MILWAUKEE – Ryan Braun has an opportunity to rewrite Milwaukee Brewers record book every time he goes to the plate this season.
Allen Webster, who was held in three towns through Braun's week, was the finalist of Chicago Cubs on last Saturday.
Braun, 35, is now among the top five in RIBs in RBIs (2, 1,065); stolen bases (3rd, 204) and hits (4th, 1,812). He is fourth with an average batting career .298, the second with a .895 OPS and a fourth in games (1,594) behind Robin Yount's franchise legends, Paul Molitor and Jim Gantner.
That all those numbers were being produced and Braun wore Brewers' uniforms very impressive for manager Craig Counsell.
“What we don't always understand is that it's all with the Brewers this time,” said Counsell. “Her 1,000 race, which was all with one team. We should take a second thing to understand this. ”
The 2019 season gives 13th place to the Brewers, who chose it with the fifth overall choice in the 2005 MLB draft. It made its first start slightly less than two years later, on May 25, 2007, and is now the fourth tenure. He has the longest team of active players.
Only Felix Hernandez, who resigned August 4, 2005 and who is in his 15th season with the Mariners, Ryan Zimmerman of the Nationals (September 1, 2005) and Alex Gordon (13 seasons, April 2, 2007) played Kansas City longer with their respective teams.
Braun met his disturbance during the season, connecting the things he called the “launch revolution” in the hope that he would change some of his bad luck from a year ago when he finished with an average .254, which is the worst profession. 20 Home runs and 64 RBI.
“I think what I was doing was still working,” Braun said about the changes during spring training. “If you look at my ball ball profile (from 2018), my departure velocity, line driving rate, the percentage is hard, all that stuff is still elite.
“I don't think I am at a point where I could make any big changes but unfortunately I didn't think I had to do something.” T
Soon, he looked at those adjustments. Braun was batting .281 (9-to-32) with three towns, 12 RBI and OPS .906 when the Brewers led the West this week.
“He has a good start, but I pretended,” said Counsell after the Cubs series. “I think it's good about where it is and that's a good thing.”
Like the rest of his colleagues, Braun left himself against Los Angeles Angels, who made a three-game sweeping series from the Brewers. Braun had only hit four times in 12 bats as Milwaukee was swept for the first time since the 2018 All-Star break.
If history is a reflection, however, Braun – who is currently hitting .227 – could go off that barrier when the Brewers (8-5) returned on Friday night against the Dodgers in Los Angeles.
Braun did some of his best work at Dodger Stadium. In 33 career games there, it hit .320 (40-for-125) with nine duplicates, three, seven home bikes, 19 RBI and OPS .947.
He went for a 4-for-12 with double, two walks and two races scored during a four-season regular Brewers game season last season and was 4-for-13 with double and RBI when the NL Championship League moved to Los Angeles for 3-5 Games.
This series shows that Braun, who grew up in the nearby Grenada Valley and lives in Malibu. Mike Moustakas's second baseman and Christian Yelich from the outside are indigenous peoples in Southern California and residents.
The three worked together during the season on “California Strong” fundraiser to support relief efforts after mass-shooting in Thousand Lakes, California, and the wild fires that raged in Northern and Southern California, Brunun and his family evacuated.
“He was extremely emotional,” Braun said. “We heard incredible and satisfying and satisfying stories from people's stories and how we influence people's lives.” T
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