Exhibition Game Walk-Up Music

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When the San Francisco Giants roll into Sacramento and take on the River Cats at Raley Field, you may just get to hear some of the following walk-up tracks.

 

The Exhibition Game is set for March 30 at Raley Field.

River Cats seeking Game Day staff

Part-time Game Day staff positions now available for 2016 season

job hunt bannerWEST SACRAMENTO, CA – Outgoing and personable individuals are needed for the Sacramento River Cats’ Game Day staff for the upcoming 2016 season. The River Cats are searching for enthusiastic part-time/seasonal Game Day staff members who have a desire to deliver exceptional customer service to our guests and fans who visit Raley Field. Various positions are available, including:

  • Guest Attendant – Responsible for delivering the most exceptional customer service to guests and fans who come out to the ballpark, including being friendly, patient, outgoing and flexible.
  • Parking Attendant – Responsible for ensuring that cars safely enter and exit the parking lots. Parking Attendants will at times be in either a flagging or cashier position and are expected to deliver positive service with a smile.
  • Merlino’s Freeze Service Provider – Responsible for providing exceptional customer experience while serving Merlino’s Freeze products to guests and customers at the ballpark.

Interested applicants are invited to visit the “Employment Opportunities” section of the River Cats’ website, under the “Raley Field Info” tab. The above positions, as well as all other openings with the River Cats, can be found here.

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The Sacramento River Cats are the Triple-A affiliate of the 2014 World Champion San Francisco Giants. The team plays at Raley Field in West Sacramento, consistently voted one of the top ballparks in America. River Cats Season Tickets, Mini-Plans, and Flex Plans can be purchased for the 2016 season by calling the River Cats Ticket Hotline at (916) 371-HITS (4487). For more information about the River Cats, visit www.rivercats.com. For information on other events at Raley Field, visit www.raleyfield.com.

A new sheriff in town; Alguacil to helm 2016 River Cats

Alguacil joined by new hitting coach Damon Minor, returning pitching coach Dwight Bernard

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WEST SACRAMENTO, CA – The Sacramento River Cats are excited to announce their field staff for the 2016 season.

At the helm and making his Triple-A managerial debut is José Alguacil. Joining him are Hitting Coach Damon Minor and returning Pitching Coach Dwight Bernard. LJ Petra returns as the team’s Athletic Trainer while new Strength and Conditioning Coach Adam Vish rounds out the club’s 2016 field staff.

A Venezuelan native, Alguacil (pronounced “All-gwah-seal” and which translates to “sheriff” in English) joins the River Cats after one season with the Double-A Richmond Flying Squirrels. During the 2015 campaign with Richmond, Alguacil, otherwise known as “Auggie,” led the Squirrels to a 72-68 (.514) record and a third place finish in the Eastern League’s Western Division.

Alguacil, 43, made his managerial debut last season with the 2015 Richmond Flying Squirrels. Prior to managing the Squirrels, he worked as a Roving Instructor for eight seasons with the San Francisco Giants. Alguacil also served as the organization’s Coordinator of Infield Instruction during the 2014 season. The former infielder began his coaching career in 2002 with the Montreal Expos, also as a minor league instructor, and coached briefly at the Major League level with the Washington Nationals toward the end of the 2005 season.

As a player, Alguacil spent nine seasons – from 1993 to 2001 – in the Minor Leagues. Primarily an infielder, Alguacil played mostly in the Giants organization, but reached Triple-A with the White Sox in 2000.

Minor, 41, joins the River Cats after five consecutive seasons with the New Orleans Zephyrs. During his time with New Orleans, Minor oversaw an offense that averaged a .260 batting average and more than 120 home runs a season, including a franchise-best 153 homers in 2012.

Drafted by the San Francisco Giants in 1996, Minor made his Major League debut in 2000. In 136 games over parts of four seasons, Minor hit .232 with 13 home runs. He set a career-high in 2002 when he played in 83 games and slugged 10 home runs, helping the Giants claim the National League pennant. While in the Giants farm system, Minor compiled a .277 batting average with 179 home runs and 648 RBI across nine seasons.

Returning for his second season with the River Cats, Bernard will again take the reins as Pitching Coach. In his first season with Sacramento, Bernard coached the River Cats staff to a franchise-best single season ERA (3.85), good enough for third in the Pacific Coast League. Under Bernard’s tutelage, starter Clayton Blackburn became the first River Cats pitcher to take home the PCL ERA title with a 2.85 earned run average.

A Mount Vernon, Ill., native, Bernard was drafted by the New York Mets in the second round of the 1974 amateur draft and reached the majors with the club in 1978. He was traded to Milwaukee and in 1982 pitched an inning of Game 6 of the World Series vs. the St. Louis Cardinals before being released the following spring. Bernard spent two seasons in the Houston Astros farm system and ended his playing career with the Baltimore Orioles in 1985. He has been a pitching coach with various organizations since 1986, including the Minnesota Twins, Pittsburgh Pirates and Milwaukee Brewers in addition to the Giants.

Petra enters his eighth consecutive season in the Giants organization and second as Athletic Trainer in Sacramento. The University of Connecticut graduate was a member of the 2015 River Cats field staff after spending the 2014 season in Fresno. Prior, Petra was with Double-A Richmond for two seasons (2012-13), and both Augusta (2009) and San Jose (2011) for one season each. Before joining the Giants organization, Petra spent 2007-08 as the assistant athletic trainer and head strength and condition coach for the Bowie Baysox, Double-A affiliate of the Baltimore Orioles.

Vish starts his fourth season in the Giants organization as a Strength and Condition Coach. Entering his sixth season in professional baseball, Vish previously worked in the Kansas City Royals minor league system during the 2011 and 2012 seasons. He was named the Strength and Conditioning Coach of the Year for the Carolina League (Advanced A) in 2012 and is a graduate of the University of Pittsburgh’s Master of Science (MS), Exercise and Human Physiology program.

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The Sacramento River Cats are the Triple-A affiliate of the 2014 World Champion San Francisco Giants.  The team plays at Raley Field in West Sacramento, consistently voted one of the top ballparks in America. River Cats Season Tickets, Mini-Plans, and Flex Plans can be purchased for the 2016 season by calling the River Cats Ticket Hotline at (916) 371-HITS (4487). For more information about the River Cats, visit www.rivercats.com. For information on other events at Raley Field, visit www.raleyfield.com.

On the Road with Johnny Doskow

It’s a schedule most of us will never experience. River Cats broadcaster Johnny Doskow gives us just a peak into life on the road.

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“Sleep, bro. Just sleep.”

That’s how voice of the River Cats Johnny Doskow answers when I ask him if he needs anything on day three of the River Cats first road trip. The team had a 4:30 a.m. flight out of Sacramento for a game the same night in Salt Lake and sleep seems to be in short supply all around.

“You just have to scrap and claw for some sleep, sometimes.”

Johnny has been play-by-play broadcast announcer for the Sacramento River Cats since the start of the 2001 season. Now, in his 15th season with the team (not to mention five other seasons before joining Sacramento), he’s done his fair share of traveling. While the River Cats play 144 regular season games each year, only 72 of those games take place here in West Sacramento at Raley Field.

The other 72 take place in various cities across the country, ranging from New Orleans up to Tacoma. And Johnny? He’s at each and every one, traveling with the team and field staff all season long.

Fortunately, the Pacific Coast League is able to claim some fantastic cities as its own. Iconic cities like New Orleans and Memphis come to mind. Surely, after spending time in all these places, Johnny must have a favorite?

“I really enjoy every city that I go to,” Johnny says. “Every city has its own unique flavor, its own way about it. I enjoy going to New Orleans every couple of years. I enjoy Nashville and Memphis. You know, I really do like every city.”

I try to get him to play favorites but he insists: each city has something special to it. He does mention, though, that night games in New Orleans are pretty unique.

“One of the things that I like about going to New Orleans is if we have a night game, I’ll go walk into the French Quarter during the day. It’s just great walking down in that area. I love seeing all the different shops and places…It gives off a really cool feeling and you can feel that vibe of New Orleans.”

It’s not just New Orleans that Johnny likes to explore.

“Every city I go to, even when I’ve been there so many times before, I always try to walk downtown. I feel like downtowns are such a great way to get a feel for the city. Even if it’s not for baseball, whenever I’m in a new city or town. I’ll head out, explore a bit. Maybe I’ll find a coffee place and just try to absorb the area.”

Okay, if you won’t give us a favorite city, maybe you can give us a favorite coffee?

“Oh, bro, let me tell you. The best coffee…well, actually it’s probably a tie. There’s a pour over place there in El Paso, I can’t remember the name but it’s incredible and for a while that was the clear favorite. But I had one recently that maybe might have surpassed it. I just had one in Reno at a place called the Hub? Hub something…Hubs? Hubs Café? They had a Columbian pour over, it was incredible. It’s called ‘A Cup of Excellence’.”

“I’ll bring you back a cup next time we’re there,” he jokes.

Note: Since this interview, Johnny has had a chance to find some other great coffee spots, even providing on-the-spot video reviews.

Even with the coffee, the traveling can at times be exhausting, as he noted when he said all he needs is sleep. All the early mornings and late nights, bus rides and flights – it has to be taxing?

“You know, mostly, I’m used to it now. Early wakeups, you just learn how to deal with it. Any time you go to one of the Midwest cities you’re going to have a 2:30 or 3:00 a.m. wake up for a 3:30 or 4:00 a.m. bus to the airport.

“Really, at least for me, it’s just about getting through that first night. Wake up early, travel all day, go play or call a baseball game. For me though, once I get through that, I get some sleep that night and then I’m good. Good to go once you get through that first night.

“I think I’m smarter about it, now, too, having done it for all these years. I know how to take care of myself, and that’s really the most important thing. Just make sure you get your rest and take care of yourself.”

It’s important, too, to remember that each team has a broadcaster that travels with the team. They share similar lifestyles and schedules and know what life on the road can be like. Because of this, they form a close friendship that’s evident in the way they interact.

“It’s awesome, it really is awesome,” he says of that broadcaster camaraderie. “I look forward to seeing every single one of these guys. Every trip I look forward to getting into the city and seeing them and it is, it’s definitely a close-knit group.”

“We talk about each other’s teams, talk about our teams to the other broadcaster. We talk about places to go in each city and we’re just very fortunate. Everybody in this league is great and we get along really well.”

“And it helps a lot. I tell you, it’s great when you get to the city and you’re looking forward to seeing the guys.”

There is certainly a lot to look forward to, it seems, listening to Johnny talk about traveling around the country. Whether it’s a simple daytime walk downtown, catching up with his various broadcaster “brothers,” or breakfast at Peg’s Glorified Ham & Eggs in Reno (“I highly recommend the bacon, cheddar, avocado omelet,” he says. “You can’t beat it.”), Johnny is genuinely excited about every trip and looks forward to his next stop.

The thing he most looks forward to? That’s easy. Coming home to his daughter Emily. Being apart, he says, is definitely the hardest part about the constant on the go. But they find ways to stay close even when he’s thousands of miles away.

“With FaceTime, texting, talking on the phone, we still talk every day. Definitely fortunate in that regard, but you know I do, I miss her a lot. But she’s growing up and she understands my schedule, and really, she’s so great about it. But it is hard. I’m always looking forward to coming home and being with her.”

But other than that, Johnny says, he loves every part of it.

“It’s awesome on the road, it really is. I like plane rides. I like hotels. I like exploring places. I just really like traveling.”

And it’s a good thing, too. Johnny and the River Cats will travel almost 20,000 miles by bus and by plane this season so there is more than enough traveling to go around.

Hopefully Johnny is able to scrap and claw for some of that rest he knows is so important. After all, what’s the first thing he said he needed when I asked?

“Sleep, bro. Just sleep.”

Year of Records, Firsts the Theme for 2015: 20/20

In First Year of New Affiliation, Sacramento Achieves a Number of Historic Marks

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The Sacramento River Cats took the field on April 7, 2015 as they opened a new season of River Cats baseball. The players ran out of the dugout in their regular home whites, but while the white jerseys with “River Cats” across the chest were the same, not much else was.

From the personnel on the field to the seats in the stands, things were different. New. For the first time in 15 seasons, the River Cats fielded a team made up of players in the San Francisco Giants organization, having become the Triple-A affiliate for the three time World Champs in the offseason. In the stands, new seating behind home plate and an all new season-ticket member area, the Western Health Advantage Legacy Club, looked out over the diamond.

These changes were made in the offseason, before any pitches were thrown at Raley Field in 2015, and would serve as a precursor to the season, setting the stage for even more River Cats’ firsts and record-breaking moments.

These week, we look back at Jarrett Parker’s chase for the 20/20 season.

Thursday, September 3

Jarrett Parker breaks decade old record, becomes first 20/20 River Cats player since 2003.

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As Jarrett Parker closed in on the elusive 20/20 season, it seemed the speedy outfielder was running at almost every opportunity. Parker hit his 20th home run of the season on August 29 and just four days later, on September 3, swiped his 20th bag of 2015.

The left-hander led off the bottom of the second inning against the Reno Aces by dropping a surprise bunt for a base hit down the third base line. After a pick-off attempt by Reno’s Jhoulys Chacin, Parker broke for second on the first pitch, swiping the bag easily for his 20th steal of the year.

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With the steal, Parker became the first River Cats player in over a decade to break the 20/20 mark, wrapping up his season with 23 home runs and 20 steals. The feat was last achieved by infielder Bobby Crosby. The fleet-footed Crosby recorded 24 stolen bases and slugged 22 home runs in 2003. Prior to Crosby reaching the milestone, outfielder Eric Byrnes hit 20 home runs and stole 25 bases during the 2001 campaign.

Parker was one of three players during the 2015 season to reach the 20/20 mark. He was joined by Round Rock’s Jared Hoying (23 homers, 20 stolen bases) and Nashville’s Jason Pridie (20 homers, 20 steals).

How Dinger Passes the Offseason

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There’s certainly a lot going on around Raley Field even when the River Cats are away. Earlier this month, we unveiled our all new Sactown alternate jerseys, which will be worn for all Friday home games. Next was Flick-Or-Treat, our annual Halloween event, which took place this past Saturday as families came out to celebrate by trick-or-treating around the concourse before enjoying a movie on the field. And in less than a month, we’ll welcome in the Golden State Hockey Rush as we host the Biggest Show on Snow, a winter/holiday extravaganza with live professional hockey, a giant ice slide, public skating hours, and so much more.

That said, there is definitely a little more free time to be had while the team is away, and the ever-active Dinger has had to find some new ways to spend all of that energy. We take you behind the scenes into a day in the life of Dinger at the River Cats front office.

Year of Records, Firsts the Theme for 2015: 13 Straight

In First Year of New Affiliation, Sacramento Achieves a Number of Historic Marks

NoonanWalkOff - Copy

The Sacramento River Cats took the field on April 7, 2015 as they opened a new season of River Cats baseball. The players ran out of the dugout in their regular home whites, but while the white jerseys with “River Cats” across the chest were the same, not much else was.

From the personnel on the field to the seating in the stands, things were different. New. For the first time in 15 seasons, the River Cats fielded a team made up of players in the San Francisco Giants organization, having become the Triple-A affiliate for the three time World Champs in the offseason. In the stands, new seating behind home plate and an all new season-ticket member area, the Western Health Advantage Legacy Club, looked out over the diamond.  

These changes were made in the offseason, before any pitches were thrown at Raley Field in 2015, but proved to be a precursor to the season to come, setting the stage for even more River Cats’ firsts and record-breaking moments.

In this post, we’ll take a look at the River Cats’ franchise-best 13-game win streak. 

Sunday, August 9 – Saturday, August 22

River Cats win 13 straight, set new franchise record.

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It started somewhat inconspicuously. Clayton Blackburn was on the mound for the River Cats on that Sunday afternoon and hadn’t lost a start in almost two months; the River Cats and their fans had come to expect to win on Blackburn night. The team had dropped four straight against the Grizzlies in Fresno, though, and were looking more and more ready for their first – and last – off day of the second half. They managed to take the finale in Fresno, coming through for nine runs on 11 hits, including three home runs.

After a day off, the Cats ventured to Seattle, taking on a Rainiers team that they had already beaten seven out of 11 times. Things were no different on this trip, as the River Cats rolled through Tacoma, sweeping their northern rivals and sweeping a team on the road for the second time this season.

Suddenly, the River Cats were riding a five-game win streak, matching their longest of the season.

Coming home didn’t slow down the streaking Cats in the least, despite a season-long record that might hint otherwise. Prior to August 15, the River Cats were just 23-34 at Raley Field and hitting just over .240 as a team. A 3-2 extra-inning win over the American Southern’s first place team the Round Rock Express opened what would turn into a perfect eight-game home stand. Sacramento went on to sweep the first place Express before taking four straight from the last place New Orleans Zephyrs.

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With eight straight wins at home, the River Cats found themselves winners of 13 straight, three more than the previous franchise high.

It wasn’t without its trials, of course, as any double-digit win streak is likely to be. The streak included three extra inning wins, one of which – win number 11 – went to 14 innings before ending on a Trevor Brown walk-off single. Seven of the 13 wins were by one or two runs, but seven of the wins also saw 10 or more River Cats hits.

Outfielders Jarrett Parker and Mac Williamson paced the offense during the streak, hitting a combined .353 (36×102) with five home runs, 24 RBI, and 31 runs. They reached base nearly half of the time they came to plate, posting a .451 OBP over the 13 game streak. Williamson raised his batting average 44 points in that time, from .222 to .266, while Parker raised his 29 (.260 to .289).

River Cats Chat: Jarrett Parker

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Jarrett Parker is a 26 year-old outfielder from Fort Beloir, VA. He was drafted by the Giants in the 2nd round of the 2010 June Amateur Draft out of the University of Virginia. Through five professional seasons with the Giants organization, Parker has 83 career minor league home runs and a .261 batting average (through Oct. 10, 2015). He made his major league debut with the Giants this past season, playing a total of 21 games and hitting six home runs with 14 RBI and a .347 batting average. Earlier this season, we had the chance to sit down with Jarrett and ask him a few questions…


NINE LIVES: Growing up in Virginia, did you play other sports besides baseball?

PARKER: I played soccer and football; I played right forward in soccer and wide receiver and safety in football.

NINE LIVES: What is your earliest baseball memory?

PARKER: I think it was just playing in my front yard, I’d get my buddy to come over and we’d set up in the yard…the tree would be first base, sidewalk would be the outfield, and if you’d hit it in the road it would be a home run. We would hang out and just play all day. I can’t even remember how old I was, probably 5 or 6, but that’s probably when I started really liking baseball.

NINE LIVES: While you were growing up and developing your game in the front yard, did you have a player that you looked up to?

PARKER: I always liked Ken Griffey Jr. I became an outfielder because of him and played center field in college. I was actually drafted as a center fielder, and was moved to the corners later.

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NINE LIVES: What sticks out in your mind from the day you were drafted in 2010?

PARKER: I was at UVA and we were actually about to go into the Super Regionals to play Oklahoma, so I was just hanging out in my apartment with my college buddies. We were all just hangin’ out and I didn’t even know I’d been drafted but my name popped up and my buddy noticed it first and screamed. We all celebrated together, had a good time. It was fun to be around all my friends for that.

NINE LIVES: What was your biggest takeaway from the time you spent playing baseball at the University of Virginia?

PARKER: You know what, I learned so much. If it wasn’t for my experience at UVA, I don’t think I ever would have had the opportunity to play professional baseball. My coaches – the ones who are still there – they just won the National title and are just really awesome guys. You know, I kinda credit everything to them. The main thing they taught us is how to carry yourself off the field, how to be a man off the field, you know, as well as how to play the game the right way on the field. I learned a lot from them. Their helping me out was an extremely important part of my experience in college.

NINE LIVES: When did you realize that you had a chance to make a career out of playing baseball?

PARKER: Shoot, I didn’t realize that until my sophomore or junior year of college. You know, I was really skinny and lanky and goofy in high school and my first year of college. After my freshman year at UVA, I was supposed to play summer ball but instead I stayed back and just worked out. I gained like 20 pounds and got a lot stronger; I had never been that big and strong before. Then I started hitting the ball a lot differently and playing a lot differently and it gave me this confidence that I had never had before. So it was then that I started getting a clearer picture of what I might be able to do.

NINE LIVES: To this point, what is your proudest baseball accomplishment?

PARKER: Its funny, when I get the most proud, it’s when I see guys that I played with in college get to the big leagues. The memories that I had with them are so important to me and playing with all those guys, playing in the College World Series, I
love those guys. So that’s probably my proudest moment is seeing them do well in life and growing older with those guys.

NINE LIVES: What have you worked on the most in your 6RTP7823game this season, and how have you grown as a player?

PARKER: I’ve mostly been trying to get on time (with my swing). I’ve been late a lot. I think when I got called up the first time, I was late a lot, so I’ve been working on getting set-up on time and that’s been a key for me this year. Also consistency is something that I can always improve on; I think consistency is a big key for every baseball player, so I think that’s what I’ve really been working on this season.


QUICK QUIZ

Favorite TV Show? The Office

Favorite Baseball Movie? The Sandlot

Favorite Place You’d Visited? Europe. London, Barcelona, and Dubrovnik were probably my three favorite cities.

Favorite Athlete in a different sport? Roger Federer

Best/Worst Dressed Teammate? (A lot of guys have been calling out Jarrett as worst dressed so I asked him about it) I think they’re all just jealous of how good my style is, they don’t understand it, so they’re all just hating on my incredible style. Duvy (Adam Duvall) takes a lot of pride in being best dressed so I’ll give that to him. But worst dressed, I’ll go Browny (Trevor Brown) just because of his hair, that Rugrats haircut.

Year of Records, Firsts the Theme for 2015: The Cycle

In First Year of New Affiliation, Sacramento Achieves a Number of Historic Marks

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The Sacramento River Cats took the field on April 7, 2015 as they opened a new season of River Cats baseball. The players ran out of the dugout in their regular home whites, but while the white jerseys with “River Cats” across the chest were the same, not much else was.

From the personnel on the field to the seats in the stands, things were different. New. For the first time in 15 seasons, the River Cats fielded a team made up of players in the San Francisco Giants organization, having become the Triple-A affiliate for the three time World Champs in the offseason. In the stands, new seating behind home plate and an all new season-ticket member area, the Western Health Advantage Legacy Club, looked out over the diamond.

These changes were made in the offseason, before any pitches were thrown at Raley Field in 2015, and would serve as a precursor to the season, setting the stage for even more River Cats’ firsts and record-breaking moments.

In our first article, we look at the first ever cycle in River Cats history. 

Sunday, April 19

Adam Duvall goes 5-for-6, hits for the first cycle in River Cats history.

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On a quiet Sunday afternoon in West Sacramento, Adam Duvall and the River Cats were making a whole lot of noise in Salt Lake. After taking the first two games of a four game set against the Bees (Los Angeles Angels), Duvall led the River Cats in their season-highest scoring output as they topped the Bees 15-7. Duvall, the River Cats’ third baseman and top Giants prospect, etched his name into the franchise record books by hitting for the first cycle in River Cats history.

The powerful right-handed hitter – who hit .360 with six home runs and 20 RBI in his first 20 games with the River Cats – went 5-for-6 that afternoon in Salt Lake. He doubled in his first two at bats before crushing a solo home run in the fifth inning on a shot that landed some 460 feet from home plate. He tripled in the seventh and then singled on a chopper just past the pitcher to lead off the top of the ninth.

No other Sacramento player had achieved the feat in 15 seasons of River Cats baseball. On the same day, outfielder Darren Ford came up just a single short of a cycle of his own. The fleet-footed centerfielder was 3-for-5 with a double, triple, and a home run with three runs scored and two RBI on the afternoon and watched from the on deck circle as the River Cats made their final out in the top of the ninth inning.

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Duvall would go on to hit .281 with 26 home runs and 80 RBI in 100 games for the River Cats before being traded to the Cincinnati Reds just before the July 31 deadline in a deal to bring RHP Mike Leake to the San Francisco Giants. At the time, Duvall’s 26 homers were the most in the Pacific Coast League, while his 80 RBI and 53 extra-base hits were second. He closed out his 2015 with the Reds, slugging a two-run home run in his first at bat for Cincinnati.

2015 River Cats Walk Up Music

We’ve collected each players’ walk up song from throughout the 2015 season and put them here in one place just for you. Just a heads up, some of the following songs contain explicit content.

Ehire Adrianza: “Bailalo A Lo Loco” – Jowell Y Randy
Ty Blach: “Brother” – Needtobreathe
Brett Bochy: “Sharp Dressed Man” – ZZ Top
Trevor Brown: “The Movement” – Kid Ink
Darren Ford: “My Moment” – DJ Drama ft. 2 Chainz, Meek Mill
Kevin Frandsen: “Snow (Hey Oh)” – Red hot Chili Peppers
Cody Hall: “This Is Your Night” – Amber
Brandon Hicks: “Gimme Back My Bullets” – Lynard Skynard
Braulio Lara: “Pa Gozar” – Mozart Lapara
Ryan Lollis: “Lollipop” – Lil Wayne
Steven Okert: “Good Day” by the Nappy Roots
Josh Osich: “The Fireman” – George Strait
Jarrett Parker: “Jubel” – Klingande
Juan Perez: “Vivir Mi Vida” – Marc Anthony
Clay Rapada: “Rock Star” – N.E.R.D.
Andrew Susac: “Feel Good Drag” – Anberlin
Hunter Strickland: “Southern Thounder” – Hank Williams, Jr.
Kelby Tomlinson: “Soul on Fire” – Third Day, ft. All Sons & Daughters
Nik Turley: “Wake Up” – Rage Against The Machine
Carlos Triunfel: “Mas Que Vencedor” – Tercer Cielo
Mac Williamson: “Hell & Back” – Kid Ink

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