Draft | Prospect Scouting Reports | 5/23/2019

2019 MLB Draft Reports: 151-200

Vincent Cervino         Jheremy Brown         Greg Gerard        
Photo: Kyle McCann (GT Athletics/Danny Karnik)

2019 Perfect Game MLB Draft Preview Index

Top 610 Prospects (list/Insider): 1-100 | 101-200 | 201-300 | 301-400 | 401-500 | 501-610

Top 610 Prospect Reports
(Premium): 1-50 | 51-100 | 101-150 | 201-250 | 251-300 | 301-350 | 351-400 | 401-450 | 451-500 | 501-610

151. Hayden Mullins, lhp, Hendersonville HS
L-L, 6-0/180, Gallatin, Tenn.
College Commitment: Auburn

Mullins has missed time with an undisclosed arm injury at times this spring, including a key start at the NHSI tournament in early April, but has thrown well during other parts of the spring. The 2018 PG All-American has topped out at 94 mph in the past but is comfortable at 89-92 mph and working to the corners. He throws both a curveball and a slider interchangeably, which is rare for a high school pitcher, and both offerings have the chance to grade out as plus in the future. Mullins doesn’t project as a plus fastball, top-of-the-rotation arm, but his advanced pitchability and multiple effective secondary pitches do paint him as a middle-of-the-rotation starter with normal development.

152. Bodi Rascon, lhp, Decatur HS
L-L, 6-5/200, Bridgeport, Texas
College Commitment: Oklahoma State

Rascon has an ideal pitcher’s body with long arms and plenty of physical projection left. He has been a two-way player most of his high school career but is now pitching full time and has improved rapidly over the past year. He throws from a mid to low three-quarters arm slot which creates lots of side-to-side angle for hitters and has consistently worked in the low-90s this spring with lots of running life, topping out at 93 mph. Rascon throws a sweeping curveball at present, although his delivery and arm slot are probably more suitable for a slider at the next level.

153. Kyle Stowers, of, Stanford (JR)
L-L, 6-3/205, El Cajon, Calif.
Previously Drafted: Never Drafted

Stowers had a slow start to the season for the Cardinal but has turned it on as of late showing off the tools that made him one of the better prospects on the Cape last summer. The lefthanded raw power is the main selling point and he’s a prototypical college corner outfielder, though the arm strength might be best suite for left field. With a strong close to the season, Stowers could regain some of that draft stock he lost early as a proven college run producer.

For more on Stowers view his College Player Database report here.

154. Chris Lincoln, rhp, UC Santa Barbara (JR)
R-R, 6-4/190, Moreno Valley, Calif.
Previously Drafted: Blue Jays ’16 (13)

The ultra-physical UCSB closer has electric stuff and there are some signs that Lincoln could be used as a starter at the next level. The athleticism, arm speed and size are all major draws to the profile as Lincoln can run his fastball up to 96 mph with excellent arm-side life while mixing in a power slider that is a bit inconsistent but will flash plus. There’s excellent pure stuff and the amount of strikes he’ll throw at the next level will ultimately dictate his future in professional baseball.

For more on Lincoln view his College Player Database report here.

155. Kyle McCann, c, Georgia Tech
L-R, 6-2/217, Suwanee, Ga.
Previously Drafted: Never Drafted

Whether or not Kyle McCann can stick behind the plate long-term has been the concern of overall profile despite hitting .303 while leading the ACC in home runs. The bat is obviously there and the power that he is displaying this season is really special, but the defensive question is a crucial one. McCann has filled the role nicely after the team’s previous catcer, Joey Bart, went second overall in last year’s, helping to lead a Georgia Tech squad to an outstanding season this year. The tools behind the plate still remain to be seen but the bat is going to play and carry him well on into pro ball.

For more on McCann view his College Player Database report here.

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