Noah Syndergaard

Baseball Player

Noah Syndergaard was born in Mansfield, Texas, United States on August 29th, 1992 and is the Baseball Player. At the age of 31, Noah Syndergaard biography, profession, age, height, weight, eye color, hair color, build, measurements, education, career, dating/affair, family, news updates, and networth are available.

Date of Birth
August 29, 1992
United States
Place of Birth
Mansfield, Texas, United States
31 years old
Zodiac Sign
Baseball Player
Social Media
Noah Syndergaard Height, Weight, Eye Color and Hair Color

At 31 years old, Noah Syndergaard has this physical status:

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Noah Syndergaard Life

Noah Seth Syndergaard (born August 29, 1992), also known as Thor, is an American professional baseball pitcher for the New York Mets of Major League Baseball (MLB).

In the first round of the 2010 MLB draft, the Toronto Blue Jays selected him and traded him to the Mets in 2012.

Syndergaard made his MLB debut with the Mets on May 12, 2015, and spent as their Opening Day starting pitcher in 2017 and 2018.

He was named to the National League All-Star team in 2016 and has received the National League Player of the Week Award four times.

Early life

Syndergaard was born in Mansfield, Texas, to Brad, a horse breeder, and Heidi Syndergaard, a customer service agent for Abbott Laboratories. He had little contact with his two paternal half-sisters, who were 14 and 17 years old than Syndergaard. Syndergaard never seriously played football while growing up in an area where American football was the most popular sport. Rather, he began playing baseball at the age of seven at his mother's request. Syndergaard attended Mansfield Legacy High School, where he was classmates with future professional baseball pitcher Tejay Antone. He was smaller than many of his peers until the summer, when a growth spurt brought Syndergaard up to 6 inches (1.93 m) and a weight training program increased his pitch velocity from 80 to 90 mph (140 km/h).

The Fort Worth Star-Telegram named Syndergaard as Player of the Year in 2010 after his senior year of high school. In 88 innings pitched, he had an 11–3 win-loss record and a 1.27 earned run average (ERA). He was also a good hitter, hitting.409 with 17 doubles, nine home runs, and 41 runs batted in (RBI). Syndergaard's late rise, on the other hand, meant he was largely ignored by baseball scouts. He had been hurt during his junior season, right when many college baseball coaches were considering prospects. Syndergaard worked with educators from Oklahoma, Nebraska, and Baylor, but Dallas Baptist University was the only school able to give him a scholarship. He didn't play for the Patriots as a batter, not a pitcher.

Personal life

Syndergaard earned the nickname "Thor" from Mets followers in 2013, when he posted a video on Twitter of himself weightlifting while wearing a Halloween costume of the Marvel Cinematic Universe character of the same name. The name also refers to Syndergaard's Scandinavian roots, as the Marvel character is based on a Germanic deity. Syndergaard's last name has been consistently mispelled by MLB: his poster at the 2016 All-Star Game read "Snydergaard," while a Fanatics team shop spelled his name "Synedrgaard." The gloves of Syndergaard were named after fictional characters. In addition to his signature "Thor" glove, he has also used gloves branded "Drago," "Heisenberg," "Rick Grimes," "Tyrion Lannister," "Jon Snow," and "Loki." One glove not named after a fictional character named "Lion" after an inside joke with Kevin Pillar: Syndergaard is the "lion on the mound" and Pillar the "lion in the outfield." Syndergaard regularly auctions his hands to raise funds for research into Sjögren syndrome, an autoimmune disease that affects his mother.

Syndergaard had appeared on television shows before being restricted to baseball. Kevin Can Wait, a lifelong Mets fan, appeared on the sitcom Kevin Can Wait in 2016. Syndergaard, a man disguised as a Viking, confronts Chale, one of the main characters, in the Halloween-themed episode. Later this year, he appeared in a voice acting role on a World Series-themed episode of Cartoon Network's Uncle Grandpa. David Price, Adam Jones, Chris Archer, and José Altuve were among the episode's co-stars. Syndergaard appeared in the Game of Thrones episode "The Spoils of War" in 2017, portraying as a spearman for House Lannister, who is eventually killed by one of Daenerys Targaryen's dragons. Syndergaard appeared on an episode of the reality television prank show Impractical Jokers in the same year. The prank involved Syndergaard's attempt to sell autographed baseballs to young fans in the stands, but only for cast member Joe Gatto to steal the balls from the kids.

Syndergaard also has a strong social media fanbase, especially on Twitter. Syndergaard, a Tommy John surgery survivor, created a book club with followers, who said that reading was both a way to feel connected with fans and a way to continue his education because he did not attend college. Bauer had publicly criticized Dodgers pitcher Trevor Bauer over an incident in which Bauer's personal website featured New York Mets gear, implying that Bauer signed with the team before he had signed with the team. After Francesa condemned Syndergaard's decision to leave the Mets for the Angels later this year, Syndergaard feuded with retired radio announcer Mike Francesa on Twitter.


Noah Syndergaard Career

Professional career

Syndergaard was selected by the Toronto Blue Jays of Major League Baseball (MLB) in the first round, 38th overall, of the 2010 MLB Draft. He turned down his commitment to Dallas Baptist and instead joined the Blue Jays for $600,000 signing bonus and began his professional baseball career. Syndergaard was a member of the Rookie-level Gulf Coast League (GCL) Blue Jays in 2010, defeating six batters in 13+13 innings. Syndergaard, the Appalachian League's other Rookie-level team, started the 2011 season with the Bluefield Blue Jays of the Appalachian League. He was promoted to the Class A Short-Season Vancouver Canoes of the Northwest League, where he went 4–0 with a 1.41 ERA and struck out 37 batters in 32 innings, where he could already pitch velocities to 98 kilometers per hour. Syndergaard played in four starts for Vancouver, earning his second promotion, this time to the Low-A Lansing Lugnuts of the Midwest League, the second time in a 2.00 ERA. He made only two appearances in Lansing this season, with no record and a 3.00 ERA, and a 3.00 ERA, and a 4.0 ERA. He struck out nine batters in as many innings. Syndergaard also had a 5–2 record and 1.83 ERA in 13 games (11 starts), and he had 68 strikeouts in 59 innings during the 2011 season.

In 2012, Syndergaard returned to the Midwest League for the second time. Lansing starting pitchers were limited to three innings apiece and partnered together: on nights where Syndergaard pitched, he would trade with Anthony DeSclafani. This "piggyback system" continued to be a tidy for Lansing's starting pitchers: By May 25, the Syndergaard-DeSclafani pair's ERA was 3.07, and the team had a 2.56 ERA and 23-13 record. Lansing's squad finished first in the Midwest with 47 victories and a 2.80 team ERA, while Syndergaard, Justin Nicolino, and Aaron Sanchez had a combined 11–2 record and 1.90 ERA in the first half of the season. Syndergaard played in 27 games for Lansing, 19 of which were launched, going 8-5 for the season, with a 2.60 ERA and hitting out 122 batters in 103+213 innings.

Syndergaard was traded to the New York Mets on December 17, 2012, as part of a larger contract that enabled Toronto to sign R. A. Dickey, the current Cy Young Award winner. In addition to Dickey, the Blue Jays acquired catchers Josh Thole and Mike Nickeas in the trade, while the Mets received Syndergaard, Travis d'Arnaud, John Buck, and Wuilmer Becerra. Syndergaard joined the Florida State League as a Class A-Advanced St. Lucie Mets, forming a starting rotation with Hansel Robles, Luis Mateo, Domingo Tapia, and Jacob deGrom. In his first 11 starts for St. Lucie, he went 2–3 with a 2.81 ERA, striking out 59 in 57+2/3 innings, and was one of three Mets selected for the Florida State League All-Star Game in June. He got off to a good start for St. Lucie, finishing 3–3 with a 3.11 ERA, before being promoted to the Eastern League's Double-A Binghamton Mets. Syndergaard was invited to the 2013 All-Star Futures Game, where he pitched a scoreless first inning shortly after his promotion. Syndergaard struggled in his first outing after the All-Star game, scoring three runs on seven hits against the Richmond Flying Squirrels, but he bounced back, hitting 69 batters in 54 innings for Binghamton.

Syndergaard was promoted to the Triple-A Las Vegas 51s for the 2014 season, defeating five batters out in six innings over the Fresno Grizzlies in the Pacific Coast League's debut. With a 4-2 record and 3.92 ERA as a result as of May 10, his first stint in Vegas was uneven, with a 4–2 record and 3.92 ERA, and he made a point to spend the season honing his breaking balls to better accommodate more advanced batters. Syndergaard received another invitation to the All-Star Futures Game after suffering two injuries in May and June, first a strained pronator teres muscle and then a sprained shoulder. This time, he was the closer for the US team, winning the game 3–2. Syndergaard's season was a success, with a 9–7 record and a 4.60 ERA in 26 starts and 133 innings. Moreover, despite pitching mostly in Cashman Field, Syndergaard produced only six home runs and led the Pacific Coast League with 145 strikeouts. Despite this, he was not chosen as a September call-up for the Mets, and he was unable to give Syndergaard any valuable pitching time in the major leagues.

Syndergaard opened the 2015 season in Las Vegas, battling food poisoning and a forearm strain that May had harmed his first five starts, as well as 34 strikeouts in 29+2 293 innings. The Mets called up Syndergaard over fellow top prospect Steven Matz when starting pitcher Dillon Gee was on the disabled list with a strained groin on May 8. Chris Coghlan hit the Chicago Cubs scoreless for five innings on May 12, the Chicago Cubs' second-run home run in a row, with three hits in a row in the sixth, including a two-run home run. In the 6–1 loss, he allowed a total of three runs on six hits. In a 5–1 victory over the Milwaukee Brewers, Syndergaard's home debut at Citi Field came five days later, and he won by pitching six innings. When Gee returned from the disabled list on May 22, Mets manager Terry Collins decided not to move Syndergaard but rather said he would keep a six-man starting rotation that made room for both pitchers. This initiative was short-lived, and Gee was appointed for transfer on June 15, establishing Syndergaard's position in the rotation.

Syndergaard was not only hitting out six batters in 7+1 innings on May 27, but he went 3-for-3 in at bats, one of which was his first major league home run, but it was not his first major league home run. Syndergaard teamed Walt Terrell, Dwight Gooden, and Sid Fernandez as the only Mets pitchers to hit three runs, one home run in a single game. In the 4–2 victory, he had a career-high 13 strikeouts in eight innings, knocking out every member of the Arizona Diamondbacks' starting lineup at least once. It was the third time he had hit double-digit strikeouts in 11 major league debuts. For the week ending August 3, he and his colleague Lucas Duda were named National League (NL) Co-Players of the Week. Syndergaard, who had seven home runs, took out an MLB-leading 18 batters in 16 innings of work, taking his overall strikeout total to 100 in only 15 starts. Syndergaard got off to a 9-7 record and a 3.24 ERA in the process, while striking out 166 batters in 150 innings of work. He came in fourth place in the annual polls for NL Rookie of the Year, behind Jung Ho Kang, runner-up Matt Duffy, and winner Kris Bryant.

The Mets clinched their first NL East title and postseason appearance in nine years on September 26, after defeating the Cincinnati Reds 10–2 at Great American Ball Park. They met the Los Angeles Dodgers in the 2015 National League Division Series (NLDS), with Syndergaard starting in Game 2 and Syndergaard coming in Game 2. He went 6+1 3 innings, giving three runs while striking out nine out nine, and the Dodgers won by a score of 5–2. Syndergaard pitched a scoreless seventh inning in the 3–2 win, helping the Dodgers beat the Mets and advance to the 2015 National League Championship Series (NLCS). Syndergaard's second game of the season was also outdueling Jake Arrieta of the Chicago Cubs by striking out nine batters in 5+2nd innings of New York's 4–1 victory. In the best-of-seven series, the Mets defeated the Cubs in the National League pennant and World Series debut since 2000. Syndergaard began Game 3 with the Mets down 2–0 against the Kansas City Royals, and he began the game with a deliberate pitch to the head of Kansas City shortstop Alcides Escobar in an attempt to rattle the team's offense. He continued to win the Mets their first game of the season, allowing three runs on seven hits but losing by six runs and leading New York to a 9-3 victory. Since the Royals took the World Series in five games, it was the only game the Mets would win.

Syndergaard's first game of the 2016 season came against the Royals, and despite rumors that Kansas City would seek revenge for the intentional pitch at Escobar, the game was played out without incident, with Syndergaard striking out nine batters in six scoreless innings of the 2–0 victory. Syndergaard's first three starts of the season was 2–0 with a 0.90 ERA and 29 strikeouts, and caught national notice when he threw to batterymate Kevin Plawecki's necklace with enough conviction to leave an imprint of Plawecki's necklace on his chest. Syndergaard was first to strike two home runs against Los Angeles starter Kenta Maeda in both the third and seventh innings on May 11, becoming the first MLB pitcher since Micah Owings in 2007 and the second Mets pitcher to reach two home runs in the same game since Walt Terrell in 1983. The Mets won the game 4–3 and Syndergaard was supposed to end the game, but the Mets' latest injuries restricted him to eight innings and 95 pitches. On May 23, he was named NL Player of the Week for the second time in his career, taking out 21 batters and allowing no earned runs in 14 innings of work. Syndergaard was suspended from a Mets-Dodgers game after throwing a pitch behind Chase Utley's back, a sign of revenge for a play during the NLDS that had fractured Ruben Tejada's leg. Syndergaard denied the charges, saying he had simply lost track of the game.

Syndergaard revealed that both he and Steven Matz were experiencing bone spurs in their pitching elbow on June 27, but that it was mostly painless, when they were initially trying to beat the Washington Nationals. Syndergaard was added to the National Register for the 2016 Major League Baseball All-Star Game on July 5, but he was unable to participate in the game due to arm fatigue. Syndergaard had a rough stretch after the All-Star break, winningless in seven starts between July 3 and August 17, before pitching 5+2 innings against the Arizona Dimaybacks, during which he had his second home run of his own. Tom Seaver and Walt Terrell were the only pitchers to reach three home runs in a single MLB season. Danny Espinosa of Nationals scored his 200th strike out of the season on September 14. In doing so, the 24-year-old Syndergaard became the fifth Mets pitcher to strike out 200 or more batters before the age of 25.

Syndergaard was selected to start for the Mets in the 2016 National League Wild Card Game against the San Francisco Giants, with Matz, Matt Harvey, and Jacob deGrom hurt. The game was a pitcher's duel against the Giants' Madison Bumgarner, with Syndergaard batting a no-hitter into the sixth inning, but Mets closer Jeurys Familia allowed the only runs of the game in the ninth inning, effectively removing the Mets from the playoffs. Syndergaard had a 14-9 record and a 2.60 ERA in 30 starts, as well as a 218 batters in 183+2 2/3 innings. In addition, his 2.29 fielding independent pitching and 0.5 home runs per nine innings (HR/9) were among qualifying MLB pitchers. He came in eighth place in voting for the NL Cy Young Award, and he was 19th in NL MVP voting.

Syndergaard was named as the Mets' Opening Day starting pitcher in spring after spending spring training focusing on honing his two-seam fastball. In the ensuing 6–0 victory over the Atlanta Braves, he took a no decision, pitching six scoreless innings before a blood blister emerged in his finger, resulting in his suspension from the game. Syndergaard, who had already suffered a hamstring strain and biceps pain in the first three weeks of the season, was expected to miss at least two months of the season on May 1. Syndergaard had previously refused to have medical imaging for his sore arm, instead taking the field for his scheduled start on April 30 in the Washington Nationals, where he tore the torso muscle. Sports analysts were concerned about the team's rigorous preparation program and resistance to placing players on the disabled list as a result of Michael Conforto, Zack Wheeler, and Yoenis Céspedes' injuries.

Syndergaard was activated on September 22 to pitch one live, major league inning as part of his recovery program after missing five months of the season. Syndergaard's physical recovery was progressing, according to GM Sandy Alderson, and having the pitcher "back on the mound, but not for a long time before the season comes" would encourage him to return to major league play. He only needed five pitches to get through the inning, but the Mets lost in extra innings to the Nationals 4–3. Four of those pitches were recorded at or above 98 mph (158 km/h). After spending so much time and resources on his recovery, Syndergaard told reporters that he felt it was crucial to pitch in a game again before the season, because, "[o]therwise, what was I really doing?" He got off to a good start this season, holding the Philadelphia Phillies scoreless for two innings and 26 pitches and a pedestrian speed of 102 mph (163 km/h). The Mets lost the game 11–0 in a Phillies rout after he left, but not before he left. Syndergaard, who made only seven appearances in his injury-shortened season, finished the year 1–2 with a 2.97 ERA and struck out 34 batters in 30+1 innings.

Syndergaard was given his second straight Opening Day debut on March 29, 2018. He was officially healthy before the season's start. Following Pedro Martez's dismissal of the Cincinnati Reds in 2005, he was pitching in six innings of the Mets' 9–4 win over the St. Louis Cardinals. In his first 11 starts, he had a 3.06 ERA and 76 strikeouts before being on the disabled list on May 29 with a strained ligament in his right index finger. On a tight pitch count, he returned to the mound on July 13 for just one run in five innings of a 4–2 victory over the Washington Nationals. In the second inning, his fastball speed hit 99 mph (159 km/h), and he had an RBI single. Syndergaard was briefly suspended after contracting hand, foot, and mouth disease while volunteering at a children's camp during the All-Star break a week later. He was activated on August 1, the same day that New York Yankees pitcher J. Sullivan was activated. The virus was also found in A. Happ's household. Syndergaard played his first major league complete game on September 2, knocking out 11 and holding the San Francisco Giants to two hits in a 4–1 victory. Syndergaard closed the Mets' 2018 season with a 1–0 victory over the Miami Marlins after fighting a sinus infection in the last week. He made 25 starts in the season, going 13-4 with a 3.03 ERA and knocking out 155 batters in 154+13 innings.

Syndergaard characterized his 2019 season debut as "mediocre," blaming a slider that "sucked" after allowing four runs in six innings of what was ultimately an 11–8 victory over the Nationals. The Mets' entire starting rotation had a rough start in the first month of the season, with a cumulative 5.35 ERA among Syndergaard, deGrom, Wheeler, Matz, and Jason Vargas. Syndergaard had an ERA of 6.35 percent from his first six starts. In a 1–0 win over the Cincinnati Reds on May 2, his fortune turned upside down. Syndergaard was the only run in a 1–0 victory. He was the first pitcher in MLB history to throw a 1–0 shutout while still providing his own home run, and he was the first since Bob Welch in 1983. Following the breakout, Syndergaard NL Player of the Week Award for the week ended May 5, and his ERA dropped to just 5.02 after the shutout. For the first time this season, he was given the award again this week for his second week as the Pittsburgh White Sox sparked out 11 Chicago White Sox in 7-13 innings on July 30, his second straight appearance, which brought his ERA below 4.00. Syndergaard suffered with a hamstring strain in the back half of June, but he returned at the end of the month with a no decision in a game against the Atlanta Braves. Syndergaard's ERA was 2.22 in a combined 11 starts with Nido and Rene Rivera during the season, rather than starter Wilson Ramos: his record was 2.22 in a combined 11 starts with Nido and Rivera as compared to 5.09 in 15 starts with Ramos. Manager Mickey Callaway denied Syndergaard's request not to pitch to Ramos, who was on a defensive hot streak that the Mets front office believed to compensate for his tense ties with Syndergaard. Syndergard appeared in 32 games for the Mets in 2019, but he dominated them with a 10–8 record and a career-best 4.28. In 197+2/3 innings, he also shut down 202 batters and led the NL by allowing 94 earned runs.

Syndergaard began experiencing elbow pain in spring 2020, and he underwent an MRI exam at the suggestion of team athletic trainers, just before the 2020 MLB season was temporarily suspended due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Syndergaard had to repair the ulnar collateral ligament in his right elbow, requiring Tommy John surgery to recover. Despite the fact that the terms of the pandemic-altered 2020 season had not been decided by the time Syndergaard underwent urgent surgery at the end of March, the first time he was expected to return to the Mets was in mid-2021. Syndergaard's decision to have an elbow replacement surgery at a time when many physicians were canceled elective procedures and saving hospital funds for the pandemic was met with some discontent, and the hospital that was doing the surgery released a statement claiming that Syndergaard's procedure was vital. Pete Alonso, Syndergaard's colleague, also supported the decision, saying, "No one wants to go through a lengthy surgery and grueling recovery process." This surgery is only performed when it is absolutely necessary for their arm."

Syndergaard signed a one-year, $9.7 million deal with the Mets on December 22, 2020, the same amount he would have made if the 2020 season began as normal, although still recovering from surgery. He began throwing bullpen sessions again in February 2021, and was drafted to the St. Lucie Mets on May 17 to return to live action. Syndergaard's minor league outing suffered a drastic decrease in pitch velocity and elbow pain on May 27, but he was suspended for at least six weeks. Syndergaard was activated again for the Brooklyn Cyclones a few months later, pitching one inning for the Brooklyn Cyclones. Syndergaard, who appeared in the Mets for nearly two years, has returned to the major leagues on September 29, pitching a scoreless inning and striking out two batters. His fastball hit 96 mph (154 km/h), much faster than it had been in his rehab outings. In the Mets' season finale against the Atlanta Braves, he made his second appearance of the season, pitching a inning. Jorge Soler, a home run to leadoff hitter Jorge Soler, followed by an RBI single to Austin Riley, and the Braves shut down the Mets 5–0.

Despite the Mets' giving Syndergaard a qualifying offer for the 2022 MLB season, he signed the Los Angeles Angels' one-year, $21 million deal, tying Jered Weaver and C. J. Wilson's record for the highest per-season earnings of any pitcher in franchise history. Syndergaard became the first Angels player since the late Nick Adenhart to wear No. 20. The Adenhart family has been given the blessing of 34 people. Syndergaard pitched 5+1 innings on his Angels debut on April 9, 2022, giving up 2 hits and 2 walks and 2 walks, resulting in a shutout of the Houston Astros. He caused 11 groundball outs and only one out, the fewest strikeouts in a multi-inning game in his career.

The Angels traded Syndergaard to the Philadelphia Phillies in exchange for Mickey Moniak and prospect Jadiel Sanchez on August 2, 2022.

In 2022, he was 10-10 on both teams with one complete game and a 3.94 ERA in 134.2 innings over 25 games (24 starts).


Following Noah Syndergaard's release from the Cleveland Guardians, Noah Syndergaard takes aim at the MLB free agent: 'He can't get a f***ing deal.', September 22, 2023
After being traded from the Los Angeles Dodgers earlier this season, former Barstool Sports podcaster Alex Cooper took aim at her ex Noah Syndergaard, making him an MLB free agent this month. The eight-year-veteran has played for the New York Mets, Los Angeles Angels, and Philadelphia Phillies. Syndergaard earned an All-Star appearance in 2016 during his time in New York, when he was appropriately dubbed 'Thor' due to his long hair blonde locks.

After giving up seven HRs in five games since arriving from Los Angeles, former Mets ace Noah Syndergaard has been chosen for transfer by the Guardians with $2.4 million remaining on his deal, August 28, 2023
Noah Syndergaard, the Cleveland Blue Jays' recently acquired veteran pitcher, yielded five runs in a 10-7 victory over the Toronto Blue Jays on Sunday, and the Cleveland Guardians have designated Noah Syndergaard for assignment. Cleveland manager Terry Francona said, 'He just had trouble keeping it in the ballpark.' Only a couple of hits for a long time.' But then, the family runs get in the way a little bit, and I'm sure it annoyed him.' After the game, Francona did not discuss Syndergaard's fate. Syndergaard, who turns 31 on Tuesday, did not talk to reporters. In 18 starts with the Dodgers and Guardians, Syndergaard is 2-6 with a 6.50 ERA in 18 starts. For the first five weeks of the season, he owed $2,446,237 of his $13 million salary. Cleveland acquired Syndergaard from Los Angeles in exchange for infielder Amed Rosario. The Dodgers agreed to pay Cleveland $1,873,118 to pay a portion of the $4,682,795 Syndergaard owed at the time. Rosario's $7.8 million contract was worth $2,809,677.

MLB ROUNDUP: The Los Angeles Angels beat the Milwaukee Braves in a series of MLB bers, while Noah Syndergaard leaves his Guardians debut early after being battered by a line drive in the loss to the Astros, August 1, 2023
Luis Rengifo, Randal Grichuk, and Chad Wallach all scored solo home runs off Charlie Morton's second straight start, and the Los Angeles Angels beat the Atlanta Braves 4-1 on Monday night, defeating the major league-leading Atlanta Braves. Matt Olson's NL-best 36th homer and major league-leading 89th RBI made it 2-1 in the fifth, leading the Braves to join the 2019 Minnesota Twins as the only teams with 200 long balls before August. The No. 1 in Atlanta began the game with 31 more home runs than the Los Angeles Dodgers. The two teams were split on the road. The Braves (67-37) were coming off a three-game sweep of Milwaukee, in which they scored 29 runs and went deep 11 times.
Noah Syndergaard Tweets and Instagram Photos
28 Oct 2022

ARE YOU READY?!?!?! #RingTheBell #RedOctober

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24 Oct 2022

Told ya… the phillies were coming 🏇🔔

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6 Oct 2022

Let the Playoffs rage

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