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Every Coach Needs A Dig Out Tool In Their Bag


Every Coach Needs A Dig Out Tool In Their Bag By Gary Leland

Tempered steel

Rugged durable wooden handle

Quickly and easily remove excess dirt from ground anchors

Only $9.95 and in stock in my Texas store.

dig out tool

Digout Tool

$9.95

10 in stock

Category: .

Product Description

Every coach needs a dig out tool in their bag

Fastpitch Magazine

Interview With Michele Smith

Michele Smith

Michele Smith Interviewed By Erin Goettlicher

Erin: Let’s get back to the beginning. When did you get into softball? How did you get into it?

Michele: I was about six or seven years old, my mom was coaching my older sister. Of course I begged them to let me play and, that’s how I first got started. I didn’t start to pitch though until I was fifteen, a sophomore in high school. I started pitching really late.

Erin: What other positions that you play other than pitching?

Michele: I played first base, and I played outfield. I actually was a left-handed shortstop for a while, but I knew my career wasn’t going to probably go real far being a left-handed shortstop so I started pitching.

Erin: Now, you mentioned your mom. Was there anybody in particular that really helped to inspire you on softball?

Michele: I just love the bat, and ball sport since I was a little kid. It didn’t matter if it was playing in the neighborhood with the other kids, or playing in organized games, Just anything that had to do with baseball, or softball. I was loving it.

Erin: If you are to go back and  you had to pick another position other being than a pitcher, what would you be the best at?

Michele: Well, if I wasn’t left-handed, I would probably love to have played one of the middle infield positions. So if I was right-handed, middle infield. Being left-handed, I probably would have set first base. Although I did love the outfield as well.  I’m one of those people, I’m happy if I’m just on the field.

Erin: Absolutely. Well, in your time, you played against a lot of great players. Who would you say is the toughest hitter you’ve ever faced?

Michele: I’ve faced a lot of great hitters because my career was so long. I don’t know if that’s a good thing, or a bad thing. Yvonne Gutierrez, who is a great hitter for UCLA, played in women’s major fastpitch was a very good hitter. Lisa Fernandez, Dot Richardson, Kim Morrell. Everyone who’s ever played on the Olympic team. You could probably name everyone of those athletes.

As a lefty, I always had a different look at batters than what right-handed pitchers had. Another one, Jen Brundage, very good hitter. There are a lot of them. You always had to try to figure out a way to give them out. They beat you sometimes, and then sometimes you beat them.

Erin: Well, I think one of the most well known names right now would be someone like Crystl Bustos.

Michele: Being a lefty, I would just throw her my curve ball low and inside, she hated that pitch. She would always say, “Smitty, stop throwing me that darn curve.” It’s a different game too depending on if we’re playing on forty feet or forty-three feet. When I started playing with her, we were still at forty feet. She was a tough hitter at forty feet. At forty-three feet, her game just goes to a new level because she has so much power that extra 3 feet. It’s tough to beat her.

Erin: So would you say, you or Crystal has the upper hand?

Michele: I think because I’m left-handed, I had the upper hand but only because I’m left-handed. I think against anyone else, and again, I’d mostly threw at her when we were at forty feet so it was a different game. I mean most pitchers have the upper hand at forty feet. But Crystal Bustos, when she’s on, if you have to throw the ball at her forty-three feet, more times and not, she’s going to beat you. So you just have to hope she gets herself out.

Erin: Well, now you mentioned the change in the pitching distance, throughout the years that you’ve played, what do you think is one of the craziest rule changes.

Michele: Yeah, internationally, the twenty second clock to speed up the game although it helped a lot. It made a difference in Beijing. For athletes, for those of us that played that elite game at forty feet, it was so difficult to pitch, to hit at that level that when they went back to forty-three feet, it opened the pool up. There were many more athletes that can play at the elite level at forty-three feet than they can at forty feet.

So that’s really why the US was just so over-powering in Athens besides the fact that we are great. The rest of the world wasn’t used to playing softball at forty-three feet. I think that one of the things about our sport is that we’re kind of like always moving, like an amoeba, kind of always moving around and always changing things. Baseball is so traditionally. You never see it changes. .

Erin: Absolutely. You mentioned the international scene. You’ve been to a lot of great places throughout the world. If you had to pick one of your favorite places whether be a city or a stadium to play, what would that be?

Michele: The Olympic arenas is just always something special. Any Olympic games, when you walk into that Olympic stadium, it doesn’t matter what country it’s in, when you represent your country, it’s a special thing. Playing in Sydney was always a lot of fun because you knew that every Australian fan was just going to give you the hardest time ever, so that’s always a lot of fun.

I loved playing in Japan. I played professionally there for sixteen years and the Japanese fans are wonderful. They’re great people, and appreciate really good play. It’s always fun to play in Europe although the Europeans don’t understand the sport as much. But I would have to say my favorite two places would be to play in Australia or, Japan.

Erin: Very good. Now, do you have any superstitions or traditions that you follow?

Michele: Yeah.

Erin: Before you take the field?

Michele: Yeah. I’m more traditional. I’m real big on having a routine. So I do always jump over the foul lines but, instead of that being a superstition, it was my way of saying, “Okay, it’s time to go to work.” It was my cue, physical cue to say, “Okay, it’s time for me to play ball.” So that was always my thing. It was like I was jumping into my arena almost like it was a three dimensional. Did I have favorite things I like to wear? Absolutely. These sliders were more comfortable than my other sliders so I wore those.

Did I wear them because I’m a superstitious? No, they’re just were the most comfortable ones I wore. So for me, it was more about routine.

Erin: In your equipment bag, on game day, what’s always in your equipment bag?

Michele: Always two gloves. Probably, about ten pairs of batting gloves. Three or four bats. Probably, some gels in case my arm gets tight, to keep it loose. Probably, some sort of food because I love to eat.

Erin: What iare your during the game snacks that you like?

Michele: I think bananas are always great. Honey is also really good pitchers because it’s a very natural.

Erin: Okay. You’ve played with many different teammates over the time. If we could go back and ask those players what they remember the most about you, what would you want them to say and how would you want them to describe you as a teammate?

Michele: I was probably tough, intense, but willing to help anyone if they needed extra BP, I throw them BP. If they needed extra practice, I work with them. So I tried to really make my teammates better. I don’t know if they always got that when I was playing but I was real big like that. That’s one of the things that the Japanese knew about me really well.

One of my biggest goals was to help my teammates become the best athletes that they could be.

Erin: Very good. Now, you mentioned that you keep some gels in case your arm gets sore. You’ve been playing for a lot of years. What is the toughest part about keeping yourself in great physical condition to play at such an elite level?

Michele: Well, the game isn’t just the four or six months you’re on the field. It’s a year round. If you want to be a great athlete, you have to train year round and that’s physical fitness. A lot of athletes think that they can work between the lines and that’s going to make them a good ball player. It doesn’t cut it anymore.

If you want to be an elite athlete, if you want a scholarship, if you want to win a state championship, a college championship, a gold medal, you have to learn to work really hard in the off season so that means running, cycling. It means cardiovascular fitness. It means building lean body mass as well as also having a level of fitness where your endurance just can take you further, and allow you to compete longer than the other people that are on the field with you.

Erin: Right. Now, when you finish your career, you’ve been playing for quite a while and I’m sure you’re going to continue to play as long as you can. When we look back on Michele Smith’s legacy, usually on the road, what are some of the things you’re most proud of that you want us to remember your legacy as?

Michele: That I never stop learning. I love to teach the game when I’m broadcasting for ESPN. I love to teach the game as if I’m speaking to one student athlete out there that is trying to become a better ball player. So for me, it’s about teaching the game, sharing my passion of the sport with potentially new fans of the game that are watching for the first time but really about learning and teaching and just feeling like every day I step on the field, I’m going to be a better athlete.

Erin: Great. Well, if you are going to leave us with a few words of advice for those young players out there that are chasing their dreams today, what would those be?

Michele: Few words of advice that would to persevere, to never give up. If you have a passion, if you have something that you love, whether or not it’s softball or Math or religion or whatever it is, just to never give up. That means in Japanese, to always fight hard.

Erin: Well, there you have it folks. Michele, thank you very much for joining us today.

Michele: Thank you.

Video On Demand

Doctor Overcomes Aches, Pains And Illness To Get Back On Field

Doctor overcomes aches, pains and illness to get back on field By Bill Plummer

“Doctor overcomes aches, pains and illness to get back on field” Written By Bill Plummer

People who play softball are grateful they can play the sport even in their senior years. One of them is Dr. Leon Speroff of Portland, Oregon.

Dr. Speroff is go grateful that he could play softball as a senior that he wrote a book about his experience entitled, “Slow-Pitch Therapy: Playing Senior Softball Through Aches, Pains and Illness.” In the book Speroff chronicles how fellow senior players provided essential support through “aches, pains and illness.” Speroff said the sport helped him through cancer treatment, a double knee replacement and shoulder surgery.

One of the biggest benefits of senior softball, said Speroff, is not batting or fielding or running.”There are more man-to-man hugs during and after a senior softball game than at any other time in most men’s lives. Senior softball is a vehicle for emotion, providing excuses and circumstances for manly interactions that are hard to find anywhere else. The older one becomes, the more precious are these moments,and when struggling with an illness, the support of fellow senior softball players is precious.”

Speroff went through extensive chemotherapy treatment for Lymphoma and here is his idea of the perfect psychological treatment.”Five for five in my first games back after a difficult month. What a difference it made after eight units of transfusions to have a good red blood cell level…no less discomfort; no shortness of breath; and the strength to swing the bat with coordination and strength! There is no better therapy for the chemotherapy blues.!”

Considering what Dr. Speroff endured it’s amazing how he survived let alone had the well and determination to again play softball. Dr. Speroff is professor emeritus of Obstetrics and Gynecology at the Oregon Health and Science University.

Speroff also drew praise and from one of his teammates. “Leon Speroff has been a friend since I started playing senior softball three years ago. As a fellow player, I only had brief glimpses of all he went through as he fought one malady after another in his quest to stay on the field. The book filled in the details and should be an inspiration for others facing medical obstacles in their lives. Staying active and having a goal are important factors in getting healthy and staying that way.”

There isn’t any doubt that Dr. Speroff had the will and through his love of senior softball found a way to continue playing. Hats off to the good doctor.

* * *
If you happened to watch the opening show of “The Biggest Loser” on September 11th, there was a familiar face among the 16 contestants. The group included former ASA All-American and three-time Olympian Lori Harrigan-Mack.

Harrigan, now 44, was a member of three USA Olympic teams (1996, 2000 and 2004) and is the only pitcher in the history of Olympic softball to hurl a no-hitter, beating Canada in the 2000 Olympics. She also is a member of four Halls of Fame including the ASA National Hall of Fame in OKC.

Now the director of security for a Las Vegas hotel, Harrigan-Mack weighed 301 pounds and now weighs 292 pounds. All those who know Lori wish her nothing but the best in her desire, and maybe even win the show’s top prize. All the best to you Lori.

That’s The View From Here.

Do It Anyway

Do It Anyway

Do It Anyway Written By Charity Butler

The loud crash of glass shattering on the tile floor somehow resonated deeply. My heart was heavy, and a clumsy mistake generated an unexpected epiphany.

Trust, like glass, is fragile. While removing glass shards from the floor, I felt the sting of shattered trust. Unfair treatment from those close to us cracks confidence and cuts deeply. Mother Teresa’s says it best:

“People are unreasonable, illogical, and self-centered.
Love them anyway.
If you do good, people accuse you of selfish, ulterior motives.
Do good anyway.
If you are successful, you win false and true enemies.
Succeed anyway.
The good you do will be forgotten tomorrow.
Do good anyway.
Honesty and frankness make you vulnerable.
Be honest and frank anyway.
What you spent years building may be destroyed overnight.
Build anyway.
People really need help but may attack you if you help them.
Help people anyway.
Give the world the best you have and you’ll get kicked in the teeth.
Give the world the best you’ve got anyway.”

When people experience unwarranted heartache, we say silly things like, “Don’t’ worry. Time heals all wounds,” and “Remember, what doesn’t kill you makes you stronger.”

Growing through adversity is definitely valuable. Facing challenges personally and professionally will thicken the skin and strengthen the backbone.

Difficulties cultivate depth. Problems change perspective. Obstacles create opportunities.

This article, however, is not about digging deep, toughening up, pushing through or getting gritty. As coaches, hopefully these concepts are a lifestyle we demonstrate daily and attempt to teach our players.

Today, I do not challenge you to “bow up” or “come out swinging”. I dare you to tackle unfairness in an illogical and unnatural fashion. I challenge you to forgive and it let go.

Life is not fair and sometimes it has a way of sucker-punching in the gut (or kicking in the teeth, according to Mother Teresa). Instead of staying angry or getting even, I challenge us all to get moving.

Surrounded by shattered glass, I tangibly saw the confusion and chaos brokenness brings. As I carefully, meticulously and intentionally began picking up the pieces, I processed.

The same is true when picking up the pieces after unreasonable and ill-treatment from others. Move forward carefully, not emotionally. Pain inevitably elicits emotion, but someone’s irrational actions and words are probably the initial cause of the predicament. Be willing to address problems and speak truth, but exercise caution.

Once emotions are in check, get meticulous. Sweep, vacuum, and wipe each tile by hand. Remove every glass fragment that could cause grief in the future. Could anything have been done or said differently? What can be learned or improved upon? What motives are driving the drama? Where is the potential for character development through the experience?

After analyzing, intentionally move on. When the glass of life shatters, carefully pick up the pieces, and be willing to meticulously process. Then be purposeful about the next step.

What if I had deeply gashed my finger on a piece of broken glass? Embracing the cliché that time heals all wounds, I refuse to carefully, meticulously and intentionally clean and dress the cut. Infection sets in, and without proper attention the infection grows worse, not better, over time.

Likewise, the infection of un-forgiveness will grow and spread. It will not heal on its own, no matter how much time elapses. Covering or pushing infection below the surface does not promote healing but sickness and even death.

What fights infection? Antibiotics… intentional treatment is the only viable option.

Festering bitterness is like drinking poison and hoping the other person dies. Un-forgiveness binds us, while the glass which caused the injury could care less. Be willing to walk in the freedom of deliberate forgiveness.
To live healthy, balanced lives we must forgive. When reminded of the hurt, intentionally keep forgiving. Be resilient. With grace and strength, move forward.

Don’t feel like forgiving? Me neither. Mother Teresa tells us both to “do it anyway.”

“Greatness is best measured by how well an individual responds to the happenings in life that appear to be totally unfair, unreasonable and undeserved.” –Marvin J. Ashton

Greatness is ahead!

 

Hit The Ball, Not The Tee With The Tee Topper

The Tee Topper Will Help Preserve Your Batting Tee By Gary Leland

The Tee Topper is an attachment that inserts into the tee, so you wont have to keep replacing your tee when it splits or crumbles.

Helps you hit the ball, not the tee.

Strong, yet flexible.

Turns your import tee into a long lasting tee.

Use with most existing tees.

Won’t hurt your bat.

Only $9.95 and in stock in my Texas store.

Tee Topper

Tee Topper

$9.95

Helps you hit the ball, not the tee.

In Stock And Ready To Ship

Will leave my Texas warehouse the next business day

PHONE: 817-303-6620

9 in stock

Categories: , .

Product Description

Helps you hit the ball, not the batting tee

Fastpitch Magazine

How to Give the “After Game Talk”

How to Give the “After Game Talk” Written By Keri Casas

How to Give the “After Game Talk” Written By Keri Casas

After years and years of witnessing, being a part of, and giving the “After Game Talk,” it is evident that it plays a HUGE role in team communication, confidence, and attitude. Many coaches fail to really understand the importance of this talk as they simply want to get their point across, (good or bad), repeat their point, and tend to do so over a long period of time.


Now some coaches may give positive feedback after a well-played or won game, but many tend to save their disappointments and frustrations with their team for these talks. This is absolutely the worst place a coach could express those feelings. Female athletes do not respond well to constant, negative criticism. It is understandable that coaches are frustrated after losses, but guess what; your female athletes are frustrated too. They understand when they do poorly and when they don’t have a great game. After a game, the last thing they need to hear, especially from a male coach, is how poorly their game was executed.


Female athletes tend to hold on to things, whether good or bad, and constantly think about them; “Why did I look at strike 3? I can’t believe I missed that ball. I had a bad game.” Things like this constantly go through a female athletes head; we self-analyze and criticize more than any other person could. Already feeling defeated after a game, the “After Game Talk” can be crucial to your female athletes’ mental game.


If a coach tends to talk about all the mistakes, both individual and team, he could make their athletes feel very insecure. No female athlete wants to be put down, or made an example of in a negative fashion. The truth is, they already know if they made a crucial mistake, and their teammates know as well; putting the athlete “on blast” can really hurt an athlete’s confidence and security.


After all that, do any of you coaches feel badly about your “After Game Talks?” Did you notice how I droned on about the negative aspects of the “After Game Talk?” It does not feel good to be constantly criticized and now you can imagine how your athletes may feel.
So how does a coach give a proper “After Game Talk”? Although this may seem ridiculous to many adults, it is extremely important to female athletes; compliments. Compliment the things that they did well and the plays they did right. This does not mean that every talk has to avoid the negative aspects of the game played. A coach can let the female athletes know what went wrong, but focus on the next game and stay positive. Dwelling on the game that just ended will only help the girls carry that negativity into the next game.


Here is a good example of a quick “After the Game” talk:

“Well, ladies, we didn’t play our best in that game. I saw a few mental errors, but they are things that we can fix for our next game. Let’s be aggressive, strong, and put that game behind us. Taylor, great job with that sacrifice bunt; Sarah, nice throw into home; Emily, great pitching today, you fought really hard. Let’s take the good things out of that game and bring it into the next game. Let’s have lots of energy and work hard every play”

Having a talk like this allows for the girls to understand that they need to perform better in the next game, but it also highlights positivity in a negative outcome. It is important to find a compliment for every athlete, as every athlete plays a significant role on your team.


Another good activity in your “After Game Talk” is to have the athletes do the talking. Sometimes it is necessary for the coaches to step back and let the athletes share their feelings about the previous game; this way you can get an understanding of their opinions and thoughts on how they played and what they can improve.


To maintain team unity, it is a good idea to end the talk by having all the athletes say one good thing that their teammates did during the last game. For example, Jordan tells Annie, “Annie, you pitched really well in that game.” Annie tells Julia, “Julia, you had a great hit to center.” Etc. This helps the team stay positive and helps your female athletes to support each other rather than break each other down after a loss.

Key Coaching Tips for the “After Game Talk”

1. Keep it short and simple. Female athletes will lose your attention after awhile so it is best to make you point quickly while they are listening and attentive.

2. Stay positive! The more negative you are during a talk, the less they will listen to you. Remember, female athletes do not like to be talked down to.

3. Be careful with your words. Whatever you say will stick with the female athlete and carry on into the next game. If you want better performance out of your team, do not dwell on a loss and have a strong outlook for your next game.

Video On Demand

The Mizuno Coaches Backpack Is A Really Nice Backpack

The Mizuno Coaches Backpack Is A Really Nice Backpack By Gary Leland

I have used the Mizuno Coaches Backpack for about a year now, and really love it.

It has lots of room, and is very comfortable to wear.

Great for coaches and non coaches.

Fits up to 17” laptop computer.
Easy Access pockets for valuables.
Organization pocket.
Adjustable shoulder strap.
Water bottle mesh pouch.
DIMENSIONS: (H)19″ x (W)13″ x (D)8″

Only $59.95 and in stock in my Texas store.

Mizuno Coaches Backpack

Mizuno Coaches Backpack

$59.95

A really nice backpack just for coaches

In Stock And Ready To Ship

Will leave my Texas warehouse the next business day

PHONE: 817-303-6620

6 in stock

Category: .

Product Description

A really nice backpack just for coaches

Fastpitch Magazine

OU Hopes Pitt Transfer Follows In Footsteps Of Recent Transfers

OU Hopes Pitt Transfer Follows In Footsteps Of Recent Transfers

“OU Hopes Pitt Transfer Follows In Footsteps Of Recent Transfers” Written By Bill Plummer

In recent years the University of Oklahoma softball program has had good luck with transfers.

After her freshman year at Arizona, Shelby Pendley transferred to Oklahoma and has developed into one of the team’s mainstays, playing third and pitching. In 2014, she was named to the WCWS All-Tournament team, batting .444 after being named an All-American earlier. Pitcher Kelsey Stevens left Stanford after her frosh season and she had a record-breaking sophomore season for the Sooners, winning 38 games as the only experienced pitcher on the team. The number of wins is a single-season OU record.

In 2015, OU hopes University of Pittsburgh transfer, outfielder Tori Nirschi, duplicates the success of Pendley and Stevens. Nirschi played her first two years at Pittsburgh and batted .333 and 287 during that span, with decent power, hitting 19 homers.

“I am very excited to get an athlete as experienced like Tori to join us for what we believe will be a very special season,” said OU head coach Patty Gasso ” Tori will fit in with this team in a fantastic way as she brings left-handed power.”

Nirschi is expected to play the outfield and could be one of the mainstays, replacing standout outfielder Destiney Martinez, who graduated.

Gasso is hoping that 2015 be another special year in the history of the OU program. The years 2000 and 2013 were special years and the Sooners earnmarked them by winning national titles.

The 2014 team was recognized after the first quarter of the OU football home opener against Louisiana Tech in recognition for winning the 2014 Big 12 Championship.

USA Softball’s Lori Harrigan-Mack to appear on NBC’s The Biggest Loser: Glory Days

USA Softball's Lori Harrigan-Mack to appear on NBC's The Biggest Loser

OKLAHOMA CITY – Softball fans will see a familiar face on their television screens as three-time Olympic Gold Medalist Lori Harrigan-Mack (Las Vegas, Nev.) will be competing on the latest season of The Biggest Loser the Amateur Softball Association (ASA)/USA Softball announced today. Aptly titled Glory Days, the 16th season of the NBC hit features 20 professional and non-professional former athletes who will aim to change their lives and earn “The Biggest Loser” title and a $250,000 grand prize. Be sure to tune into the season premiere of The Biggest Loser on September 11 at 7 p.m. CT on NBC.

“After I retired in 2004, I met my husband, got married, we had a beautiful boy and after that I suffered eight miscarriages,” Harrigan-Mack told People Magazine. “So after that I think I kind of went into, obviously, a depression and I just didn’t deal with it at all. With my husband 100 percent behind me, I said The Biggest Loser is where I have to change. I have to do this.”

Harrigan-Mack is a member of an elite group of four women who hold three Olympic Gold Medals in the sport of softball, setting a record at the 2000 Olympic Games after becoming the first individual pitcher to throw an Olympic no-hitter. Harrigan-Mack’s Olympic accolades include a perfect 4-0 record with a 0.00 ERA, 29 strikeouts and just seven hits allowed in 27.2 innings of work. In addition to her three-Olympic Gold Medals, Harrigan has won three International Softball Federation (ISF) World Championships (1994, 1998, 2002) and three Pan American Games Gold Medals (1995, 1999, 2003) during her 12 seasons as a member of the USA Softball Women’s National Team.

A three-time ASA Women’s Major Fast Pitch All-American, Harrigan-Mack collected one Women’s Major Fast Pitch National Championship with the California Commotion in 1999. Enshrined into National Softball Hall of Fame in 2011, Harrigan-Mack is also a member of the U.S. Olympic Hall of Fame as a member of the 2004 U.S. Olympic Softball Team.

Catch the season premiere of The Biggest Loser on September 11 at 7 p.m. CT on NBC. To find out more information on this season of The Biggest Loser and to find a list of contestants competing, visit http://www.nbc.com/the-biggest-loser.

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The Whip Hit Bat For Hand Path Swing Training

The Whip Hit Bat for Hand Path Swing Training By Gary Leland

The WhipHit Bat is uniquely designed to teach the shortest swing path to the ball. It quickly improves your swing technique and helps you build bat speed with repetitive use so you can hit stronger, smarter and better.

Baseball and Softball players of all ages and skill levels can use the WhipHit Bat. Practice with it, listen to it, succeed with it. The WhipHit Bat will literally WHIP your swing into shape!

Teaches the shortest, most efficient hand path to the ball

Improves hitter’s power and control

Develops bat speed

Hit off a tee or hit front tossed balls as precision increases

Use with real baseballs and softballs

Start swinging correctly within minutes!

Only $79.95 and in stock in my Texas store.

Whip Hit Bat

Whip Hit Bat

$79.95

The Ultimate Hand Path Swing Training Device

In Stock And Ready To Ship

Will leave my Texas warehouse the next business day

PHONE: 817-303-6620

4 in stock

Category: .

Product Description

The Ultimate Hand Path Swing Training Device

Fastpitch Magazine