Tyler Beede

Tyler Beede

Bio
Height/Weight: 6' 2"/216 lbs
Bat: R
Throw: R
Born: Worcester, Massachusetts
College: Vanderbilt
Draft: 2014 1st round (14th pick) by the
  • Giants spring training observations: Some non-roster pitchers are turning heads
    San Francisco Chronicle

    Giants spring training observations: Some non-roster pitchers are turning heads

    These are all ones to watch, clearly. Kapler said that recent performance will be a factor in evaluations and noted Bracho’s strong work in the Venezuelan winter league, where he was the top closer, and he said that catcher Ricardo Genovés had raved about Bracho’s session throwing live BP. The Giants are big on effective changeups and that’s Bracho’s bread-and-butter, along with a fastball in the low to mid-90s.

  • 3 big things from SF Giants spring training: Cueto's stuff shines, Slater on MLBPA duties, lefty fulfills childhood dream
    The Vacaville Reporter

    3 big things from SF Giants spring training: Cueto's stuff shines, Slater on MLBPA duties, lefty fulfills childhood dream

    In his first live batting practice session of the spring, Cueto was tasked with facing Ruf and outfielder Austin Slater, neither of whom were able to make much noise with the bat. Slater hit a ground ball that might have snuck through the infield during a live game. Either way, manager Gabe Kapler was impressed.

  • Fungo golf for Giants pitchers; fans for MLB spring games
    Associated Press

    Fungo golf for Giants pitchers; fans for MLB spring games

    Right-hander Kevin Gausman’s impressive day at spring training had nothing to do with any of the usual statistics, like strikeouts or innings pitched. Batting practice for San Francisco's pitchers took on a non-traditional look Thursday at Scottsdale Stadium in Arizona. “We played a little game of Fungo golf with the pitchers just to get them swinging the bats a little bit, just kind of ramping up very, very slowly the intensity and the feeling of having a bat in their hands and finding the sweet spot,” manager Gabe Kapler said of the lighter training bats called Fungos, which players hit toward targets the same way coaches hit infield practice.