Carlos Correa

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Carlos Correa
Carlos Correa (22195773703).jpg
Correa in 2015
Houston Astros – No. 1
Shortstop
Born: (1994-09-22) September 22, 1994 (age 24)
Ponce, Puerto Rico
Bats: Right Throws: Right
MLB debut
June 8, 2015, for the Houston Astros
MLB statistics
(through August 15, 2018)
Batting average .283
Hits 473
Home runs 79
Runs batted in 301
Teams
Career highlights and awards

Carlos Javier Correa Oppenheimer (born September 22, 1994) is a Puerto Rican professional baseball shortstop for the Houston Astros of Major League Baseball (MLB). The Astros selected Correa with first overall selection of the 2012 MLB draft.

Correa made his MLB debut in 2015 and he won the American League (AL) Rookie of the Year Award. In 2017, Correa appeared in the World Baseball Classic, won the AL Player of the Month Award for May, was named an MLB All-Star, and won the 2017 World Series with the Astros.

Early life and introduction to baseball[edit]

Correa was born in Ponce, Puerto Rico, to Carlos Sr. and Sandybel Oppenheimer.[1] Although the family's income was low, they had enough money to build a small house in Barrio Velázquez, a fishing village where Correa was raised. From an early age, Correa often played catch in an alley adjacent to his home, which prompted a neighbor to suggest enrolling him in a youth league, the parent-pitch category, when he was five years old.[2] Correa was assigned to play as a first baseman due to his hitting ability, while his father continued training him every day during their free time. In 1998, Hurricane Georges caused heavy damage to the family's house.[2] This forced his father to take several odd jobs, but he continued training Correa Jr. on a daily basis.

Three years after the hurricane, Correa was performing solidly in Santa Isabel's Playita Cortada American Baseball Congress affiliate, hitting up to 150 home runs.[3] When the team was eliminated, the league's champion, Rio Grande, recruited Correa to play in the championship series held in Atlanta. However, the distance between Santa Isabel and the municipality of Rio Grande made this difficult for the family. His mother worked as well, but when this was not enough, she began selling food.[3] The citizens of Santa Isabel began helping them organize charity games and his original team donated their sales income to help pay for the travel. Correa was Rio Grande's pitcher and was named the tournament's Most Valuable Player after striking out eight batters in a team comeback.[3] By the time that he was 11 years old, the family was traveling to the municipality of Caguas to have him practice with higher-level teams. Correa was also an honor student and received a scholarship to attend Raham Baptist Academy.[3]

Three years later, the family moved from Barrio Velázquez due to recurrent floods, but kept close ties with those who stayed behind. Joined by his brother, Jean Carlos, in baseball practices, the family once again was forced to work more odd jobs.[3] Soon after, the Puerto Rico Baseball Academy and High School (PRBAHS) brought Correa in as a scholarship student. His discipline and talent prompted his coaches to work extra hours to improve his bat and they helped by offering transportation when the family's car was totaled in an accident.[3] In 2010, Correa participated in the Perfect Game BCS Finals and the WWBA PG Underclassman World Championships.[4] After attending one of these Perfect Game events, Correa made adjustments to his batting swing with his hitting coach, José Rivera. The following year he appeared at the 2011 PG BCS Under-18 Finals and East Coast Professional Showcase.[4] However, it was Correa's performance at the 2011 PG World and National Showcases that promoted him to the top of his class, earning him a spot in the Aflac-PG All-American Game, where he was named Rawlings' Defensive Player of the Year.[4] He closed the year with an appearance in the PG WBAA World Championships.[4] Correa opened 2012 by being selected the MVP in the Víctor Pellot Excellence Tournament, following an extraordinary performance for a shortstop that included a two-home run game. At the 2012 PG World Showcase, he established a PG record with a 97-miles per hour throw across the infield.[4] After graduating from the PRBAHS with a 4.00 average as the class valedictorian and scoring 1560 on the SAT, Correa signed a letter of commitment with the University of Miami.[3] Besides competing for the PRBAHS, Correa was also a member of Team Mizuno and the Puerto Rico National Baseball Team that participated in the youth Panamerican tournament.[3]

Professional career[edit]

Draft[edit]

Correa at the 2013 Futures Game

Despite being the youngest high-profile player to enter the 2012 Major League Baseball draft, in the months leading to the event the 17-year-old Correa was already projected as a top-ten pick by several major sources, including Sports Illustrated and ESPN.[5][6][7] His stock rose during the month before the draft, with outstanding performances in team workouts, including one that reportedly left the Houston Astros' scouts "blown away".[8][9]

On June 4, 2012, the Astros selected him as the first overall pick, outranking the projected top pick, Mark Appel.[10] Correa was incredulous, only stating that he must have been dreaming, after entering the stage while hoisting the Flag of Puerto Rico.[11] With this selection, Correa became the highest-selected player to be drafted directly from a Puerto Rican high school, besting Ramón Castro's 17th pick in 1994, while joining several other Top-10 Puerto Rican picks such as Francisco Lindor, and Javier Báez, all of whom had moved to the United States to complete their high school or college education after developing in the local youth leagues.[12] Correa became the third Latino to be the first overall selection in the MLB Draft, after Alex Rodriguez and Adrian González, as well as the first Puerto Rican and Latin American-born player to do so.[13][11] During the ceremony, he was congratulated by Puerto Rican great, Iván Rodríguez.[14] Upon returning to Puerto Rico the following day, Correa was greeted by a victory parade in his native Santa Isabel, which was attended by hundreds of people.[15]

Minor league baseball[edit]

Correa signed with the Astros on June 7, 2012, agreeing to a $4.8 million signing bonus.[16] Correa chose to wear the number 12 in his introduction to the media, donning it in homage to Hall of Famer Roberto Alomar, but abandoned it afterwards.[17] The organization assigned him to their extended spring training team in Kissimmee, Florida.[18] He began his professional career with the Gulf Coast Astros of the Rookie-level Gulf Coast League, and was promoted to Greeneville Astros of the Rookie-level Appalachian League. He opened the 2013 season with the Quad City River Bandits of the Class A Midwest League.[19]

Correa playing for Quad Cities in 2013

Correa was ranked the top prospect in the Astros' farm system prior to the 2013 season and opened the year on a ten-game hitting streak that was halted by injury. Correa was selected the team's Player of the Month during this run and became the youngest player selected to play in the 2013 Midwest League All-Star Game, where he represented the Western Division All-Stars. Correa became the first player in the history of the All-Star Futures Game to be selected by popular vote to complete the World Team. He also became the first position player in the River Bandits' history to be selected in his first year with the team. The youngest player in the event, Correa entered the game as a defensive backup in the eight inning. Despite not having an official at-bat, his pre-game batting practice was scouted as impressive, including some home runs that reached the second deck of Citi Field.[20][21]

When Mark Appel joined the River Bandits in July, this marked the first time that two consecutive first overall draft picks played for the same minor league team.[22][23] After the team prevented him from playing for Gigantes de Carolina in Puerto Rico, Correa began a training camp to improve his physique and add speed, which lasted from October to February.[24]

On January 14, 2014, the Astros invited Correa to spring training as a non-roster player.[25] They assigned him to the Lancaster JetHawks of the Class A-Advanced California League to start the 2014 season.[26] On June 21, Correa fractured his right fibula, requiring surgery that ended his season. He batted .325 in 62 games for Lancaster.[27]

The Astros invited Correa to spring training in 2015, and assigned him to minor league camp in late March to prepare for an assignment with the Corpus Christi Hooks of the Class AA Texas League.[28][29] After Correa hit .385 in 29 games for Corpus Christi, the Astros promoted him to the Fresno Grizzlies of the Class AAA Pacific Coast League on May 11.[30] In 24 games with the Grizzlies, he hit .276 with three home runs and 12 RBIs.[31]

Houston Astros[edit]

2015[edit]

On June 8, 2015, the Astros promoted Correa to the major leagues.[32] He debuted in a 3-1 loss to the Chicago White Sox, going 1-for-4 with a RBI single off of Chris Sale. On June 9, 2015, Correa stole his first career base and hit his first MLB home run off of Zach Duke.[33] By stealing three bases in his ninth game, he became the second-youngest player to do so in a century, only trailing Rickey Henderson by 21 days.[34] Correa established a new franchise record for most hits during his first ten games by batting 14.[35] He went on to also break the franchise record for most hits through 15 career games with 20.[36] Correa set a franchise record for most doubles during his first 20 games, batting 9.[37] Five home runs were also hit during this timeframe for a total of 14 extra-base hits, tied for the second-most since the 1993 MLB expansion.[38] Correa also tied two other players by reaching base safely in 18 of these games.[37] He won the American League's Rookie of the Month award for June.[39]

On July 5, 2015, Correa became the first player since 1914 to record five games with a minimum of three hits and a home run in 25 plate appearances since his debut.[40] By his 42nd game he was leading the American League in home runs by shortstops.[41] This game was also Correa's seventh with at least three hits, a record for rookies in this league.[41] By hitting nine home runs during this timeframe, he also became the first shortstop in a century to accomplish this in his first 42 games.[41] On August 1, 2015, Correa recorded his first multi-homer game, also setting a franchise record by hitting 12 home runs in his first 46 games.[42] By his 50th game he had batted more home runs in that amount of games than any other shortstop in history, recording four more than the previous record-holder.[43] On August 19, Correa delivered his first walk-off hit with a single off Tampa Bay Rays pitcher Matt Andriese.[44]

On October 12, 2015, Correa became the youngest shortstop to hit a home run in playoff competition, as well as the second youngest player to record a postseason multi-homer game.[45]

Following the conclusion of the season, Correa was selected as the Sporting News AL Rookie of Year.[46] At the 2015 Players Choice Awards he received the AL Outstanding Rookie Award.[47] On November 16, 2015, MLB and the Baseball Writers' Association of America (BBWAA) recognized Correa as the AL Rookie of the Year.[48] He became the first Astro to win a Rookie of the Year award since Jeff Bagwell did in 1991.

2016[edit]

Correa began the 2016 season by becoming the youngest player in the Astros' history to hit a home run on Opening Day.[49] He missed playing time in September due to a shoulder injury.[50] Correa ended the season with a .274 batting average, a .361 on-base percentage, a .451 slugging percentage, 20 home runs, and 96 RBIs. Baseball-Reference.com calculated that Correa's 2016 season was worth 5.9 wins above replacement.[51] He had four walk-off hits during the season, the most in MLB.[52]

2017[edit]

For May 2017, Correa was named the AL Player of the Month. He delivered a career-best five consecutive multiple-hit games from May 25−29, and totaled 14 such games on the month. In 26 games, he batted .386, eight doubles, seven home runs, 26 RBI and a 1.130 OPS. His batting average and RBI total led the AL, on-base percentage ranked third, hits and OPS fifth, and slugging tied for sixth.[53] He was selected to play in his first MLB All-Star Game, held at Marlins Park in Miami. On July 18, it was revealed that he had suffered a torn ligament in his left thumb. He was ruled out for six to eight weeks.[54]

On October 6, 2017, Correa hit his first home run of the 2017 postseason against the Boston Red Sox in Game 2 of the American League Division Series. Two days later, he would hit his second home run of the postseason. On October 14, he hit his third home run of the post season including a walk-off double leading the Astros to their second win of the ALCS series against the Yankees. Correa and the Astros offense slumped as they lost all three middle games at Yankee Stadium. The Astros won Game 7 by a score of 4−0, advancing to their second World Series in franchise history, to face the National League pennant-winning Los Angeles Dodgers.[55] In Game 2, Correa, along with two Astros teammates–José Altuve and George Springer—and two Dodgers players–Charlie Culberson and Yasiel Puig—all homered in extra innings as the Astros prevailed, 7−6. The five home runs accounted for the most hit in extra innings of any single game in major league history.[56]

Correa went 3-5 in Game 5 including an RBI double and 1 of the 5 home runs by the Astros helping them beat the Dodgers 13-12. His effort helped setting the new record of most total home runs in a World Series. The game lasted 5:17 hours becoming the second longest World Series in history.[57] The Astros won the World Series in Game 7 giving them their first title in franchise history.[58]

2018[edit]

On June 28, Correa was placed on the 10-day disabled list due to back ailment. He was activated from the 10-day disabled list on August 10.[59]

International career[edit]

Correa played for Puerto Rico in the 2017 World Baseball Classic.[60] With Francisco Lindor playing shortstop and Javier Baez as the team's second baseman, Correa played as Puerto Rico's third baseman.[61] Correa batted .333 during the tournament, with three home runs, nine RBIs, 10 runs scored, and two stolen bases in the tournament,[62] including a home run in the semifinals.[63] Following the conclusion of the tournament, he was named to the 2017 All-World Baseball Classic team.[64]

Personal life[edit]

After winning the 2017 World Series, Correa proposed to his girlfriend, Miss Texas USA 2016 Daniella Rodriguez, on national television.[65][66] They have a dog named Groot.[51][67]

Correa makes his home in Houston all year round. Correa has a younger brother, Jean Carlos Correa, who drafted by the Astros in the 2018 MLB draft.[68][69] He is involved in charity work, including helping children in Houston after Hurricane Harvey[70][71] and his hometown in Puerto Rico after Hurricane Maria damaged the island in 2017.[72]

Awards[edit]

Year Award Category Result Ref.
2016 Premios Juventud Deportista de Alto Voltaje Won [73]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ ESTADO LIBRE ASOCIADO DE PUERTO RICO (in Spanish)
  2. ^ a b "Carlos Javier Correa:". MLB.com. June 8, 2015. Retrieved July 5, 2015.
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  4. ^ a b c d e "Carlos Correa Baseball Profile". Perfect Game. Retrieved June 5, 2012.
  5. ^ Justice, Richard (June 4, 2012). "Correa too impressive for Astros to pass up". Major League Baseball. Retrieved June 7, 2012.
  6. ^ Law, Keith (June 4, 2012). "MLB Mock draft 4.0". ESPN.com. Retrieved June 7, 2012.
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  50. ^ https://www.si.com/mlb/2016/09/08/houston-astros-carlos-correa-shoulder-injury
  51. ^ a b Jake Kaplan (February 17, 2017). "Astros star Carlos Correa eager to improve upon last season". Houston Chronicle. Retrieved April 8, 2018.
  52. ^ "Team Batting Event Finder: 2016, All Teams, Hits, Walk-off". Baseball Reference. Retrieved July 20, 2018.
  53. ^ McIlvoy, Randy (June 2, 2017). "Astros' Correa, McCullers named AL Player, Pitcher of Month for May". KRPC 2. Retrieved January 3, 2018.
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  55. ^ Wells, Adam (October 21, 2017). "Jose Altuve, Astros advance to World Series with ALCS Game 7 win vs. Yankees". Bleacher Report. Retrieved October 26, 2017.
  56. ^ Justice, Richard (October 26, 2017). "Astros, Dodgers author a classic Fall Classic: Houston evens World Series at 1−1 in Game 2 thriller filled with wild moments". MLB.com. Retrieved October 28, 2017.
  57. ^ ESPN.com, ESPN.com (October 30, 2017). "Astros, Dodgers rewrite record book in Game 5 barnburner". ESPN.com. Retrieved October 30, 2017.
  58. ^ Doolittle, Bradford (November 2, 2017). "Houston Strongest! After more than a half century, Astros first World Series title". ESPN.com. Retrieved November 2, 2017.
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  60. ^ Thornburg, Chad (February 8, 2017). "Young stars join Beltran, Yadi for Puerto Rico". MLB.com. Retrieved March 14, 2017.
  61. ^ Sanchez, Jesse (2018-05-24). "Carlos Correa to play 3B for Team Puerto Rico". MLB.com. Retrieved 2018-10-18.
  62. ^ "2017 WBC MVP and all-tournament team announced". MLB.com. 2018-05-24. Retrieved 2018-10-18.
  63. ^ Randhawa, Manny (2018-05-24). "Carlos Correa homers in WBC 2017 semifinal". MLB.com. Retrieved 2018-10-18.
  64. ^ Perry, Dayn (March 23, 2017). "World Baseball Classic: Previous champs, results, medal count, MVPs, All-WBC teams". CBS Sports. Retrieved April 8, 2018.
  65. ^ "Carlos Correa proposes to girlfriend Miss Texas USA Daniella Rodriguez after World Series win". Shron. November 1, 2017. Retrieved April 8, 2018.
  66. ^ Young, Matt (November 7, 2017). "Astros' Carlos Correa, Daniella Rodriguez talk proposal on Steve Harvey's show - Houston Chronicle". Chron.com. Retrieved April 8, 2018.
  67. ^ Clair, Michael (May 11, 2017). "Carlos Correa stopped by Marvel's offices to hang out with Rocket Raccoon and Groot". MLB.com. Retrieved April 8, 2018.
  68. ^ Adler, David. "Mr. Marlin's son, J-Roll's cousin top legacy picks". MLB.com.
  69. ^ Ward, Dave. "Astros' Carlos Correa making Houston his home, even during the off-season". abc13.com. Retrieved April 8, 2018.
  70. ^ "Astros Carlos Correa gives beds to Harvey victims - San Antonio Express-News". Mysanantonio.com. September 18, 2017. Retrieved April 8, 2018.
  71. ^ KTRK (May 7, 2016). "Astros Correa helping Houston kids get good sleep". abc13.com. Retrieved April 8, 2018.
  72. ^ McTaggart, Brian (January 20, 2016). "Astros' Carlos Correa helping in Puerto Rico". MLB.com. Retrieved April 8, 2018.
  73. ^ "Premios Juventud 2016: Lista completa de ganadores".

External links[edit]

Awards and achievements
Preceded by
Mike Trout
American League
Player of the Month

May 2017
Succeeded by
Aaron Judge