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What Are The Top 2023 Bowman Draft 1st Bowman Cards? [Checklist & Analysis Added]

2023 Bowman Draft 1st Bowman

2023 Bowman Draft arrives late in the year (December) with the promise of many new beginnings — 1st Bowman cards of recent draftees.

But who are young players in 2023 Bowman Draft getting their 1st Bowman cards? And which are the players worth chasing?

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2023 Bowman Draft release

The release date for 2023 Bowman Draft is scheduled for December 12, 2023 (subject to change). Bowman Draft is always the home of many 1st Bowman cards, which are often some of the most sought-after cards of recently drafted top prospects.

The Chrome versions of these rookie cards are often even more desired by collectors.

READ: How To Snag 2023 Bowman Draft Boxes Which Include Draft Picks, Chrome, And Tom Brady?

2023 Bowman Draft box

Top 2023 Bowman Draft 1st Bowman Cards

Who are some of the most anticipated players to get 1st Bowman cards in 2023 Bowman Draft? For starters, 7 of the 10 top picks in the first round of the 2023 MLB Amateur Draft.

The top 2023 draft picks, and their 2023 Bowman Draft 1st Bowman cards:

  • #1 BD-14 Paul Skenes, Pittsburgh Pirates
  • #3 BD-76 Max Clark, Detroit Tigers
  • #4 BD-106 Wyatt Langford, Texas Rangers
  • #6 BD-121 Jacob Wilson, Oakland Athletics
  • #7 BDC-52 Rhett Lowder, Cincinnati Reds
  • #8 BD-133 Blake Mitchell, Kansas City Royals
  • #10 BD-6 Noble Meyer, Miami Marlins

In total, 134 prospects receive their 1st Bowman cards in 2023 Bowman Draft. Plus, a Montreal Expos’ 18th round draft pick from the 90s is also getting a 1st Bowman card. Have you heard of him? His name is…Tom Brady.

As always, prospects are broken down into four investing tiers. There are no surprises in Tier 1 and there are a bunch of worthy names in Tier 2. Check back soon for Nicole’s detailed analysis on players with 1st Bowman cards in 2023 Bowman Draft.

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2023 Bowman Draft Baseball Checklist

The table below shows the complete list of players with 1st Bowman card in 2023 Bowman Draft.

2023 Bowman Draft 1st checklist

wdt_ID Card # Player Team Position Tier
1 BDC-2, CDA-DS Devin Saltiban Philadelphia Phillies OF 3
2 BDC-3, CDA-NZ Nazzan Zanetello Boston Red Sox 3B 3
3 BDC-5 Hunter Owen Kansas City Royals P 4
4 BDC-6, CDA-NME Noble Meyer Miami Marlins P 2
5 BDC-7, CDA-DHE Dillon Head San Diego Padres OF 2
6 BDC-8, CDA-GT Grant Taylor Chicago White Sox P 4
7 BDC-9, CDA-CS Charlee Soto Minnesota Twins P 4
8 BDC-10 Emmett Olson Miami Marlins P 4
9 BDC-11 Carlson Reed Pittsburgh Pirates P 4
10 BDC-14, CDA-PS Paul Skenes Pittsburgh Pirates P 1
Card # Player Team Position Tier

2023 Bowman Draft: Who isn’t getting a 1st Bowman?

While Bowman Draft often contains many of the top picks from that summer’s draft, there are always a few who aren’t included.

This may be because contracts couldn’t be worked out in time, or perhaps it’s Topps holding some top players to make their first cardboard appearance in 2024.

Either way, there’s always a few. In 2023, with there being 7 of the top 10 picks included, that means that 3 of the top 10 picks aren’t included.

The most notable player left off the checklist is Dylan Crews, the #2 overall pick in the 2023 draft and the #4 prospect on MLB’s most recent Top 100 Prospects list.

Walker Jenkins (#5 overall) and Chase Dollander (#9 overall) are the other two top 10 draft picks who are not included in 2023 Bowman Draft.

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Investment tiers for 1st Bowman players in 2023 Bowman Draft + In-depth analysis

Nicole Cahill, Cardlines’ prospect expert, will be providing more in-depth coverage of all the players with 1st Bowman cards in 2023 Bowman Draft. This will include an analysis of the players worthy of an investment.

Tier 1: 1st Bowman prospects worth ripping for in 2023 Bowman Draft Baseball

Paul Skenes

Pitcher in Pittsburgh Pirates organization (#BDC-14, #CDA-PS)

Age: 21 | Bats: R | Throws: R | ETA: 2024

Baseball America Grades: Fastball: 70 | Slider: 70 | Changeup: 60 | Control: 60 | Overall: 65

  • 1st pick in 2023 Draft
  • #1 prospect in Pirates organization by Baseball America
  • #4 prospect in MLB by Baseball America

Draft by the Pirates at No. 1 overall, Paul Skenes is a legit frontline starter. His fastball sits in the upper 90s and has topped out at 103 mph, making it a plus-plus pitch.

His sweeper (slider) was absolutely filthy at LSU, also getting a grade of 70 by Baseball America. Opposing hitters slashed .056/.073/.074 against the sweeper, which generated a 67% swing-and-miss and 40% chase rate.

Skenes’ changeup and control also earn plus grades. At LSU, Skenes held a 45& strikeout rate and a 4% walk rate. Baseball America notes some evaluators call Skenes the “best collegiate pitching prospect since Stephen Strasburg.”

Others believe he could dominate big league hitters now. Don’t be surprised if he makes his MLB debut in 2024.

With that being said, Skenes is a pitcher, and that doesn’t bode well for investment purposes. My rule of thumb is only future aces go in Tier 1, and I think Skenes fits that.

He’s my least favorite option in the top tier, though. I’ll be chasing Max Clark and Wyatt Langford over Skenes.

He’s definitely the best college pitcher I’ve seen this year. Trying to think back, Strasburg might be the best I’ve seen. He’s probably the best guy since Strasburg. I saw him at Texas A&M earlier this year and he carried like 100 mph into the seventh inning with a plus slider. Just dominating…He stacks up right with Strasburg [and] Gerrit Cole.

National scout, via Baseball America

Max Clark

Outfielder in Detroit Tigers organization (#BDC-76, #CDA-MC)

Age: 19 | Bats: L | Throws: L | ETA: 2027

Baseball America Grades: Hit: 60 | Power: 50 | Run: 70 | Field: 60 | Arm: 70 | Overall: 60

  • 3rd pick in 2023 Draft
  • #2 prospect in Tigers organization by Baseball America
  • #20 prospect in MLB by Baseball America

Max Clark was the first high school player off the board in 2023, going to the Tigers at No. 3 overall. Many scouts believe Clark was one of the best pure hitters in the draft class.

Baseball America grades Clark’s hit tool as plus (60), but FanGraphs, an outlet that is usually more conservative in its grades, sees a plus-plus (70) hit tool. That’s pretty rare for a prep hitter. His speed is electric, but his power is merely average.

Interestingly enough, FanGraphs likens his skill set to Corbin Carroll’s in high school. Carroll popped 25 home runs and stole 54 bases in 2023, earning him unanimous NL Rookie of the Year honors.

If Clark’s tools mature like Carroll’s, that’ll be just fine. Clark will turn 19 at the end of the year and is still a long way from the big leagues, so he’s the lone long-term investment option in Tier 1.

A high school hitter from Indiana has never been selected among the top 10 picks in the draft, but Clark is well-positioned to become the first thanks to his combination of pure hitting ability, athleticism and big-time supplemental tools.

Clark has long been considered one of the best pure hitters in the 2023 class, thanks to a smooth, balanced swing that’s quick, compact and through the hitting zone with a good bat path. On top of a clean mechanical swing, Clark has advanced strike-zone discipline and hand-eye coordination, with an ability to manipulate his swing based on the situation and location of the pitch. 

Baseball America

Wyatt Langford

Outfielder in Texas Rangers organization (#BDC-106, #CDA-WL)

Age: 22 | Bats: R | Throws: R | ETA: 2025

Baseball America Grades: Hit: 60 | Power: 65 | Run: 60 | Field: 50 | Arm: 50 | Overall: 60

  • 4th pick in 2023 Draft
  • #1 prospect in Tigers organization by Baseball America
  • #8 prospect in MLB by Baseball America

Wyatt Langford is my favorite prospect in Tier 1. I like his offensive tools the best from an investment standpoint, with all three being plus or better. Baseball America grades Langford as 60/65/60 in hit/power/run tools.

FanGraphs loves his power/speed combo even more, giving him 70s in both raw power and speed. That’s a superstar’s upside. The only prospect with 70/70 grades from FG entering 2022 was Elly De La Cruz.

The Rangers were aggressive in their promotion of Langford. He spent the majority of his time in High-A (24 games) and Double-A (12 games) but did play a few games at Triple-A in 2023. He mashed at every stop.

Langford will probably open the 2024 season at Triple-A and the Rangers don’t have any holes in the outfield that need filling immediately, so the expectation for a big league debut in 2025.

Still, if he hits the way he did at the University of Florida (.363/.471/.746 in 134 games), he might force his way up to the big leagues in 2024.

[Langford] stormed onto the college baseball scene in 2022, when he tied a Gators program record with 26 home runs and led the team in most offensive categories. During his 2023 draft year, Langford hit .373/.498/.784 with 21 home runs, 28 doubles, a 14.5% strikeout rate and an 18.5% walk rate and helped push Florida to the College World Series finals.

The 6-foot-1, 225-pound outfielder’s game is centered on his power and hitting ability. Scouts have given him 70-grade raw power evaluations, and his all-fields home run production and gaudy exit velocities back that up.

Baseball America

Tier 2: 1st Bowman prospects I’m cautiously optimistic about in 2023 Bowman Draft Baseball

Blake Mitchell

Catcher in Kansas City Royals organization (#BDC-133, #CDA-BMI)

Age: 19 | Bats: L | Throws: R | ETA: 2027

Baseball America Grades: Hit: 45 | Power: 55 | Run: 30 | Field: 55 | Arm: 70 | Overall: 55

  • 8th pick in 2023 Draft
  • #1 prospect in Royals organization by Baseball America

Power hitting catchers are scarce which is what makes Blake Mitchell special. He has quick bat speed, makes hard contact in the air, and has good plate discipline for a high school draft pick. It’s a well-rounded skill set that points to Mitchell being a player that can hit for both average and power. He has a cannon for an arm behind the plate, too. Not just anyone could succeed Salvador Perez behind the plate, but Mitchell has the tools to do so.

A lefthanded-hitting catcher with plus raw power is a valuable commodity, and Mitchell will be given every opportunity to develop into an everyday regular.

Baseball America

Noble Meyer

Pitcher in Miami Marlins organization (#BDC-6, #CDA-NME)

Age: 18 | Bats: R | Throws: R | ETA: 2027

Baseball America Grades: Fastball: 60 | Slider: 70 | Changeup: 50 | Control: 55 | Overall: 60

  • 10th pick in 2023 Draft
  • #1 prospect in Marlins organization by Baseball America
  • #41 prospect in MLB by Baseball America

The Miami Marlins drafted prep pitcher Noble Meyer with the 10th overall pick and he immediately slots in as the organization’s best prospect. He’s a long and lanky righthanded pitcher with a mid-90s fastball and devastating slider that’s already elite. The Marlins love teaching all their pitchers how to throw nasty changeups so don’t be surprised if that grade improves by this time next year. He has sneaky ace upside, and the organization is so good at developing pitchers, so I’m really excited to see what’s in store for Meyer.

There is no reason to rush Meyer, but there is an outside chance he makes it to Double-A Pensacola by season’s end. His potential MLB debut is still years away, but he could make his debut by 2026 or 2027. Meyer is a top-of-the-line pitching prospect and has the potential to be a future No. 1 or No. 2 starter.

Baseball America

Tommy Troy

Second baseman in Arizona Diamondbacks organization (#BDC-103, #CDA-TT)

Age: 21 | Bats: R | Throws: R | ETA: 2025

Baseball America Grades: Hit: 55 | Power: 55 | Run: 50 | Field: 50 | Arm: 50 | Overall: 55

  • 12th pick in 2023 Draft
  • #3 prospect in Diamondbacks organization by Baseball America
  • #79 prospect in MLB by Baseball America

Tommy Troy’s above-average hit and power tools are what you look for from a high floor, moderate ceiling prospect. This, coupled with a good showing in the wood bat Cap Code League and three strong season at Stanford, make him one of the less risky prospects in Tier 2. There’s some discrepancy between Troy’s speed grades at various outlets — 50-grade at Baseball America, 80-grade at FanGraphs. It hasn’t translated into big stolen base numbers yet, but Troy could be really special if it does.

A three-year starter at Stanford, Troy had a big sophomore year, followed that with a strong showing in the Cape Cod League, then capped his college career by hitting .394/.478/.699 with 17 homers in 2023… Troy has the tools and attributes to be a well-rounded, above-average everyday player at second base or perhaps third.

Baseball America

Bryce Eldridge

Outfielder in San Francisco Giants organization (#BDC-107, #CDA-BE)

Age: 18 | Bats: L | Throws: R | ETA: 2027

Baseball America Grades: Hit: 50 | Power: 60 | Run: 30 | Field: 50 | Arm: 55 | Overall: 60

  • 16th pick in 2023 Draft
  • #3 prospect in Giants organization by Baseball America

Bryce Eldridge entered the 2023 Draft as a two-way player, but the Giants view him as an impact slugger. I’m a little less optimistic about Eldridge from an investment standpoint than others. He demolishes fastballs but can get exposed by spin. He doesn’t run well and isn’t a good defender, with some scouts believing he’ll end up at first base or even DH. This puts a lot of pressure on his bat. I’m not a huge fan of investing in one dimensional players, so I’m fading Eldridge.

Eldridge is a massive human being at 6-foot-7 and 223 pounds, and he packs the corresponding punch in his bat. Despite that frame, the Giants were attracted to Eldridge’s solid ability to control the strike zone, manageable whiff rates for a player with long levers and a knack for finding the barrel… Eldridge has a chance to be a true middle-of-the-order bat who lands either in right field or first base.

Baseball America

Enrique Bradfield Jr.

Outfielder in Baltimore Orioles organization (#BDC-188, #CDA-EBR)

Age: 21 | Bats: L | Throws: L | ETA: 2025

Baseball America Grades: Hit: 55 | Power: 30 | Run: 80 | Field: 80 | Arm: 40 | Overall: 50

  • 17th pick in 2023 Draft
  • #9 prospect in Orioles organization by Baseball America

I could make arguments for Enrique Bradfield Jr. in either the second or third tier, but I ultimately went with Tier 2. He has elite speed and is a great defender in the outfield, with at least an above-average hit tool. FanGraphs, usually a tougher grader, gives Bradfield a lofty 60-hit and 40-power. He fits the leadoff hitter mold and has been compared to Juan Pierre and Kenny Lofton. Ultimately, I have a hard time putting a prospect with two 80-grade tools below the second tier, but I’d understand if that’s where you prefer him.

Bradfield has a pair of elite carrying tools in his 80-grade speed and center field defense, which together create a pretty high floor for his major league future. Advanced baserunning instincts could put him near the top of the league in stolen bases throughout his prime.

He was drafted into an organization that has a track record for improving hitters with particular traits, and when it comes to the ability to manage the strike zone and make consistent contact without much whiff, Bradfield certainly qualifies.

Baseball America

Brayden Taylor

Third baseman/shortstop in Tampa Bay Rays organization (#BDC-60, #CDA-BT)

Age: 21 | Bats: L | Throws: R | ETA: 2025

Baseball America Grades: Hit: 60 | Power: 50 | Run: 50 | Field: 50 | Arm: 50 | Overall: 55

  • 19th pick in 2023 Draft
  • #6 prospect in Rays organization by Baseball America

Brayden Taylor is another high floor, moderate ceiling player. Although he’s currently hit over power, Taylor set the career home run record at TCU with 48. He put on a fantastic performance his junior year, slashing .308/.430/.631 with 15 doubles, 23 home runs, and 14 stolen bases. Taylor has an incredibly advanced knowledge of the strike zone, makes good swing decisions, and a lot of contact. I think he’s a sneaky Tier 2 option.

The carrying tool with Taylor is his approach and swing decisions. He has a career 18.6% walk rate and 16.4% strikeout rate, and in 2023 chased out of the zone just 20% of the time, but he’s also not just a passive hitter who’s looking to draw walks. Taylor knows which pitches he can do damage on, knows the strike zone better than most umpires and he’s comfortable hitting behind in the count—which allows him to be selective and also optimize the power he has.

Baseball America

Colt Emerson

Shortstop in Seattle Mariners organization (#BDC-42, #CDA-CE)

Age: 18 | Bats: R | Throws: R | ETA: 2027

Baseball America Grades: Hit: 60 | Power: 50 | Run: 45 | Field: 50 | Arm: 55 | Overall: 55

  • 22nd pick in 2023 Draft
  • #8 prospect in Mariners organization by Baseball America
  • #100 prospect in MLB by Baseball America

Colt Emerson was playing on USA Baseball teams beginning in 12-and-under, making him a wildly recognized prospect from a young age. The Mariners lured him away from Auburn with a large signing bonus and he hit the ground running once he made his professional debut. In 24 games between rookie ball and Single-A, Emerson slashed .374/.496/.550. He currently has gap-to-gap power but still has room to grow at 18 years old.

Emerson is a polished offensive player with a sweet, lefthanded swing. He’s a disciplined hitter who knows the strike zone and makes hard contact off the barrel with a fast, simple stroke. He’s exceptionally consistent with his swing and approach and has few holes for pitchers to attack… Emerson projects to be a solid everyday infielder who produces on both sides of the ball.

Baseball America

Dillon Head

Outfielder in San Diego Padres organization (#BDC-7, #CDA-DHE)

Age: 18 | Bats: L | Throws: L | ETA: 2027

Baseball America Grades: Hit: 55 | Power: 40 | Run: 70 | Field: 60 | Arm: 55 | Overall: 55

  • 25th pick in 2023 Draft
  • #6 prospect in Padres organization by Baseball America

Dillon Head put up gaudy numbers (.485/.568/.814) as a high school outfielder from Illinois, leading to a selection by the Padres in the first round. Head’s above-average hit tool and plus-plus speed make him a top of the order bat that will wreak havoc on the basepaths. FanGraphs is overrating his power at a 55, but it seems like the consensus is that Head could develop into 15-20 home run power.

The Padres certainly have an amateur type under general manager A.J. Preller—young, toolsy and plays up the middle. See: Jackson Merrill and James Wood in the 2021 draft, Robert Hassell III in 2020 and CJ Abrams in 2019. Head, the Padres’ first-rounder in 2023, fits the bill.

Head is a good bet to develop into an everyday center fielder and could impact games with menacing speed and surprising pop for a leadoff hitter.

Baseball America

Colin Houck

Shortstop in New York Mets organization (#BDC-175, #CDA-CH)

Age: 18 | Bats: R | Throws: R | ETA: 2027

Baseball America Grades: Hit: 55 | Power: 55 | Run: 55 | Field: 55 | Arm: 55 | Overall: 55

  • 32nd pick in 2023 Draft
  • #8 prospect in Mets organization by Baseball America

With above-average tools across the board, Colin Houck fits the mold of a prospect in Tier 2. Houck was a three-star quarterback recruit who turned downed offers from Power 5 schools to instead commit to play baseball for Mississippi State. That was until the Mets selected him in the first round and gave him over-slot money. He’s a well-rounded prospect with a good plate approach and quick bat speed. Now that Houck is focusing full time on baseball, I’m excited to see if he can make any big leaps.

Houck can hit and has the potential to hit for power. He has a lot of polish for a high school product and has no glaring weakness. If he can take one of his average to above-average tools to plus, he could become a first-division regular.

Baseball America

Tier 3: 1st Bowman prospects with a higher risk than the potential reward in 2023 Bowman Draft Baseball

Devin Saltiban, Philadelphia Phillies OF (BDC-2, CDA-DS): Saltiban’s sample size is small but what he’s shown has been good. He has good bat speed, makes hard contact, and should grow into above-average power. With three above-average tools but none that pop off the page, Tier 3 feels like a safe spot for the Hawaiian outfielder.

Nazzan Zanetello, Boston Red Sox 3B (BDC-3, CDA-NZ): Zanetello was a second-round draft pick who the Red Sox lured away from Arkansas with a big signing bonus. With above-average power and plus speed, Zanetello’s fringe average hit tool is what’s holding him back from the second tier. It’s still way too early to be all in or way out on an 18-year-old prospect, so I’ll be watch Zanetello to see how his contact rate progresses. If it does, his power/speed upside is tantalizing.

Matt Shaw, Chicago Cubs 2B/SS (BDC-33, CDA-MS): I’m lower than most on Shaw. (His autograph spot in a 10-case break of 2023 Bowman Draft Jumbo went for $1,500, third most.) Shaw’s three years at Maryland were fantastic (.320/.413/.623 with a record-setting 53 home runs), but I’m not sure investors will love the Dustin Pedroia comp in the long term.

Chase Davis, St. Louis Cardinals OF (BDC-48, CDA-CD): All of Davis’ tools are average or above-average, but nothing really stands out to set him apart from an investment standpoint. Some scouts are wary of his transition from aluminum to wood bats leading to questions about his power potential.

Rhett Lowder, Cincinnati Reds P (BDC-52, CDA-RLO): Lowder’s an advanced pitcher who could make his big league debut as soon as 2024 but, per Baseball America, “Scouts generally view him as a relatively safe No. 3 or 4 starter rather than a future ace.”

Mac Horvath, Baltimore Orioles 3B (BDC-90, CDA-MH): 55 power and 65 speed is great but a 40 hit tool adds a ton of risk. Horvath’s power/speed combo was great in college (24 home runs, 21 doubles, 25 stolen bases) but take it from Baseball America: “There are mechanical questions about his swing and pure hitting ability, and he struggled against 92-plus mph velocity—seemingly having problems getting to a good launch position and on plane with the ball at that speed.” Everyone throws mid-90s now, so that’s really concerning to me.

Hurston Waldrep, Atlanta Braves P (BDC-114, CDA-HWA): Waldrep has three plus pitches in his fastball, changeup, and slider, but his control is mediocre. If he doesn’t figure that out, Atlanta could use him as a high leverage reliever.

Jacob Wilson, Oakland Athletics SS (#BDC-121, #CDA-JWI): There are a few guys on the fringes of Tier 2/3 and Wilson is one. I initially had him in Tier 2 but ended up bumping him down. The hit tool is plus but power is fringe-average, and the lack of power is ultimately why he gets bumped down to Tier 3.

Kemp Alderman, Miami Marlins OF (BDC-123, CDA-KA): I really want to like Alderman but there’s too much risk. He has immense power but a less than solid hit tool. This led to a 29% strikeout rate during his professional debut at Single-A. He also doesn’t run well or play good defense, so I’m not comfortable with any significant investment here.

Adrian Santana, Tampa Bay Rays SS (BDC-130, CDA-AS): Santana has plus-plus speed and is a great defender at shortstop. He’s a switch hitter that’s currently hit over power. He feels like more of a traditional leadoff hitter, limiting his investment upside.

Jacob Gonzalez, Chicago White Sox SS (BDC-167, CDA-JGO): I see some similarities in the offensive profiles of Jacob Gonzalez and Chase Davis (also in Tier 3), but Gonzalez’s 30-grade speed knocks him further down the investment totem pole.

Jonny Farmelo, Seattle Mariners OF (BDC-177, CDA-JF): Baseball America views Farmelo’s upside as a 20-homer, 20-stolen base centerfielder if he can improve on his raw hit tool. He’s another young prospect I’ll be monitoring, and who could eventually get bumped to Tier 2.

Ralphy Velazquez, Cleveland Guardians 1B (CDA-RV): Velazquez’s 55-hit and 60-power tools are fantastic for a catcher, but he can’t run and isn’t a good defender. This, coupled with him being on a team that kills investment value, has me fearful on investing.

Tier 4: 1st Bowman prospects with currently little to no value in the hobby/publicly available data in 2023 Bowman Draft Baseball

Hunter Owen, Kansas City Royals P (BDC-5)

Grant Taylor, Chicago White Sox P (BDC-8, CDA-GT)

Charlee Soto, Minnesota Twins P (BDC-9, CDA-CS)

Emmett Olson, Miami Marlins P (BDC-10)

Carlson Reed, Pittsburgh Pirates P (BDC-11)

Kevin Sim, Arizona Diamondbacks 3B (BDC-16, CDA-KS)

Andrew Lindsey, Miami Marlins P (BDC-18)

Cade Kuehler, Atlanta Braves P (BDC-21, CDA-CK)

Cade Denton, Colorado Rockies P (BDC-22, CDA-CDE)

Camden Minacci, Los Angeles Angels P (BDC-23)

Dylan Questad, Minnesota Twins P (BDC-25)

Marcus Brown, Washington Nationals SS (BDC-26, CDA-MBR)

Tai Peete, Seattle Mariners 3B/SS (BDC-28, CDA-TP)

Jack Mahoney, Colorado Rockies P (BDC-29, CDA-JM)

Roc Riggio, New York Yankees 2B (BDC-30, CDA-RR)

Chris Clark, Los Angeles Angels P (BDC-31)

Colton Ledbetter, Tampa Bay Rays OF (BDC-34, CDA-CL)

Cam Fisher, Houston Astros OF (BDC-35, CDA-CFI)

Isaiah Coupet, Colorado Rockies P (BDC-37)

Drue Hackenberg, Atlanta Braves P (BDC-38, CDA-DH)

Andrew Pinckney, Washington Nationals OF (BDC-40, CDA-AP)

Brock Vradenburg, Miami Marlins 1B (BDC-44, CDA-BV)

Chase Jaworsky, Houston Astros SS (BDC-45)

Connelly Early, Boston Red Sox P (BDC-46)

Luke Shliger, San Francisco Giants C (BDC-47, CDA-LS)

Jaxon Wiggins, Chicago Cubs P (BDC-50, CDA-JWG)

Cole Miller, Oakland Athletics P (BDC-51, CDA-CMI)

Luke Keaschall, Minnesota Twins 2B (BDC-53, CDA-LK)

Patrick Reilly, Pittsburgh Pirates P (BDC-54)

Ethan O’Donnell, Cincinnati Reds OF (BDC-56, CDA-EOD)

Grayson Hitt, Arizona Diamondbacks P (BDC-57, CDA-GH)

Hunter Hollan, Cincinnati Reds P (BDC-59, CDA-HH)

Wyatt Crowell, Los Angeles Dodgers P (BDC-63)

Jack Wenninger, New York Mets P (BDC-68)

Brandon Winokur, Minnesota Twins SS (BDC-69, CDA-BWN)

Teddy McGraw, Seattle Mariners P (BDC-73, CDA-TM)

Alex Clemmey, Cleveland Guardians P (BDC-79, CDA-AC)

Hiro Wyatt, Kansas City Royals P (BDC-80, CDA-HW)

Christian Oppor, Chicago White Sox P (BDC-82)

Jackson Baumeister, Baltimore Orioles P (BDC-84, CDA-JBA)

Cooper Ingle, Cleveland Guardians C (BDC-85, CDA-CI)

Kade Morris, New York Mets P (BDC-86)

Sean Sullivan, Colorado Rockies P (BDC-88, CDA-SS)

Joe Vetrano, Los Angeles Dodgers 1B (BDC-91, CDA-JV)

Levi Wells, Baltimore Orioles P (BDC-92)

Spencer Nivens, Kansas City Royals OF (BDC-93, CDA-SN)

Seth Keener, Chicago White Sox P (BDC-94, CDA-SK)

Travis Honeyman, St. Louis Cardinals OF (BDC-95, CDA-TH)

Nolan McLean, New York Mets P/3B (BDC-96, CDA-NM)

Jason Woodward, Milwaukee Brewers P (BDC-97)

Joe Whitman, San Francisco Giants P (BDC-98, CDA-JWH)

C.J. Kayfus, Cleveland Guardians 1B (BDC-101, CDA-CKA)

Brady Smith, Los Angeles Dodgers P (BDC-109)

Sabin Ceballos, Atlanta Braves 3B/C (BDC-110, CDA-SC)

Connor O’Halloran, Toronto Blue Jays P (BDC-111)

Juaron Watts-Brown, Toronto Blue Jays P (BDC-113)

Cole Schoenwetter, Cincinnati Reds P (BDC-116)

Joe Redfield, Los Angeles Angels OF (BDC-122, CDA-JRE)

Homer Bush Jr., San Diego Padres OF (BDC-124, CDA-HB)

Kristian Campbell, Boston Red Sox 2B/SS (BDC-125, CDA-KCA)

Lucas Gordon, Chicago White Sox P (BDC-126)

Cole Foster, San Francisco Giants SS (BDC-128, CDA-CF)

Zander Mueth, Pittsburgh Pirates P (BDC-131, CDA-ZM)

Eric Bitonti, Milwaukee Brewers 3B (BDC-134, CDA-EB)

Jonah Cox, Oakland Athletics OF (BDC-135, CDA-JCO)

Quinn McDaniel, San Francisco Giants 2B (BDC-136, CDA-QMC)

Kiefer Lord, Baltimore Orioles P (BDC-137)

Landen Maroudis, Toronto Blue Jays P (BDC-138, CDA-LM)

Carson Roccaforte, Kansas City Royals OF (BDC-140, CDA-CR)

Tommy Hawke, Cleveland Guardians OF (BDC-141, CDA-THA)

Max Anderson, Detroit Tigers 2B (BDC-144, CDA-MA)

Nathan Dettmer, Oakland Athletics P (BDC-146)

Wyatt Hudepohl, New York Mets P (BDC-147)

Zach Levenson, St. Louis Cardinals OF (BDC-149, CDA-SL)

Cole Carrigg, Colorado Rockies C (BDC-151, CDA-CC)

AJ Ewing, New York Mets 2B (BDC-152, CDA-AE)

TJ Nichols, Tampa Bay Rays P (BDC-153)

Jaden Hamm, Detroit Tigers P (BDC-154)

Ty Floyd, Cincinnati Reds P (BDC-155, CDA-TF)

Jake DeLeo, Miami Marlins OF (BDC-158, CDA-JD)

Connor Burns, Cincinnati Reds C (BDC-159, CDA-CB)

Hunter Haas, Tampa Bay Rays 2B/SS (BDC-160, CDA-HHA)

Coleman Picard, Kansas City Royals P (BDC-161)

Jack Hurley, Arizona Diamondbacks OF (BDC-162, CDA-JH)

Maui Ahuna, San Francisco Giants SS (BDC-163, CDA-MAH)

Philip Abner, Arizona Diamondbacks P (BDC-165)

Jay Beshears, San Diego Padres 2B/1B (BDC-166, CDA-JBE)

Alberto Rios, Los Angeles Angels OF (BDC-168, CDA-AR)

Michael Carico, Chicago Cubs C (BDC-170, CDA-MCA)

Brock Rodden, Seattle Mariners 2B (BDC-171, CDA-BR)

Garrett Baumann, Atlanta Braves P (BDC-172)

Jace Bohrofen, Toronto Blue Jays OF (BDC-173, CDA-JBO)

Tanner Hall, Minnesota Twins P (BDC-174)

Austin Troesser, New York Mets P (BDC-176, CDA-ATR)

Christian Knapczyk, Cleveland Guardians SS (BDC-180, CDA-CKN)

Dylan Campbell, Los Angeles Dodgers SS (BDC-181, CDA-DCA)

Justin Riemer, Boston Red Sox 2B (BDC-182, CDA-JRI)

TayShaun Walton, Philadelphia Phillies OF (BDC-183, CDA-TWA)

Andrew Walters, Cleveland Guardians P (BDC-184)

Paul Wilson, Detroit Tigers P (BDC-186, CDA-PW)

Zach Thornton, New York Mets P (BDC-187, CDA-ZT)

Jacob Cravey, Baltimore Orioles P (BDC-189)

Kendall George, Los Angeles Dodgers OF (BDC-190, CDA-KG)

Mike Boeve, Milwaukee Brewers 2B (BDC-192, CDA-MB)

Garret Forrester, Pittsburgh Pirates 3B (BDC-197, CDA-GF)

Jake Cunningham, Baltimore Orioles OF (BDC-198, CDA-JCU)

Tre’ Morgan, Tampa Bay Rays 1B (BDC-199, CDA-TMO)

Jason Savacool, St. Louis Cardinals P (BDC-200)

Calvin Harris, Chicago White Sox C (CDA-CHA)

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Nicole Cahill

Nicole Cahill

Nicole Cahill is a freelance writer with recent bylines at Pitcher List and Fish On First and also works at a local card shop. She’s a baseball fanatic, mental health advocate, and Zack Greinke’s biggest fan. You can find her on Twitter at @NicoleCahill_ and Bluesky at @NicoleCahill.bsky.social
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Important: When you click on links to various merchants on this site and make a purchase, this can result in this site earning a commission. Affiliate programs and affiliations include, but are not limited to, the eBay Partner Network.