With baseball’s Opening Day April 1, fans throughout the country are deciding whether or not they’d feel comfortable enough returning to stadiums during the 2021 season while local teams like the Nationals and Orioles are introducing a host of safety protocols.
Athlete eligibility and scholarship availability are two of the biggest questions college coaches are now tasked with moving forward as the COVID-19 pandemic spreads across the United States.
Opening Day brought fans from all over to Nationals Park. Some came for the classic ballpark snacks and others for the impressive pitching matchup.
After seven seasons with the Washington Nationals, Bryce Harper has taken his bat and moved on to the Philadelphia Phillies with the biggest contract in baseball history. But one D-C business is offering fans a way to turn in their Harper swag and help others along the way.
Andy Weltlinger is a former collegiate baseball player on a mission. He says baseball has fallen out-of-favor with many of Baltimore’s younger residents. So he’s created BUBA Baseball–the Baltimore Urban Baseball Association–to encourage kids to come out and “play ball.”
COLLEGE PARK, Maryland — The University of Maryland baseball team partnered up with the League of Dreams organization to hold a baseball clinic for children with special needs. League of Dreams helps teach individuals with special needs the sport of baseball.…
Many children with special needs and autism from around Prince George’s County and Washington, D.C. attended a baseball clinic hosted by the University of Maryland baseball team. The clinic was organized by League of Dreams, a non-profit foundation that focuses on teaching the game of baseball to children regardless of mental or physical disabilities.
The Nationals faced the Cubs Friday night in game one of the National League Division Series playoffs. Earlier in the week the team sponsored a haunted fan rally at the ballpark to scare up support for a winning series.