Rick Dell, Director Baseball Development, Asia, Boston Redsox

Last Update

2016-11-18T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Rick Dell?

Mr. Rick Dell

Director Baseball Development, Asia

Boston Redsox

Direct Phone: +86 ** **** **** ext. ***       

Email: r***@***.com

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Boston Redsox

Fenway Park 4 Yawkey Way

Boston, Massachusetts 02215

United States

Company Description

Fenway Park: An Appreciation: One of the joys of New England is returning to the chapel that is the home of the Boston Red Sox -- Fenway Park Every visitor can see the invisible murals that have been painted and left behind by the men who have played ther ... more

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Background Information

Employment History

Director of Baseball Development for Asia

Major League Baseball

Head Baseball Coach

The College of New Jersey

Head Coach

Lions

Affiliations

Committee Member
Power-Net Internet Services

Committee Member
American Baseball Coaches Association

Member of ADVISORY BOARD
The Atlantic Baseball Confederation Collegiate League

Web References (186 Total References)


In The Zone NJ - Baseball Softball Instruction - Travel Teams

www.inthezonenj.com [cached]

1998 - 2000 - The College of New Jersey under coach Rick Dell


Among them, he names The ...

www.njbaseballmag.com [cached]

Among them, he names The College of New Jersey (TCNJ) head coach Rick Dell, Princeton head coach Scott Bradley, and Bayside Yankees coach Marc Cuseta.


It felt like I had the ...

www.trentonian.com [cached]

It felt like I had the aura of coach Dell in the dugout with us, Pienciak said, smiling.


A long way from sea level ...

www.netshrine.com [cached]

A long way from sea level and ever farther from New Jersey, Rick Dell is standing on a ballfield in the central Chinese city of Chengdu, not quite fathoming what he is seeing.

Chengdu is famous for its pandas, but what is wowing Rick Dell is its pitchers. Surrounded by 47 Chinese ballplayers, most of them kids who didn't know a seam from a shortstop a few years earlier, Dell is admiring the long-limbed fluidity, the mechanical soundness, of one pitcher after another.
...
"It's almost beyond comprehension that the Chinese players could be as far advanced as they are after playing the game for such a short time," says Dell, whose day job is as baseball coach at the College of New Jersey in Trenton.
...
A sort of baseball Johnny Appleseed, Dell's mission is to increase that number - and it's working.
...
Dell has spent the past two summers in China, teaching the game and passing on his love for it. He'll make his third trip next summer, when he heads to Guangdong with a team of eight college and high school coaches. Dell says an acute shortage of knowledgeable coaches, and a dearth of game experience, are the biggest obstacles Chinese ballplayers have to overcome.
He believes the establishment of the pro league will be an immense boost. The plan is to expand the league to 10 cities within a few years. Baseball will finally begin to be woven into the fabric of daily life.
"You have to have people for kids to emulate," Dell says.
...
Adds Dell, "In 20 years I don't think it will be uncommon to have Chinese players on major league rosters. And when you consider the population base they have, they could, down the road, be as prominent in baseball as the U.S., Japan, Taiwan or the Latin American countries."
The paucity of game experience, for now, still makes the game go too fast for even the best Chinese ballplayers. Dell says it's common to see guys get panicky, to rush their movements. That will subside the more they play. It shouldn't take long. Dell was stunned when he introduced a group of pitchers in Chengdu to the circle changeup and they were throwing it effectively three days later.


A long way from sea level ...

www.netshrine.com [cached]

A long way from sea level and ever farther from New Jersey, Rick Dell is standing on a ballfield in the central Chinese city of Chengdu, not quite fathoming what he is seeing.

Chengdu is famous for its pandas, but what is wowing Rick Dell is its pitchers. Surrounded by 47 Chinese ballplayers, most of them kids who didn't know a seam from a shortstop a few years earlier, Dell is admiring the long-limbed fluidity, the mechanical soundness, of one pitcher after another.
...
"It's almost beyond comprehension that the Chinese players could be as far advanced as they are after playing the game for such a short time," says Dell, whose day job is as baseball coach at the College of New Jersey in Trenton.
...
A sort of baseball Johnny Appleseed, Dell's mission is to increase that number - and it's working.
...
Dell has spent the past two summers in China, teaching the game and passing on his love for it. He'll make his third trip next summer, when he heads to Guangdong with a team of eight college and high school coaches. Dell says an acute shortage of knowledgeable coaches, and a dearth of game experience, are the biggest obstacles Chinese ballplayers have to overcome.
He believes the establishment of the pro league will be an immense boost. The plan is to expand the league to 10 cities within a few years. Baseball will finally begin to be woven into the fabric of daily life.
"You have to have people for kids to emulate," Dell says.
...
Adds Dell, "In 20 years I don't think it will be uncommon to have Chinese players on major league rosters. And when you consider the population base they have, they could, down the road, be as prominent in baseball as the U.S., Japan, Taiwan or the Latin American countries."
The paucity of game experience, for now, still makes the game go too fast for even the best Chinese ballplayers. Dell says it's common to see guys get panicky, to rush their movements. That will subside the more they play. It shouldn't take long. Dell was stunned when he introduced a group of pitchers in Chengdu to the circle changeup and they were throwing it effectively three days later.

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