Minnesota Twins minor league players

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Below are select minor league players and the rosters of the minor league affiliates of the Minnesota Twins:

Players[edit]

Jordan Balazovic[edit]

Jordan Balazovic
Minnesota Twins
Pitcher
Born: (1998-09-17) September 17, 1998 (age 20)
Mississauga, Ontario, Canada
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Jordan Balazovic (born September 17, 1998) is a Canadian professional baseball pitcher in the Minnesota Twins organization.

Balazovic attended St. Martin Secondary School in Mississauga, Ontario, Canada. He was drafted by the Minnesota Twins in the fifth round of the 2016 Major League Baseball draft[1] and he signed, forgoing his commitment to play college baseball at Auburn University.[2]

Balazovic spent his first two professional seasons in 2016 and 2017 with the Gulf Coast Twins, posting a 1.97 ERA and a 4.91 ERA, respectively. He spent 2018 with the Cedar Rapids Kernels, going 7-3 with a 3.94 ERA in 12 games (11 starts),[3] and returned there to begin 2019 before being promoted to the Fort Myers Miracle.[4][5] In July, he represented the Twins in the 2019 All-Star Futures Game.[6] Over 19 games (18 starts) with Cedar Rapids and Fort Myers, he pitched to an 8-5 record and a 2.69 ERA, striking out 129 over ​93 23 innings.

David Banuelos[edit]

David Banuelos
Minnesota Twins
Catcher
Born: (1996-10-01) October 1, 1996 (age 22)
Ontario, California
Bats: Right Throws: Right

David Clemente Banuelos (born October 1, 1996) is an American professional baseball catcher in the Minnesota Twins organization.

Banuelos attended Damien High School in La Verne, California, graduating in 2014.[7] As a senior, he batted .395 with four home runs and 24 RBIs.[8] Undrafted out of high school in the 2014 MLB draft, he enrolled at California State University, Long Beach, and played college baseball for the Long Beach State Dirtbags. He became the Dirtbags' starting catcher as a sophomore in 2016.[9] During the summer of 2016, he played collegiate summer baseball for the Bellingham Bells of the West Coast League.[10] In 2017, he batted .289 with seven home runs and 29 RBIs and was named a First-Team All-American by Baseball America[11] and one of three finalists for the Johnny Bench Award.[12]

The Seattle Mariners selected Banuelos in the fifth round of the 2017 Major League Baseball draft.[7] He signed with the Mariners, receiving a $300,000 signing bonus,[13] and made his professional debut with the Everett AquaSox, where he spent his first professional season, posting a .236 batting average with four home runs and 26 RBIs in 36 games.[14]

On December 6, 2017, in an attempt to sign Shohei Ohtani during the 2017–18 offseason, the Mariners traded Banuelos to the Minnesota Twins for $1 million in international signing bonus money.[15] He spent the 2018 season with the Cedar Rapids Kernels, batting .220 with two home runs and 22 RBIs in 73 games.[16]

Banuelos begin 2019 with Cedar Rapids.[17]

Travis Blankenhorn[edit]

Travis Blankenhorn
Minnesota Twins
Second baseman
Born: (1996-08-03) August 3, 1996 (age 23)
Pottsville, Pennsylvania
Bats: Left Throws: Right

Travis Allan Blankenhorn (born August 3, 1996) is an American professional baseball second baseman in the Minnesota Twins organization.

Blankenhorn attended Pottsville Area High School in Pottsville, Pennsylvania. He committed to play college baseball at the University of Kentucky.[18] He was drafted by the Minnesota Twins in the third round of the 2015 Major League Baseball draft.[19][20]

After signing, Blankenhorn made his professional debut with the Gulf Coast Twins and he was later promoted to the Elizabethton Twins. He posted a combined .244 batting average with three home runs and 23 RBIs in 53 games between both clubs. Blankenhorn spent 2016 with both Elizabethon and the Cedar Rapids Kernels where he batted a combined .293 with ten home runs and 41 RBIs in 59 games with both teams.[21] In 2017, he returned to Cedar Rapids, slashing .251/.343/.441 with 13 home runs and 69 RBIs in 118 games,[22] earning Midwest League All-Star honors.[23]

Blankenhorn spent 2018 with the Fort Myers Miracle. In June, he was named a Florida State League All-Star and won the Home Run Derby with 31 home runs.[24] In 124 games with Fort Myers, he hit .231 with 11 home runs and 57 RBIs.[25] He returned to Fort Myers to begin the 2019 season[26] before being promoted to the Pensacola Blue Wahoos with whom he was named to the Southern League All-Star game.[27] Over 108 games between the two clubs, he slashed .277/.321/.466 with 19 home runs and 54 RBIs.

Keoni Cavaco[edit]

Keoni Cavaco
Minnesota Twins
Shortstop
Born: (2001-06-02) June 2, 2001 (age 18)
Chula Vista, California
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Keoni Kealakekua Cavaco (born June 2, 2001) is an American professional baseball shortstop in the Minnesota Twins organization.

Cavaco attended Eastlake High School in Chula Vista, California. In 2019, his senior year, he hit .433 with eight home runs and 16 steals along with pitching to a 0.67 ERA.[28] He committed to play college baseball at San Diego State University.[29]

Cavaco was selected by the Minnesota Twins in the first round (13th overall) of the 2019 MLB draft.[30][31] He signed for $4.05 million.[32] After signing, he was assigned to the Gulf Coast League Twins,[33] with whom he spent the remainder of the season with. Over 25 games, he hit .172 with one home run and six RBIs.

Dakota Chalmers[edit]

Dakota Chalmers
Minnesota Twins
Pitcher
Born: (1996-10-08) October 8, 1996 (age 22)
Snellville, Georgia
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Dakota Reid Chalmers (born October 8, 1996) is an American professional baseball pitcher for the Minnesota Twins organization.

Chalmers attended Lakeview Academy in Gainesville, Georgia, for his first two years of high school[34] before transferring to North Forsyth High School in Cumming, Georgia.[35] The Oakland Athletics selected Chalmers in the third round of the 2015 MLB draft, and signed for a $1.2 million signing bonus.[36] He signed with Oakland, forgoing his commitment to play college baseball at the University of Georgia.[37]

After signing, Chalmers made his professional debut for the Arizona League Athletics where he posted a 0–1 record with a 2.66 ERA in 11 starts. He spent 2016 with the Vermont Lake Monsters, going 5–4 with a 4.70 ERA in 15 games (13 starts), and 2017 with the Beloit Snappers, pitching to a 2–2 record and a 4.34 ERA in ten games (five starts).[38] He returned to Beloit to begin 2018, but only pitched in two games due to injury.[39]

On August 9, 2018, the Athletics traded Chalmers to the Minnesota Twins for Fernando Rodney.[40] He did not pitch after being traded. In 2019, he began the year rehabbing before being assigned to the Fort Myers Miracle, with whom he started five games, pitching to a 1-1 record with a 3.38 ERA.

Ryan Costello[edit]

Ryan Costello
Minnesota Twins
First baseman
Born: (1996-06-13) June 13, 1996 (age 23)
Wethersfield, Connecticut
Bats: Left Throws: Right

Ryan Costello (born June 13, 1996) is an American professional baseball first baseman in the Minnesota Twins organization.

Costello attended Wethersfield High School in Wethersfield, Connecticut.[41][42] Undrafted out of high school in the 2014 MLB draft, he enrolled at Central Connecticut State University, where he played college baseball.[43] As a freshman in 2015, he appeared in 37 games (with 34 being starts), batting .248 with two home runs and 13 RBIs.[44] Following the collegiate baseball season, he played for the Bristol Blues.[45] In 2016, as a sophomore, he was batting .324 with three home runs and 21 RBIs in thirty games before an injury ended his season.[46] He returned from the injury that summer and played for the Keene Swamp Bats where he hit .264 with five home runs and 19 RBIs in 42 games.[47] As a junior in 2017, he batted .296 with nine home runs and 52 RBIs in 58 games.[48]

After his junior year, he was selected by the Seattle Mariners in the 31st round of the 2017 MLB draft.[49] He signed for $5,000[50] and made his professional debut that year for the Arizona League Mariners, batting .331/.430/.634 with eight home runs and 38 RBIs in 44 games. He began 2018 with the Clinton LumberKings,[51] with whom he was named to the Midwest League All-Star Game[52] where he participated in the Home Run Derby.[53]

On July 30, 2018, Costello (along with Chase De Jong) was traded to the Minnesota Twins in exchange for Zach Duke.[54] He was assigned to the Fort Myers Miracle and finished the season there. In 128 games between Clinton and Fort Myers, he hit .258 with twenty home runs and 79 RBIs.[55] He returned to Fort Myers to begin 2019, and was promoted to the Pensacola Blue Wahoos during the season. Over 108 games with the two clubs, Costello slashed .223/.343./412 with 15 home runs and 46 RBIs.

Jhoan Durán[edit]

Jhoan Durán
Minnesota Twins
Pitcher
Born: (1998-01-08) January 8, 1998 (age 21)
Esperanza, Dominican Republic
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Jhoan Manuel Durán (born January 8, 1998) is a Dominican professional baseball pitcher in the Minnesota Twins organization.

Durán signed with the Arizona Diamondbacks as an international free agent in December 2014. He made his professional debut in 2015 with the Dominican Summer League Diamondbacks. He played 2016 with the Arizona League Diamondbacks and Missoula Osprey and 2017 with the Arizona League Diamondbacks and Hillsboro Hops. He started 2018 with the Kane County Cougars. On July 27, 2018 the Diamondbacks traded Durán, Gabriel Maciel and Ernie De La Trinidad to the Minnesota Twins for Eduardo Escobar.[56][57]

Durán started his Twins career with the Cedar Rapids Kernels.[58] He started 2019 with the Fort Myers Miracle.

Griffin Jax[edit]

Griffin Jax
Minnesota Twins
Pitcher
Born: (1994-11-22) November 22, 1994 (age 24)
Englewood, Colorado
Bats: Right Throws: Right

James Griffin Jax (born November 22, 1994) is an American baseball pitcher in the Minnesota Twins organization.

Jax attended Cherry Creek High School in Greenwood Village, Colorado. In 2013, his senior year, he went 7-1 with a 1.74 ERA and was named Colorado's Gatorade Baseball Player of the Year.[59][60] He was drafted by the Philadelphia Phillies in the 12th round of the 2013 Major League Baseball draft,[61] but did not sign and instead enrolled at the United States Air Force Academy where he played college baseball for the Air Force Falcons.

Jax struggled during his first two years at the Air Force Academy, pitching to a 5.86 ERA as a freshman and a 5.17 ERA as a sophomore. He broke out a junior in 2016, starting 15 games and going 9-2 with a school-record 2.05 ERA, striking out ninety and walking only ten in ​105 13 innings,[62] and was named the Mountain West Conference Co-Pitcher of the Year alongside Jimmy Lambert.[63]

After his junior year, he was selected by the Minnesota Twins in the third round of the 2016 Major League Baseball draft.[64] He signed for $645,000,[65] and made his professional debut with the Elizabethton Twins, pitching 8.2 innings.[66] In 2017, he pitched in only five games before he was required to report Cape Canaveral, Florida for active duty.[67][68][69] In those five starts, he went 2-2 with a 2.61 ERA between Elizabethton and the Cedar Rapids Kernels.[70] In 2018, he was granted membership into the United States military's World Class Athlete Program, allowing him to make Olympic training his full-time responsibility[71] (which counts towards his five years of required active duty)[72] which in turn allowed him to play in the minor leagues full-time. During the season, he pitched for the Fort Myers Miracle, going 3-4 with a 3.70 ERA in 15 games (14 starts).[73][74][75] After the season, he played in the Arizona Fall League.[76] He began 2019 with the Pensacola Blue Wahoos[77] with whom he was named a Southern League All-Star.[78] While with Pensacola, he missed nearly three weeks due to fatigue.[79] In August, Jax was promoted to the Rochester Red Wings, with whom he finished the season.[80] Over 23 starts between the two clubs, Jax pitched to a 5-7 record with a 2.90 ERA, striking out 94 over ​127 13 innings.

Jax's father, Garth Jax played in the NFL.[81]

Ryan Jeffers[edit]

Ryan Jeffers
Minnesota Twins
Catcher
Born: (1997-06-03) June 3, 1997 (age 22)
Raleigh, North Carolina
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Ryan Michael Jeffers (born June 3, 1997) is an American baseball catcher in the Minnesota Twins organization.

Jeffers attended Sanderson High School in Raleigh, North Carolina.[82] In 2016, his senior year, he hit .398 with two home runs.[83] Undrafted in the 2016 Major League Baseball draft, he enrolled at the University of North Carolina at Wilmington where he walked-on their baseball team.

In 2017, Jeffer's freshman year at UNCW, he appeared in only 13 games, but hit .348 with one home run and five RBIs.[84] That summer, he played in the Coastal Plain League for the Wilmington Sharks.[85] As a sophomore in 2018, he started 52 of 53 games and batted .328 with ten home runs and 32 RBIs,[86] earning First-Team All-CAA honors.[87] After the season, he played for the Upper Valley Nighthawks of the New England Collegiate Baseball League[88][89] where he earned All-Star honors.[90] In 2018, Jeffer's junior season at UNCW, he slashed .315/.460/.635 with 16 home runs and 59 RBIs over 62 starts,[91] earning a First-Team All-CAA selection for the second consecutive year.[92] Following the season, he was selected by the Minnesota Twins in the second round of the 2018 Major League Baseball draft.[93][94][95][96][97][98][99]

Jeffers signed with the Twins and made his professional debut with the Elizabethton Twins[100] and was promoted to the Cedar Rapids Kernels in July.[101][102] Over 64 games between the two clubs, he slashed .344/.444/.502 with seven home runs and 33 RBIs.[103][104] In 2019, he began the year with the Fort Myers Miracle, with whom he was named a Florida State League All-Star,[105] before being promoted to the Pensacola Blue Wahoos in July, with whom he finished the season.[106][107] Playing in 103 total games with both teams, Jeffers batted .264/.341/421 with 14 home runs and 49 RBIs.

Jacob Pearson[edit]

Jacob Pearson
Minnesota Twins
Outfielder
Born: (1998-06-01) June 1, 1998 (age 21)
West Monroe, Louisiana
Bats: Left Throws: Right

Jacob Taylor Pearson (born June 1, 1998) is an American professional baseball outfielder for the Minnesota Twins organization.

Pearson attended West Monroe High School in West Monroe, Louisiana. As a senior, he batted .519 with 12 home runs.[108] He was named the state's Gatorade Player of the Year[109] and the most valuable player of the All-State team. Pearson committed to attend Louisiana State University (LSU) to play college baseball for the LSU Tigers.[110]

The Los Angeles Angels selected Pearson in the third round, with the 85th overall selection, of the 2017 MLB draft.[111] He signed with the Angels rather than attend LSU, earning a $1 million signing bonus. Pearson spent his first professional season with the AZL Angels where he batted .226 with 13 RBIs in 40 games.[112]

After being told they would not sign Shohei Ohtani during the 2017–18 offseason, the Minnesota Twins traded $1 million in international signing bonus money to the Angels for Pearson on December 6, 2017.[113] Pearson spent the 2018 season with the Cedar Rapids Kernels, hitting .237 with seven home runs and 36 RBIs in 78 games.[114] He returned to Cedar Rapids to begin 2019[115] before being promoted to the Fort Myers Miracle in July. Over 117 games between the two clubs, Pearson slashed .233/.303/.338 with five home runs, 41 RBIs, and 19 stolen bases.

Luke Raley[edit]

Luke Raley
Minnesota Twins
Outfielder
Born: (1994-09-19) September 19, 1994 (age 24)
Hinckley, Ohio
Bats: Left Throws: Right

Lucas Raley (born September 19, 1994) is an American baseball outfielder in the Minnesota Twins organization.

Raley graduated from Highland High School in Medina, Ohio.[116] He was named to the Ohio All-State Baseball Team as a senior.[117] After going undrafted out of high school, he enrolled at Lake Erie College, where he played college baseball. As a junior at Lake Erie, he hit .424 with 12 home runs, 39 RBIs, and a .528 on-base percentage in 47 games.[118] After his junior year, he was drafted by the Los Angeles Dodgers in the seventh round of the 2016 MLB draft,[119] and he signed for $150,000.[120]

After signing, Raley was assigned to the Arizona League Dodgers. After batting .625 in five games, was promoted to the Ogden Raptors, and after batting .417 in five games with Ogden, he was promoted to the Great Lakes Loons.[121] He finished the season with Great Lakes batting .245[122] with two home runs and 17 RBIs in 56 games. In 2017, Raley played for the Rancho Cucamonga Quakes where he slashed .295/.375/.473 with 14 home runs and 62 RBIs in 123 games[123] and was named a California League All-Star.[124] He began 2018 with the Tulsa Drillers,[125] being selected to the Texas League All-Star Game.[126]

On July 31, 2018, Raley was traded to the Minnesota Twins, along with Devin Smeltzer and Logan Forsythe for Brian Dozier.[127] He was assigned to the Chattanooga Lookouts and finished the season there. In 120 total games between Tulsa and Chattanooga, he hit .275 with twenty home runs and 69 RBIs.[128] He spent 2019 with the Rochester Red Wings,[129] but only played in 33 games due to injury.

Ben Rortvedt[edit]

Ben Rortvedt
Minnesota Twins
Catcher
Born: (1997-09-25) September 25, 1997 (age 21)
Verona, Wisconsin
Bats: Left Throws: Right

Benjamin T. Rortvedt (born September 25, 1997) is an American baseball catcher in the Minnesota Twins organization.

Rortvedt attended Verona Area High School in Verona, Wisconsin.[130] As a senior, he slashed .444/.568/.667.[131] He committed to play college baseball at the University of Arkansas.[132] He was drafted by the Minnesota Twins in the second round (56th overall) of the 2016 MLB draft.[133] He signed with the Twins for $900,000,[134] forgoing his commitment to the University of Arkansas.

Rortvedt made his professional debut that same year with the Gulf Coast League Twins before being promoted to the Elizabethton Twins. In 33 games between the two clubs, he batted .222 with ten RBIs.[135] He spent 2017 with the Cedar Rapids Kernels where he compiled a .224 batting average with four home runs and 30 RBIs in 89 games, and 2018 with both Cedar Rapids and the Fort Myers Miracle,[136] slashing a combined .262/.331/.379 with five home runs and 43 RBIs in 90 total games between the two clubs.[137] He returned to Fort Myers to begin the 2019 season,[138] and was promoted to the Pensacola Blue Wahoos in May, with whom he finished the year. Over 79 games between the two teams, he hit .238/.334/.379 with seven home runs and 29 RBIs.

Cole Sands[edit]

Cole Sands
Minnesota Twins
Pitcher
Born: (1997-07-17) July 17, 1997 (age 22)
Tallahassee, Florida
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Bryson Cole Sands (born July 17, 1997) is an American baseball pitcher in the Minnesota Twins organization.

Sands attended North Florida Christian School in Tallahassee, Florida, where he played baseball.[139] As a senior, he pitched to a 0.32 ERA.[140] Following his senior year, he was drafted by the Houston Astros in the 22nd round of the 2015 Major League Baseball draft, but he did not sign, and instead enrolled at Florida State University (FSU) where he played college baseball.[141]

In 2016, as a freshman at FSU, Sands appeared in 18 games (17 starts) in which he pitched to a 6-7 record with a 4.13 ERA over ​69 23 innings.[142][143] That summer, he played in the Cape Cod Baseball League for the Falmouth Commodores.[144] As a sophomore at FSU, Sands once again pitched in 18 games (making 17 starts), going 6-4 with a 5.40 ERA.[145] He returned to Falmouth and the Cape Cod League that summer. In 2018, Sand's junior season, he made 14 starts and compilied a 7-4 record with a 4.54 ERA, striking out 88 over 75 innings.[146] After the season, he was drafted by the Minnesota Twins in the fifth round of the 2018 Major League Baseball draft.[147][148][149][150] He signed for $500,000.[151]

Sands made his professional debut in 2019 with the Cedar Rapids Kernels.[152][153] After eight starts, he was promoted to the Fort Myers Miracle,[154] and, after nine starts with the Miracle, he earned another promotion, this time to the Pensacola Blue Wahoos. Over 18 starts between the three clubs, Sands went 7-3 with a 2.68 ERA, striking out 108 over ​97 13 innings.[155]

Chris Vallimont[edit]

Chris Vallimont
Minnesota Twins
Pitcher
Born: (1997-03-18) March 18, 1997 (age 22)
Erie, Pennsylvania
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Chris Ryan Vallimont (born March 18, 1997) is an American professional baseball pitcher in the Minnesota Twins organization.

Vallimont attended Mercyhurst Preparatory School in Erie, Pennsylvania.[156] He attended Mercyhurst University, where he played college baseball for the Lakers.[157] Vallimont was drafted by the Miami Marlins in the 5th round, with the 147th overall selection, of the 2018 Major League Baseball draft, and signed with the Marlins.[158][159]

He made his professional debut in 2018 with the Batavia Muckdogs, going 0–2 with a 6.21 ERA in 29 innings.[160][161] He opened the 2019 season with the Clinton LumberKings, going 4–4 with a 2.99 ERA in 69 innings.[161] He was named to the Midwest League All-Star team.[162] He was promoted to the Jupiter Hammerheads on June 22.[161]

On July 27, 2019, Vallimont was traded, along with Sergio Romo and a PTBNL, to the Minnesota Twins in exchange for Lewin Díaz.[163] He was assigned to the Fort Myers Miracle following the trade,[161] and ended the season there. Over 23 starts between Clinton, Jupiter, and Fort Myers, Vallimont pitched to an 8-9 record with a 3.24 ERA, striking out 150 over ​127 23 innings.

Tyler Wells[edit]

Tyler Wells
Minnesota Twins
Pitcher
Born: (1994-08-26) August 26, 1994 (age 25)
Yucaipa, California
Bats: Right Throws: Right

Tyler Austin Wells (born August 26, 1994) is an American baseball pitcher in the Minnesota Twins organization.

Wells attended University High School in Morgantown, West Virginia as a freshman and sophomore[164] before transferring to Yucaipa High School in Yucaipa, California. As a junior in 2012, he went 8–0 with a 0.84 ERA.[165] In 2013, as a senior, he had a 0.28 ERA.[166] Undrafted out of high school in the 2013 MLB draft, Wells enrolled at California State University, San Bernardino where he played college baseball for the Coyotes.

In 2014, as a freshman at CSUSB, Wells appeared in 11 games (eight starts), going 1–5 with a 4.30 ERA, and as a sophomore in 2015, he went 2–4 with a 4.93 ERA in 12 starts. Wells broke out as a junior in 2016, pitching to a 4–7 record with a 2.84 ERA in 15 starts.[167] After the season, he was drafted by the Minnesota Twins in the 15th round of the 2016 MLB draft.[168]

Wells made his professional debut with the Elizabethton Twins, going 5–2 with a 3.23 ERA in ten starts.[169] He spent 2017 with the Cedar Rapids Kernels,[170] going 5–3 with a 3.11 ERA in 14 starts,[171] and began 2018 with the Fort Myers Miracle where he was named a Florida State League All-Star[172] before being promoted to the Chattanooga Lookouts in July,[173] where he finished the season. In 22 games (21 starts) between the two clubs, Wells went 10–6 with a 2.49 ERA and a 0.96 WHIP.[174]

Wells began 2019 with the Pensacola Blue Wahoos,[175] but underwent Tommy John surgery in May, forcing him to miss the remainder of the season.[176]

Minor League affiliate rosters[edit]

Triple-A[edit]

Rochester Red Wings roster
Players Coaches/Other

Pitchers

Catchers

Infielders

Outfielders


Manager

Coaches


Injury icon 2.svg 7-day injured list
* On Minnesota Twins 40-man roster
# Rehab assignment
∞ Reserve list
‡ Restricted list
§ Suspended list
† Temporary inactive list
Roster updated August 18, 2019
Transactions
→ More rosters: MiLB • International League
Minnesota Twins minor league players

Double-A[edit]

Pensacola Blue Wahoos roster
Players Coaches/Other

Pitchers

Catchers

  • 24 Caleb Hamilton
  •  2 Mitchell Kranson
  •  8 Brian Navarreto Injury icon 2.svg
  • -- Ben Rortvedt

Infielders

  •  6 Travis Blankenhorn
  • 15 Joe Cronin
  • 10 Jordan Gore
  • 23 Taylor Grzelakowski
  •  9 Brian Schales Injury icon 2.svg

Outfielders

  • 26 Mark Contreras
  •  5 Jaylin Davis
  • 25 Ernie De La Trinidad
  • 12 Jimmy Kerrigan Injury icon 2.svg
  • 19 Alex Kirilloff


Manager

  • 13 Ramon Borrego

Coaches

  • 33 Cibney Bello (pitching)
  • 20 Steve Singleton (hitting)
  • 28 Justin Willard (pitching)


Injury icon 2.svg 7-day injured list
* On Minnesota Twins 40-man roster
# Rehab assignment
∞ Reserve list
‡ Restricted list
§ Suspended list
† Temporary inactive list
Roster updated May 21, 2019
Transactions
More MiLB rosters
Minnesota Twins minor league players

Class A-Advanced[edit]

Fort Myers Miracle roster
Players Coaches/Other

Pitchers

  • 31 Jordan Balazovic
  • 21 Charlie Barnes
  • 25 Edwar Colina
  • 36 Jhoan Duran
  • 12 Calvin Faucher
  • 35 Hector Lujan
  • 18 Bailey Ober Injury icon 2.svg
  • 41 Alex Phillips
  • 45 Johan Quezada
  •  7 Rickey Ramirez
  • 23 Joe Record
  • -- Alex Robinson Injury icon 2.svg
  • 32 Bryan Sammons
  • 16 Anthony Vizcaya
  • 20 Tyler Watson
  • -- Lachlan Wells Injury icon 2.svg

Catchers

Infielders

Outfielders


Manager

  • 33 Toby Gardenhire

Coaches

  • 30 Matt Borgschulte (hitting)
  • 19 Luis Ramirez (pitching)


Injury icon 2.svg 7-day injured list
* On Minnesota Twins 40-man roster
# Rehab assignment
∞ Reserve list
‡ Restricted list
§ Suspended list
† Temporary inactive list
Roster updated May 25, 2019
Transactions
→ More rosters: MiLB • Florida State League
Minnesota Twins minor league players

Class A[edit]

Cedar Rapids Kernels roster
Players Coaches/Other

Pitchers

  • 21 Andrew Cabezas
  • 20 Blayne Enlow
  • 41 Moises Gomez
  • 36 Jose Martinez
  • 44 Derek Molina
  •  9 Zach Neff
  • 37 Tyler Palm
  • 11 Brian Rapp
  • 39 Luis Rijo
  • 26 Cole Sands
  • -- Alex Schick ‡
  • 16 Austin Schulfer
  • 18 Carlos Suniaga
  • 47 Josh Winder

Catchers

  • 23 Ben Rodriguez

Infielders

  •  4 Andrew Bechtold
  • 17 Michael Davis
  • 43 Yeltsin Encarnacion
  •  1 Wander Javier
  • -- Yunior Severino Injury icon 2.svg
  • 24 Gabe Snyder
  • 13 Estamy Urena
  • 32 Chris Williams

Outfielders

  • 30 Jared Akins
  •  8 Gilberto Celestino
  •  5 DaShawn Keirsey Injury icon 2.svg
  • 19 Gabriel Maciel
  •  2 Jacob Pearson


Manager

Coaches


Injury icon 2.svg 7-day injured list
* On Minnesota Twins 40-man roster
# Rehab assignment
∞ Reserve list
‡ Restricted list
§ Suspended list
† Temporary inactive list
Roster updated May 25, 2019
Transactions
→ More rosters: MiLB • Midwest League
Minnesota Twins minor league players

Advanced Rookie[edit]

Elizabethton Twins roster
Players Coaches/Other

Pitchers

  • 26 Jacob Blank
  • 44 Christian Broussard
  • 35 Andrew Cabezas
  • 20 Kody Funderburk
  • 27 Juan Gamez
  • 45 Pedro Garcia
  • 47 Moises Gomez
  • 21 Blair Lakso
  • 25 Derek Molina
  • 37 Tyler Palm
  • 31 Seth Pinkerton
  • 46 Johan Quezada
  • 13 Rickey Ramirez
  • 11 Brian Rapp
  • 16 Austin Schulfer
  • 36 Carlos Suniaga
  • 38 Josh Winder

Catchers

  • 33 Trevor Casanova
  •  5 Andrew Cosgrove
  • 18 Ryan Jeffers

Infielders

  •  7 Ricky De La Torre
  • 12 Hunter Lee
  • 17 Ariel Montesino
  • 24 Alex Robles
  • 22 Yunior Severino
  • 40 Chris Williams

Outfielders

  • 23 Colton Burns
  •  8 DaShawn Keirsey
  • 39 Lean Marrero
  • 41 Albee Weiss

Designated hitters

  • 26 Colton Waltner

Manager

Coaches


Injury icon 2.svg 7-day injured list
* On Minnesota Twins 40-man roster
# Rehab assignment
∞ Reserve list
‡ Restricted list
§ Suspended list
† Temporary inactive list
Roster updated January 17, 2019
Transactions
→ More rosters: MiLB • Appalachian League
Minnesota Twins minor league players

Rookie[edit]

Gulf Coast League Twins roster
Players Coaches/Other

Pitchers

  • 47 Petru Balan
  • 97 Vadim Balan
  • 41 Jordan Balazovic
  • 31 Tyler Benninghoff
  • 96 Austin Bizzle
  • 77 Taylor Clemensia
  • 49 Amilcar Cruz
  • 52 Zach Featherstone
  • 25 Pedro Garcia
  • 60 David Gerics
  • 33 Matt Jones
  • 46 Landon Leach
  • -- Johan Quezada
  • 55 Joe Rosenstein

Catchers

  • 20 Jhon Alvarez
  •  7 Kerby Camacho
  • 12 Darling Cuesto
  • 17 Kidany Salva

Infielders

  • 70 Ricky De La Torre
  • 21 Dane Hutcheon
  • 30 Emmanuel Morel
  • 43 Victor Tademo

Outfielders

  •  5 Jared Akins
  •  9 Edgar Herrera
  • 44 Humberto Maldonado


Manager

  • -- Robbie Robinson

Coaches

  • -- Caleb Abney (hitting)
  • -- Zach Bove (pitching)
  • -- Carlos Hernández (pitching)
  • -- Nathan Rasmussen (hitting)
  • -- Michael Thomas (hitting)


Injury icon 2.svg 7-day injured list
* On Minnesota Twins 40-man roster
# Rehab assignment
∞ Reserve list
‡ Restricted list
§ Suspended list
† Temporary inactive list
Roster updated March 16, 2019
Transactions
→ More rosters: MiLB • Gulf Coast League
Minnesota Twins minor league players

Foreign Rookie[edit]

Dominican Summer League Twins roster
Players Coaches/Other

Pitchers

  • 38 Jose Bermudez
  • 98 Cristian Castro
  • 52 Moises Causado
  • 16 Amilcar Cruz
  • 49 Luciano De La Cruz
  • 32 Anthony Escobar
  • -- Rafael Feliz
  • 53 Yeremi Garcia
  • 41 Giovahniey German
  • 23 Osiris German
  • 48 Jose Guevara
  • 43 Yolby Guzman
  • 21 Yordin Mateo
  • 50 Danny Monreno
  • 68 Bryant Perez
  • 77 Miguel Rodriguez
  • 39 Fernando Sanchez
  • 33 Jesus Toledo

Catchers

  • 20 Wilfri Castro
  • 19 Victor Heredia
  •  2 Jeferson Morales

Infielders

  • 13 Jim Caceres
  • -- Alexandre De Oliveira ‡
  • -- Pedro Estaba ‡
  •  7 Jesus Feliz
  • 60 Luis Gomez
  •  5 Ruben Santana
  • 70 Nomar Urdaneta
  • 26 Wander Valdez

Outfielders

  • -- Carlos Aguiar
  • 99 Jose Andujar
  • 11 Luis Baez
  • 67 Brahiap Carrillo
  • 23 Francisco Hernandez ‡
  • 12 Francisco Martinez
  • 30 Juan Martinez
  • 25 Luis Milla
  •  8 Felix Reyes
  • 44 Nelson Roberto
  • 55 Cesar Salazar


Manager

  • -- Robbie Robinson

Coaches

  • -- Jimmy Alvarez (hitting)
  • 56 Leury Bonilla (hitting)
  • -- Asdrubar Estrada (hitting)
  • -- Carlos Hernandez (pitching)
  • -- Jairo Rodriguez


Injury icon 2.svg 7-day injured list
* On Minnesota Twins 40-man roster
# Rehab assignment
∞ Reserve list
‡ Restricted list
§ Suspended list
† Temporary inactive list
Roster updated June 3, 2018
Transactions
→ More rosters: MiLB • Dominican Summer League
Minnesota Twins minor league players

References[edit]

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