After a full season riddled with rumors of replacing quarterback Tua Tagovailoa the Miami Dolphins decided to put their faith in him.
The Fins used most of their draft assets this off-season to acquire wide receiver Tyreek Hill. Hill has been one of the best wideouts the NFL has, shown with the 4-year $120 million contract he was resigned to.
Tua Tagovailoa is now in a situation he has not been in during his first two years in the league. He has a plethora of weapons, and the offensive line has been greatly improved.
It has been seen before what giving a quarterback a top option to throw to can do for them. Rich Gannon played 17 NFL seasons and was not particularly good until he arrived in Oakland. The difference was his coaching staff and a multi-time Pro Bowler in Tim Brown. Gannon would go to four Pro Bowls in six years with the Raiders.
— Ty Hill (@cheetah) May 12, 2022
Tom Brady never threw for more than 28 touchdowns then in 2007 Randy Moss arrived. Brady would break the record for most passing touchdowns in a season with 50. Moss would also break the record for most receiving touchdowns with 23.
Much like Brown and Moss, Hill will start to play with Tua Tagovailoa as an established player with a half-decade of success. Along with the addition of an All-Pro talent, the feel of this Dolphins coaching staff seems to be more engaging with the young quarterback than the previous regime.
Tagovailoa has everything working with him when in previous years it almost felt like the organization was working against him.
New Miami Dolphins head coach Mike McDaniel seems to be a believer in his young quarterback, and the sense of comradery is already much stronger than anything seen between Tagovailoa and Brian Flores.
Now, Tua Tagovailoa must prove his doubters wrong and show the same talent he had in Alabama where he was slinging it to talent all over the field with pinpoint accuracy.
Report: Yankees cut former 3rd-round draft pick for allegedly stealing teammates’ equipment
A now-former New York Yankees prospect allegedly had some issues with steals, and we are not talking about baserunning.
Jake Sanford, the Yankees’ third-round pick in the 2019 MLB draft, was cut by the team last week over allegations that he repeatedly “hounded” teammates for equipment such as bats and gloves to sell online, and occasionally going as far as grabbing it from their lockers, according to NJ.com’s Brendan Kuty.
Simply put, Sanford’s teammates were not happy with him:
“He was scamming other players,” the person said.
There are also reportedly allegations on social media that the 24-year-old Sanford, who signed out of the draft for $597,500, victimized fans as well. While allegedly selling the equipment he procured legally or illegally, fans have accused him of taking money in advance and never delivering the equipment.
According to his Minor League Baseball page, the Yankees officially released Sanford on May 12. He had previously been demoted from High-A Tampa to the organization’s rookie-level FCL team. He has reportedly since signed with the Ottawa Titans of the independent Frontier League.
Drafted after a standout season at Western Kentucky, Sanford hit .267/.332/.446 across two seasons ranging from Low-A to High-A, with the 2020 season lost to the pandemic. He was never considered one of the Yankees’ top prospects, but he did rank as high as their No. 24 prospect with MLB Pipeline entering last season, with encouraging coverage from Kuty himself later in the year.
And now he’s out of affiliated ball, and any team interested in signing him is probably going to want to do its homework.
Hiura’s HR in 11th gives Brewers 7-6 victory over Braves
MILWAUKEE (AP) — Keston Hiura returned to the majors and hit a two-run, winning homer off Jesse Chavez in the 11th inning as the Milwaukee Brewers rallied from a four-run deficit to beat the Atlanta Braves 7-6 on Wednesday.
Hiura, called up from Triple-A Nashville earlier in the day, l ed off the bottom of the 11th by sending a 1-2 sinker from Chavez (0-1) over the center-field wall. The drive scored automatic runner Jace Peterson.
Hiura was batting .216 with two homers when he was sent to the minors earlier this month.
Both teams scored in the 10th, and the Braves took a 6-5 lead when Travis d’Arnaud led off the top of the 11th with a single down the right-field line off Trevor Kelley (1—0) that brought home automatic runner Ozzie Albies from second.
Milwaukee made it 4-all in the ninth when Braves closer Kenley Jansen blew a save for the first time in 10 opportunities.
After falling behind 0-2, Wong worked the count full and then sent a liner into the right-field corner to bring home Peterson with the tying run. Peterson had drawn a leadoff walk and stole second with one out.
The Braves took a 5-4 lead in the 10th when automatic runner Ronald Acuña Jr. hustled home from second on a botched double-play attempt for an unearned run. Milwaukee tied it on Hunter Renfroe’s sacrifice fly.
The burst started when a pitch from Burnes glanced off Acuña’s arm and Matt Olson singled.
Riley then hit a slow roller that headed halfway up the third-base line before finally going foul, preventing an infield hit that would have scored Acuña.
What seemed like good fortune for the Brewers ended up being a tough break. On the next pitch, Riley sent a cutter from Burnes over the center-field wall for a 429-foot, three-run shot. Ozuna followed with a 409-foot drive to left for his second homer in as many days.
Riley has eight homers and Ozuna seven this season.
Braves starter Max Fried struck out six and allowed seven hits, three runs and two walks in six innings.
The Brewers actually hit Fried harder than they usually do. Fried has allowed four earned runs in his last 31 innings against the Brewers, including six shutout innings in Game 2 of last year’s National League Division Series.
Burnes struck out seven and yielded four runs and seven hits in his six-inning stint.
Braves: Acuña was in the lineup for a second straight day and started at right field after filling a designated hitter role Tuesday. Acuña had missed five games with a sore groin.
Brewers: SS Willy Adames went on the injured list, retroactive to Monday, with a high left ankle sprain. … OF Andrew McCutchen remained out of the lineup. McCutchen rejoined the team Tuesday after dealing with COVID-19.
Braves: Off Thursday before starting a three-game series at Miami on Friday. RHP Charlie Morton (2-3, 4.93) will start for the Braves on Friday, while LHP Trevor Rogers (2-4, 4.45) pitches for the Marlins.
Brewers: Off Thursday before beginning a three-game home series with the Washington Nationals on Friday. Scheduled starters are RHP Erick Fedde (2-2, 4.24) for the Nationals and LHP Eric Lauer (3-1, 2.60) for the Brewers.
Security guard demoralized after interfering with live ball in Giants-Rockies
Security guard demoralized after ‘error’ in Giants-Rockies originally appeared on NBC Sports Bayarea
The Colorado Rockies lost their first five matchups with the Giants this year in part because of sloppy infield defense. On Wednesday afternoon, someone in purple finally made a clean play on a rolling grounder.
Unfortunately, that was a mistake, too.
A Rockies security guard stationed down the left field line scooped up Thairo Estrada’s double in the sixth inning while it was still in play, and he had a hilarious reaction when left fielder Sam Hilliard informed him that the rolling ball had not been ruled foul. The security guard immediately covered his face in horror.
To be fair to the poor guy, the ball was about as close as it gets. Estrada hit it right over the bag and it was ruled fair by third base umpire Paul Emmel as third baseman Ryan McMahon threw his hands up in disappointment.
The interference also didn’t change the play at all, as Estrada would have cruised into second regardless and definitely would not have taken the risk of making the first out of the inning at third base.
The mistake also might have brought the Rockies some good luck. Two strikeouts and a flyout followed, as Estrada was stranded on second.
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