched. He led Sarasota High School to the Florida State Championship and #16 national ranking in his senior year, going 10–2 with an 0.70 ERA and 122 strikeouts and 29 base on balls in 70 innings. Seay was named First-team High School All-American and a finalist for Louisville Slugger's High School Player of the Year Award. Seay was drafted 12th overall by the Chicago White Sox in 1996[1] but was granted free agency based on Major League Baseball's amateur draft rule 4-3.

Olympics

Seay was a member of the United States baseball team that won the gold medal at the 2000 Summer Olympics.

Major Leagues

Tampa Bay Rays

Seay was signed by the Tampa Bay Devil Rays and made his Major League debut in 2001. His first appearance was in Yankee Stadium, allowing 1 hit and no runs.[2] For the 2001 season, Seay pitched in 12 games.After the season, Seay was designated for assignment.

He signed a minor league deal to stay in Tampa.[3] He missed most of the 2002 season with a shoulder injury.

In 2003, Seay appeared in 12 games while in 2004, he appeared in 21 games. He was traded in the offseason to the Colorado Rockies for outfielder Reggie Taylor after being designated for assignment.

Colorado Rockies

Then, only after three games with the Rockies he was placed on the 15-day disabled list with a strained left pectoral muscle. After the injury, Seay managed to appear in 14 more games. His ERA finished at 8.49 with Colorado.

Detroit Tigers

Seay recorded his first Major League save for the Tigers on May 20, 2007 against the St. Louis Cardinals.

In 2009, Seay tore his rotator cuff in his left shoulder, ending a solid season in which he compiled a 6–3 record and 4.25 ERA out of the Tigers bullpen. After spending all of 2010 trying to recover without surgery, Seay gave in and scheduled surgery.[4][5]

References

  1. ^ Baseball Draft: 1st Round of the 1996 June Draft - Baseball-Reference.com
  2. ^ https://news.google.com/newspapers?nid=1755&dat=20010815&id=LUIgAAAAIBAJ&sjid=m38EAAAAIBAJ&pg=3851,5767692
  3. ^ http://articles.chicagotribune.com/2002-02-17/sports/0202170463_1_injured-list-lhp-bobby-seay
  4. ^ Bobby Seay's ESPN Profile Page
  5. ^ Detroit Press News reporting the surgery.

External links

  • Career statistics and player information from MLB, or ESPN, or Baseball-Reference, or Fangraphs, or The Baseball Cube, or Baseball-Reference (Minors)
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