Is another Jr. coming? Son of CC Sabathia shows his power with the bat

Certainly right now in MLB We are living in a golden age for second generation players or “Juniors”, how Fernando Tatis Jr., Vladimir Guerrero Jr., Ronald Acuña Jr., the Gurriel brothers, Bo Bichette, Cavan Biggio, among many others, with another generation on the way as the children ofe Manny Ramírez, Pedro Martínez, David Ortíz or Mark McGwire, being able to add another to the long list.

This is CC Sabathia’s son, Carsten, who has just turned 18 and is already one of the great college prospects in all of amateur baseball, already measuring almost 1.93 meters tall and weighing more than 100 kilograms, is already showing his great power over the scouts over a possible recruitment for the varsity teams.

Recently, at the PGA All American, which is the All-Star Game for top high school prospects, Carsten Sabathia stood out for his great power and enormous defense at first base, being perhaps one of the most powerful players of his generation at the time.

Sabathia, unlike his father, can stand out as a great defender in the corners, defending first and third base quite well, and according to his profile on the Perfect Game portal, he is a fairly athletic player and has very good mechanics with his bat, as well as being an excellent student.

Gabriel Delgado

I started as a rookie on Al Bat in early 2018 and I am going into my third season covering Major League Baseball as a web reporter. I am a fan of the San Francisco Giants, a number one defender of Barry Bonds and a critic of the Los Angeles Dodgers. Fernando Tatis Jr., Juan Soto and Ronald Acuña are the future of baseball, Mike Trout is overrated, and the Astros deserved to be taken away from the World Series for cheating. Besides baseball, I also enjoy soccer, football, basketball, and just about any other game that includes a ball or a ball. I am also an amateur musician, penniless gamer and very nerdy. Graduated in journalism from the University of Guadalajara, I graduated in 2017. Born in the shrimp capital of the world, Escuinapa, Sinaloa. I lived in Australia for a while; i survived giant spiders, tasmanian devils and fought a kangaroo and didn’t die trying.

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