The sailors announced that they had brought back the designated defender/hitter Kyle Lewis From the list of people with concussion. To clear an active list spot, try to select Justin Upton To Triple-A Tacoma. As a veteran with more than five years of MLB service, Upton exercised his right to decline an elective assignment in favor of free agency. In fact, the deal is like a release, with Upton heading to the open market while Seattle frees up a spot on their 40-man roster.
Lewis missed nearly two months after suffering a concussion in late May. It was the latest in a number of health issues for the 2020 junior, who lost the bulk of last season to a meniscus injury in his right knee. Stuck knee concerns prevented Lewis from making his season debut until May 25, and he suffered a concussion within four games of a comeback. He’s clearly hoping for a longer stay now that he’s back with a Seattle club that surprisingly holds 14 consecutive games in the unofficial second half of the season.
The 27-year-old has been working exclusively as a designated racket for all four of MLB’s games, but he’s had quite a bit of left-field action in his most recent minor league rehab period. I’ve used M’s Carlos Santana As the primary hitter assigned to them since acquiring him from the royal family last month. The right domain was primarily a purview Sam Hagerty. Seattle will surely be wary with Lewis’ workload easing his return, but this duo seems most likely to see their playing time dwindle due to his presence. That would be more correct when Mitch Hanniger Makes a comeback from a sprained ankle. The Seattle branch of High-A announced yesterday that it will begin its rehab mission there this weekend.
As for Upton, the move brings a fairly quick end to his time in the Pacific Northwest. Released by the Angels at the end of spring training, he joined the Mariners on a major league deal six weeks into the season. After spending some time working on the game’s format, he was called up to the Major League roster just over a month ago. This stay was not fruitful, however, as Upton stumbled in the .125/.263/.208 streak with one home run in 17 games. It didn’t have the advantage of regular playtime, but it was a continuation of the below-average production that eventually ended its time in Orange County.
Upton is earning $28 million this season in the guaranteed final year of his original extension with Halos. Los Angeles is in a bind for basically all that money, with Seattle only paying him the pro-rata portion of the league minimum of $700,000 for his month on the list. Another club would owe him the same amount if they were to bring him on board, although Upton appears likely to be limited to minor league offerings after his struggles with the Mariners. If he wanted to continue playing, he should have no problem finding a non-existent opportunity.
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