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NYCBL PERFORMERS OF THE WEEK


Player of the Week

Evan Holland – Syracuse Salt Cats

Florida International University

  6 G | 10-for-21 | 6 R | 4 BB | 1 2B | 3 3B | 4 RBI | 3-4 SB

.476 AVG | .560 OBP | .810 SLG | 1.370 OPS

Holland (Florida International University) entered the week hitting just .229 through 11 games, albeit with a solid .OBP of .372. His primary weapon of choice had been earning walks, having collected 12 in 11 games to just 8 hits in that same stretch. He had recorded just one extra base hit on the year to the tune of a .314 slugging percentage. Then the FIU Panther pounced. In his final four games of the week, Holland recorded four consecutive multi-hit games, and tripled once in each of the last three. Repeat, Evan Holland has a triple streak. Never mind a four-run performance against the Junior Chiefs Saturday-the guy has an ACTIVE TRIPLE STREAK. Even the best speed demons at any level of baseball count their blessings when they end up on third base on the same play the ball jumped off their bat. Holland entered the week with a slash line of .229/.372/ .314. He heads into July 6th with .321/.441/.500. Normally, that’s what baseball analysts will refer to as “raking” due to a streaking hitter’s hit spray chart resembling a garden rake used to clean one’s lawn of leaves in the fall. If Holland’s raking, he’s doing so with a flamethrower. 

Pitcher of the Week

TJ Peterson – Cortland Crush

State College of Florida Manatee-Sarasota

2 GS, 1 CG (2-0) | 15.0 IP | 9H | 3R, 2 ER | 1BB | 10K

1.20 ERA | 0.67 WHIP | BAA .176 | OOBP .189

For the second time in the past three weeks, Peterson (State College of Florida Manatee-Sarasota) earns the “Pitcher of the Week” award. It’s now the third straight week a Cortland pitcher has won. That’s how scary the Cortland rotation has been, and truly, Peterson has been as good as any pitcher this season. It’s scary to think that he’s actually improved this week from those prior. Opponents are now reaching base just a hair under 23 percent of the time, while their walk rate has plummeted to one walk per every 13.6 batters faced, or less than walk per each time through the lineup. Prior to this week it had been a higher yet still-stellar 9.33. Following his second start of the year, Peterson’s WHIP has decreased or remained the same with each ensuing start. 

 

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