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Pat Neshek
Pat Neshek.png
Neshek with the Philadelphia Phillies in 2017
Free agent
Born: (1980-09-04) September 4, 1980 (age 40)
Madison, Wisconsin
Bats: Switch Throws: Right
MLB debut
July 7, 2006, for the Minnesota Twins
MLB statistics
(through 2019 season)
Win–loss record36–25
Earned run average2.82
Career highlights and awards

Patrick John Neshek (pronounced NEE-shehk;[1] born September 4, 1980), is an American professional baseball pitcher who is a free agent. He has played in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the Minnesota Twins, San Diego Padres, Oakland Athletics, St. Louis Cardinals, Houston Astros, Colorado Rockies and Philadelphia Phillies. The Twins selected him in the sixth round of the 2002 MLB draft, out of Butler University. Neshek made his MLB debut for the Twins in 2006, and played for them until 2010 (except for 2009, which he missed due to Tommy John surgery). He was selected to his first All-Star Game in 2014, and his second in 2017.

Probably best known for an unorthodox pitching delivery, Neshek's arm motion slots about sidearm, with an explosive release point, which developed after a baseball struck his forearm in high school. Right-handed batters have difficulty tracking the path of his pitches, resulting in a .193 batting average, .243 on-base percentage, and a .311 slugging percentage against Neshek, in 1,143 career plate appearances, through 2019.

Early career

Neshek was born in Madison, Wisconsin. At Park Center Senior High School in Brooklyn Park, Minnesota, a suburb of Minneapolis, he was named to the All-State team.

At Butler University, located in Indianapolis, he was a finance major and a three-year letter winner.[2] In 2001, he played collegiate summer baseball with the Wareham Gatemen of the Cape Cod Baseball League.[3] In his junior year, his win–loss record was 4–6 but he posted a 3.08 earned run average (ERA) and 94 strikeouts (SO) in ​87 23 innings pitched (IP).[4] He holds school strikeout records for a single game (18 vs. Detroit, April 15, 2001), single season (118, 2001), and career (280).[5] He ultimately became the third Butler pitcher to make the major leagues, after Oral Hildebrand and Doug Jones.[2] In 2018, Neshek was inducted into the Butler Athletics Hall of Fame.[6]

The Minnesota Twins originally selected Neshek in the 45th round (1337th overall) of the 1999 MLB draft, but he did not sign and went on to Butler. The Twins again later drafted him in the sixth round of the 2002 MLB draft as the 182nd overall pick. He signed with the Twins that year for a $132,500 signing bonus, and was assigned to the Twins' rookie farm team.[7] He then spent four years in the minor leagues. During the 2005 season, he led all minor league Twins players in saves. In 2006, as he was 6=2 with 14 saves and a 1.95 ERA, he was International League Pitcher of the Week on July 2, mid-season All Star, post-season All Star, Baseball America Triple-A All Star, and Triple-A Relief Pitcher of the Year.[8] He has pitched ​411 13 IP in 302 games in the minors with 464 SO, a 31–19 W–L and a 2.58 ERA.[9]

Major League career

Minnesota Twins

Neshek made his MLB debut on July 7, 2006, pitched two innings and allowed just one hit. On July 30, he earned his first major league career win against the Detroit Tigers after pitching one-third of an inning. Neshek appeared in 32 games in his rookie year, accumulating 37 IP, a 4–2 W–L, allowing six home runs (HR), but just 23 H and 53 SO with a 2.19 ERA. Those rates were 5.6 hits per nine innings allowed (H/9) and 12.5 strikeouts per 9 innings pitched (K/9).

He began the 2007 season 2–0 and with a 2.25 ERA. In May, he gave up only six hits in ​13 23 innings pitched, had 18 strikeouts and posted a very impressive 0.66 ERA.[10] He was chosen as one of five candidates for the final online fan vote for the All-Star game along with Jeremy Bonderman, Kelvim Escobar, Roy Halladay, and Hideki Okajima. The spot went to Okajima despite a campaign by Twin fans and national sports blogs to "Pitch in for Pat".[11] Neshek finished third in the voting.

Neshek suffered his first loss of the season against the New York Yankees on July 5, but then won three games in 14 days improving his record to 6–1. He posted a 3.97 ERA during the month of July, losing his second game but winning his seventh game and bringing his season record to 7–2 but with a 5.06 ERA for the month. On September 20, the Twins shut him down for the season because of shoulder/elbow fatigue.[12] Neshek ended the season at 7–2, appearing in 74 games (5th in the National League) with 74 strikeouts and pitching a total of ​70 13 innings with a 2.94 ERA.[13] He was honored at the annual Twins' diamond ceremony with the 2007 Dick Siebert Award.[14]

In his first three appearances of 2008, Neshek allowed only one hit in ​3 13 innings pitched with no earned runs, but then allowed seven earned runs in his next 10 innings. In May, after pitching in only 13​13 innings, he was placed on the 60-day disabled list with a tear of the ulnar collateral ligament (UCL) and missed the rest of the season. On November 11, it was announced that he would undergo ligament replacement surgery (more commonly known as Tommy John surgery) and miss the entire 2009 season. He underwent surgery one week later on November 18.[15]

He recovered to make the Twins' 2010 roster out of spring training. In ​4 13 innings pitched, he had a 4.15 ERA with two runs and two hits allowed.[16] But he was put on the disabled list on April 15 soon after the start of the regular season[17] due to middle finger inflammation. But when he was re-examined, an MRI revealed that the injury was not in fact in the middle finger but rather in the palm of his right hand. He angrily wrote about this not only on his website but also on Facebook, where he said he was "not happy with anything that has gone on, especially when it could have been taken care of three weeks ago and I was told the wrong info."

This raised Twin manager Ron Gardenhire's ire, in that his young pitcher had publicly criticized the Twins' organization and their medical staff, but the matter was eventually settled, Neshek saying "Gardy and I are on the same page" and vowing that once healthy he would be willing to pitch wherever the Twins assign him, calling the whole thing "a miscommunication."[18] After his time on the DL ran out he was optioned to Triple-A Rochester but recalled to the majors on September 6,[19] finishing 2010 0–1 and 5.00 with nine strikeouts and eight walks in nine innings.

San Diego Padres

Neshek pitching for San Diego Padres in 2011
Neshek pitching for San Diego Padres in 2011

Neshek was acquired off waivers on March 20, 2011, by the San Diego Padres.[20][21] He was designated for assignment on August 20 after going 1–1 and recording a 4.01 ERA with 20 strikeouts in 24.2 innings over in 25 appearances for the Padres.[22] At season's end, he became a free agent.[23]

Baltimore Orioles organization

On January 30, 2012, he signed a minor league contract with the Baltimore Orioles and was invited to spring training, but ultimately did not make the opening day roster and spent the next several months at Triple-A Norfolk Tides. For the week of June 25 – July 1, he was named the International League's Pitcher of the Week.[8] He notched three saves and eight SO in ​4 13 IP, and had not surrendered a hit since May 29.[24] In his time at Norfolk, he amassed 11 saves and a 2.66 ERA in 35 relief appearances, with 49 SO in 44 IP, and walked just seven while giving up only one home run.[9]

Oakland Athletics

Neshek warming up for the A's.
Neshek warming up for the A's.

The Oakland Athletics traded for Neshek on August 3, 2012, for cash considerations, and immediately called him up from Triple-A Norfolk.[25]

On September 22, Neshek gave up the game-tying home run in the bottom of the 13th inning to New York Yankees slugger Raúl Ibañez. The A's had scored four runs in the top of the inning, leading to a galling 10–9 loss the next inning.[26] However, the A's defeated the Yankees the next day and went 9–2 to end the season, edging the Texas Rangers out of the American League West championship by one game, including sweeping the final three-game series in Oakland. In 24 games with the A's, Neshek tallied ​19 23 IP, yielding 10 hits and six walks, with 16 SO and a 1.37 ERA. He relied heavily on the slider, throwing it 83.5 percent of all pitches.[27]

On November 30, 2012, Neshek avoided arbitration by agreeing to a one-year deal with the A's. He started the season well, posted a 2.34 ERA in his first 38 appearances into August, with 30 of them being scoreless. However, he gave up three runs apiece in two different appearances. Neshek attributed his early success to throwing almost exclusively sliders to right-handed hitters.[28] Of all his pitches, he threw the slider 73 percent of the time in 2013.[27]

The A's designated Neshek for assignment on August 26. For the season, he finished 2–1 with a 3.35 ERA and 29 strikeouts in ​40 13 IP. He elected free agency November 5. Through the end of 2013, Neshek had faced 555 right-handed batters in his MLB career, holding them to a .181 batting average, .257 OBP, and .315 SLG. In 326 PA, opposite-handed hitters had more success with a .237 AVG, .328 OBP, and .432 SLG.[29]

St. Louis Cardinals

Neshek pitching for St.Louis.
Neshek pitching for St.Louis.

Neshek signed a minor league deal with the St. Louis Cardinals on February 6, 2014, with an invitation to spring training and an opportunity as a right-handed specialist against right-handed batters from the bullpen.[30] After the mixed performances of the previous two seasons and less-than-satisfying offers from other teams, he had worked during the offseason specifically to target an increase in fastball velocity. This followed after the New York Mets commented to him they wanted to see increased velocity. It gradually surged, showing up to 92 miles per hour (148 km/h), up from a consistent 87–88 miles per hour (140–142 km/h) from the year before.[28] Pleased with the increased velocity, the Cardinals purchased his contract on March 30, thereby awarding him a spot on the 25-man MLB roster.[31]

The developments with Neshek's spring training led to further success in the regular season that occurred as he began to mix more pitches with his slider. Against 48 total batters faced in April, he struck out 16 and yielded just six hits along with a 1.42 ERA.[32] Neshek was credited with his first win as a Cardinal when he pitched two scoreless innings against the Arizona Diamondbacks on May 22.[33] Neshek improved in his second month as a Cardinal, allowing just five hits and yielding no runs in 12 IP in May.[32] He picked up his first career MLB save on June 4 against the Kansas City Royals.[34] In another eight IP in June, Neshek allowed just one run with a .143 batting average against.[32] During a 22-game span, he yielded no runs, covering ​20 13 innings.[35] His fastball average for the season through June 30 was 90.1 miles per hour (145.0 km/h), the highest of his career. Through that point, sliders comprised 38 percent of his total pitches.[27]

After emerging from the role of a right-handed specialist to primary setup pitcher for closer Trevor Rosenthal, Neshek made his first All-Star Game. In 43 games and ​38 13 IP before the midseason break, he was 4–0 with two saves, a 0.70 ERA, and 0.57 walks plus hits per inning pitched (WHIP). By making the team, he became just the 15th non-starter or closer of 280 total pitchers of the prior ten seasons to be named to an All-Star team.[4] Further, the All-Star selection was a personal landmark event in two ways. First, the game was played at Target Field in Minneapolis, the home field of the Twins, the team with whom Neshek began his MLB career. Second, it was close to Brooklyn Park, the city in which he grew up.[36][37] However, Neshek took the loss for the National League, as the American League won, 5–3.[38]

The Cardinals traded for John Lackey at the non-waiver deadline on July 31, and Neshek volunteered to change his number from 41 to 37. Lackey had worn 41 with past teams.[39] To facilitate the exchange, Lackey mailed Neshek a Babe Ruthautographed baseball the next month.[40] In an August 10 appearance against the Orioles, Neshek's sinker was clocked at 93 miles per hour (150 km/h) as he completed two innings and struck out four, tying a career high.[41] On August 19 against the Cincinnati Reds, he worked the last inning and picked up the decision in a Cardinals' walk-off win. It was his sixth win of the year against zero losses. For the month, he registered two saves and two wins.[42] In 2014 he was 7–2 with six saves and a 1.87 ERA, and 68 strikeouts in 67​13 innings.[43] Despite having only given up 4 home runs the entire season, Neshek surrendered a postseason game-losing home run in Game 2 of the 2014 National League Division Series to Matt Kemp of the Los Angeles Dodgers and the game-tying home run in Game 5 of the 2014 National League Championship Series to Michael Morse of the San Francisco Giants, which ultimately lead to the elimination of the Cardinals in the 2014 postseason.

Houston Astros

On December 10, 2014, Neshek agreed to a two-year, $12.5MM contract with the Houston Astros. The deal was made official on December 12.[44][45] In 2015 he was 3–6 with one save, 28 holds (tied for 3rd in the AL), and a 3.62 ERA, and 51 strikeouts in 54.2 innings.[43][46] In 2016 he was 2–2 with a 3.06 ERA, and 43 strikeouts in 47 innings.[43]

Philadelphia Phillies

Neshek was traded to the Philadelphia Phillies for a player to be named later on November 4, 2016.[47] He was an NL All Star; his second All Star appearance.[43] In 2017 with the Phillies, he was 3–2 with one save and a 1.12 ERA, and 45 strikeouts in 40​13 innings.[43]

Colorado Rockies

Neshek was traded to the Colorado Rockies for minor league players Jose Gomez, JD Hammer, and Alejandro Requena on July 26, 2017.[48] In 2017 with the Rockies, he was 2–1 with a 2.45 ERA, and 24 strikeouts in 22 innings.[43] His 23 holds between the two teams was tied for 5th in the NL.[49]

Second stint with Philadelphia

On December 15, 2017, Neshek signed a two-year contract with the Philadelphia Phillies.[50] Neshek announced that he would wear uniform number 93, which had never been worn by an MLB player[51] during regular season play. On March 30, 2018, Neshek was placed on the 10-day disabled list with a right shoulder strain.[52] On July 2, he was activated off the disabled list.[53]

In 2018 with the Phillies, he was 3–2 with five saves and a 2.59 ERA, and 15 strikeouts in 24​13 innings.[43] He was the 8th-oldest player in the National League.[43]

In 2019 with the Phillies he pitched only 18 innings, and was 0–1 with three saves, before his season ended due to a hamstring injury he incurred in June that ultimately required surgery in September.[54][55][56] He was the 4th-oldest player in the National League.[43]

Pitching style

Neshek in 2015
Neshek in 2015

Neshek has a very unorthodox style of delivery that transitions from starting at a submarine angle to finishing sidearm with an explosive thrusting motion. Near the release of the pitch, his torso and arm angle in a moderate "V" shape. He developed the delivery after being struck in the forearm with a ball in high school by C. J. Woodrow (a former Philadelphia Phillies farmhand). He then began to throw sidearm and play shortstop due to his injury. When it healed, he could not change back to over the shoulder and his unique delivery stayed the way it is. He still has a lump in his forearm where he was struck.

The delivery has earned mention on SportsCenter as well as Baseball Tonight. Professional baseball scouts have had a divided opinion on the issue. Some were worried that this violent-looking delivery would lead to arm problems. Others considered the delivery to be an asset, as right-handed batters have a very difficult time seeing the ball. For example, José Marzán, his former manager with the Single-A Fort Myers Miracle, believes that one of Neshek's greatest strengths is his ability to have enough strength to throw hard from such an angle, as his fastball used to top out around 96 mph (154 km/h) prior to his Tommy John surgery. Neshek has had great success in both the minor and major leagues as a reliever, averaging more than a strikeout per inning pitched.

After joining the Cardinals in 2014, Neshek's sinking fastball showed effectiveness well-above expectations through May 21. With a mean movement of 10.9 inches, it averaged more horizontal movement than any other pitch from any other reliever on the Cardinals staff, which was 1.3 inches more than Carlos Martínez' two-seam fastball. Martínez' own fastball has been heralded for its movement. Neshek's sinking fastball also averaged over 91 miles per hour (146 km/h) during that time, its highest velocity since 2007.[37][57]

Personal life

After the 2007 season Neshek became a vegan.[58][59]

An avid autograph collector, Neshek has created and runs his own website for his fans to interact and talk about collecting autographs. He has auctioned off some of his game-used items in exchange for memorabilia. The site has over 7000 members.[60] He is also a fan of the baseball sim Out of the Park Baseball, commenting in a tweet on August 12, 2012: "Spent the day off yesterday playing OOTP13 Baseball for most of the day. Talk about addicting."[61]

Neshek is married to Stephanee Neshek. Their first son, Gehrig John, was born on October 2, 2012, the day the A's won the AL West division title. However, he lived only 23 hours. The cause of the infant's death has not been made public.[62] The autopsy of the baby did not provide sufficient clarity about the cause of death, and there are lawsuits pending. Their second son, Hoyt Robert Neshek, was born on March 13, 2014.[63] The Nesheks received a scare because Hoyt was born 11 days early with pneumonia and an air pocket outside his lungs. After remaining in intensive care for 10 days, he was released and his condition improved to, and remained at, full health.[35] Their third child, Shae, was born in December 2015; and their fourth, Skye, in April 2017.[64]

Neshek collects baseball cards, and his 1970 Topps set is one of the best-rated in the world.[65]




  1. ^ "Pat Neshek Stats, Fantasy & News". Major League Baseball. 2019. Retrieved April 20, 2019.
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  3. ^ "Major League Baseball Players From the Cape Cod League" (PDF). Retrieved September 25, 2019.
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  5. ^ Pat Neshek’s All-Star story had its roots at Butler | FOX59
  6. ^ Butler basketball: 1997 team, Barry Collier make Hall of Fame
  7. ^ Pat Neshek - The Baseball Cube
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  12. ^ ESPN – Neshek might be ready to stop pitching this season
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  16. ^ Pat Neshek Statistics and History –
  17. ^ Neshek to have middle finger examined | News
  18. ^ [2] Archived June 9, 2010, at the Wayback Machine
  19. ^ Fantasy Baseball Breaking News –
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  21. ^ Padres claim reliever Pat Neshek off waivers | News
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  29. ^ Todd, Jeff (February 7, 2014). "Cardinals to sign Pat Neshek". MLB Trade Rumors. Retrieved June 15, 2014.
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  33. ^ "Cardinals 4, D-backs 2". May 22, 2014. Retrieved June 15, 2014.
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  40. ^ Langosch, Jenifer (August 20, 2014). "Lackey gives Neshek Ruth-signed ball for No. 41". Retrieved August 20, 2014.
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  43. ^ a b c d e f g h i Pat Neshek Stats |
  44. ^ Astros sign free agent relievers Gregerson, Neshek
  45. ^ Major League Baseball Transactions |
  46. ^ American League Leaderboards » 2015 » Pitchers » Standard Statistics | FanGraphs Baseball
  47. ^ Phillies trade for veteran reliever Pat Neshek
  48. ^ MLB trade: Rockies acquire Pat Neshek from Phillies for three prospects -
  49. ^ National League Leaderboards » 2017 » Pitchers » Standard Statistics | FanGraphs Baseball
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  51. ^ MLB Jersey Numbers on Twitter: "RHP Pat Neshek (@PatNeshek) confirms he will wear number 93. First wearer in league history. #Phillies… "
  52. ^ Adams, Steve (March 30, 2018). "Phillies Place Pat Neshek On Disabled List".
  53. ^ Vince Velasquez of Philadelphia Phillies to disabled list after being hit by liner
  54. ^ Zolecki, Todd (August 31, 2019). "J.T. Realmuto explains eye roll". Retrieved October 1, 2019.
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  56. ^ Apter, Brandon (September 10, 2019). "Phillies Injury Updates: Seranthony Dominguez, Pat Neshek – Phillies Nation". Retrieved October 1, 2019.
  57. ^ Schwarz, Joe (May 21, 2014). "Pat Neshek has been a bulldog out of the bullpen for the St. Louis Cardinals". Viva El Birdos. Retrieved June 21, 2014.
  58. ^ Keri, Jonah (July 22, 2008). "Who says you have to eat meat to be a successful athlete?". Retrieved August 2, 2018.
  59. ^ Moran, Sarah (May 17, 2009). "Pat Neshek: Willing to take the heat for his vegan diet". Archived from the original on May 21, 2009. Retrieved August 2, 2018.
  60. ^ "On the Road with Pat Neshek".
  61. ^ Twitter / PatNeshek: Spent the day off yesterday
  62. ^ Joseph, Adi (October 4, 2012). "Pat Neshek of the Athletics loses son 23 hours after birth". Detroit Free Press. Retrieved October 4, 2012.
  63. ^ Hickey, John (March 19, 2013). "Oakland A's Pat Neshek: 'The devastation has never left me'". San Jose Mercury News. Retrieved July 19, 2013.
  64. ^ MLB Team News -
  65. ^ Goold, Derrick (April 27, 2014). "Redbirds' Neshek is a real card ... collector, that is". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Retrieved November 7, 2017.

External links

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