Top 50 Yankees Prospects

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Here are the Top 50 Yankees' prospects. PinstripesPlus.com gives a little insight on each selection in our rankings but will follow up more in-depth with individual scouting reports on each player throughout this offseason, starting in descending order.

IMPORTANT NOTES about the Top 50 - Any player with any big league service time, no matter how little, was excluded from our rankings.

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1. LHP, Manny Banuelos - It was pretty much the same for the talented left-hander in 2011; great stuff with three above average to plus pitches and advanced pitch-ability. Though he went 6-7 with a combined 3.75 ERA between Double-A Trenton and Triple-A Scranton as a 20-year old this past season, he did walk 71 batters in 129.2 innings. It's not that can't throw strikes, he just nibbles too much instead of going right after batters. He should start doing that soon and then he will be big league ready.

2. C, Gary Sanchez - Some stat junkies might walk away unimpressed by Sanchez's numbers in his first full season after hitting just .256 with 93 strikeouts in 82 games for the Charleston RiverDogs this past season, but the truth is it was exactly the type of experience he needed. He not only played night games for the first extended time in his life, catch pitchers more than ever had, but he also learned how to better prepare himself for the rigors of a long season. His 17 home runs [seven in the final ten games] shows the type of bat he can bring to the catcher's position and he should only get better with age.

3. CF, Mason Williams - With great plate discipline, plus speed, and amazing defensive abilities, the ultra-talented centerfielder is the closest thing to Brett Gardner down on the farm right now. He is a bit more aggressive than Gardner was at the minor league level, however, both at the plate and on the base paths, and he has better power to all fields. And just like Gardner offered as a prospect, Williams safely projects as a future big leaguer. Should he ever put on some more weight and gain some strength in an effort to help him better endure the rigors of a long season, watch out, his ceiling is sky-high!

4. CF, Ravel Santana - The five-tool talent had played, and even dominated at times, in the Dominican Summer League for two seasons before coming States-side this year. All he did was hit a home run to dead centerfield over the 40-foot walleye in his first game on U.S. soil and didn't look back, smacking nine home runs, stealing ten bases, and hitting a solid .296 in the Gulf Coast League. Four of his five tools [power, speed, defense, and arm strength] grade out as 70 or better, and his hit tool is pretty refined as well. He arguably has the highest upside in the farm system and nobody seems too concerned about the long-term effects of his season-ending ankle injury.

5. CF, Slade Heathcott - Heathcott is the left-handed hitting version of Santana as a player with four above average to plus tools and rounds things out with a solid hit tool. Unlike Santana, however, he has been prone to striking out a bit too much and his swing can get a little long at times. And also unlike Santana, who suffered a freak injury, Heathcott can't seem to stay healthy in the early going after having two shoulder surgeries and a knee surgery by the time he reached the high-A level. If he can stay on the field long enough to get more development time, the sky is the limit for him as a potential big league All Star someday.

6. 3B, Dante Bichette Jr. - This year's first round pick and son of former Colorado Rockies slugging outfielder Dante Bichette went out and hit .335 with 17 doubles and four home runs in his debut season between the Gulf Coast League and Staten Island Yankees. He also walked 31 times in 54 games to sport a .440 on-base percentage and he arguably knows the strike zone better than the lower-level umpires. Some critics inexplicably question his athletic ability [he was a Top 100 amateur tennis player in high school] to remain at third base long-term; they shouldn't. He has what it takes to be a plus hitter with above average power potential while being a quality defensive third baseman.

7. 2B, David Adams - Adams gets lost in the shuffle even among Yankee fans because of his inability to remain back on the field after sustaining an ankle injury back in May of 2010. While that is a legitimate question mark, the fact is Adams [he hit .370 with a .931 OPS over two levels in 2011] has no weaknesses in his game and simply needs to get healthy. That fact can not be understated -- he's essentially a big league second baseman with plus plate discipline, average power, and turns the double-play pivot with the best of them. He's more in rehab mode than development mode at this point. He just needs to get back to being healthy.

8. RHP, Bryan Mitchell - The 'Killer B's' get all of the pitching attention in the Yankee farm system but it might be time to put Bryan in that group. He gets little to no love from the stat-heads, especially since he went just 1-3 with a 4.09 ERA for the Staten Island Yankees in 2011, but he arguably has the best stuff outside of Banuelos and Betances. Armed with a plus power curveball and a plus fastball that sits 92-94 mph with movement, he developed his changeup into a pitch that proved to be a plus offering at times. He still needs to make that a more consistent offering and he needs more consistent fastball command, but the rest of his game is in place to be a potential ace long-term.

9. C, Greg Bird - At 6-foot-3 and a rock-solid 215 pounds, the left-handed hitter is already one of the more advanced hitters in the farm system despite amassing just twelve at-bats in his debut season this year. Some pundits are already questioning his long-term ability to remain behind the plate, but those same critics believe he has the plus bat to be a corner infielder down the road. He actually has some real good athletic ability behind the plate and wants to stay there long-term. He fits in nicely with the likes of Montero, Romine, and Sanchez as a plus hitter who has what it takes to remain behind the plate.

10. C, J.R. Murphy - Yet another offensive-minded backstop, Murphy was easily the most impressive hitter in Spring Training before going out and hitting a combined .287 with 29 doubles seven home runs in just 86 games between low-A Charleston and high-A Tampa. Blessed with some of the best strike zone discipline outside of David Adams, not only did Murphy's power improve in 2011, so did his arm strength behind the plate. He continues to refine his defensive abilities behind the plate and his makeup is off the charts. He is also one of the safest bets to be a future big leaguer.

11. RHP, Adam Warren - Warren remains very underrated despite a great combination of overall consistency [he gave up four earned runs or less in 25 of his 27 Triple-A starts], stuff [90-94 mph fastball, topping out 96 mph, average big league changeup and slider, and developing curveball], and control [53 walks in 152.1 innings]. He is the ideal innings eater, keeps his teams in games, and is extremely durable. There's a reason why his name keeps popping up as potential starting pitchers for the Yankees in 2012.

12. RHP, Jose Ramirez - This ranking will be a real head scratch-er for those who only pay attention to minor league statistics, which is one of the worst ways to solely judge a prospect's worth. He went just 5-12 with a 5.66 ERA [including going 0-5 with a 8.14 ERA in Tampa] over two A-ball levels this past season, but he was dealing with an array of nagging injuries, an inconsistent slider, and struggles in the starting role. He has always brought amazing talent to the bullpen at the minor league complex and he did it once again in Instructs this year, including boasting an above average big league slider and power fastball in the 94-96 mph range. His starting days are likely done and he could now flourish as back-end reliever going forward, once who can throw a big league changeup too.

13. LF, Ramon Flores - Flores is almost like the hitting version of Adam Warren as a player who is seriously underrated despite a high level of consistency and a solid set of tools. He hit just .265 in his first taste of the long-season leagues with the Charleston RiverDogs in 2011, but walked 61 times in 125 games as a 19-year old. Throw in his developing power [26 doubles and 11 home runs], solid defensive ability, and knack for coming up in the big spots [.291 average with runners in scoring position], Flores, who still has a lot more left in the tank ceiling-wise, is a quality big league outfield prospect.

14. 2B, Corban Joseph - Joseph, like Flores, continues to fly under the radar and it's mostly due to the fact that he doesn't put up the sexy batting average or home run totals. The fact is though he is a consistent left-handed hitter who has plus plate discipline, a willingness to draw walks, and has more power than some folks realize. Though he smacked just five home runs in Double-A, he did manage to club 38 doubles while playing in a pronounced pitcher's park and he made humungous strides defensively at second base. Should he get stronger [he did put on 15 pounds last offseason] going forward, the power could start to catch up to his hitting ability.

15. 2B, Angelo Gumbs - In many ways Gumbs is the right-handed hitting version of Joseph with his hitting ability, quick-twitch stroke that generates good power, and body type that scream long-term power projection should everything fall into place. He's a bit more athletic, however, and that should make his defensive transition to second base a little quicker. He can make some dazzling plays in the field but lacks the overall consistency right now after playing the 2011 season as an 18-year old [he is essentially the same age as Bichette Jr.]. Also willing to draw a walk, he has five-tool potential in the middle infield.

16. OF, Jake Cave - Imagine having the intensity of Slade Heatchott, the makeup of David Adams, the hitting consistency of Ramon Flores, and the overall tool-set of an Angelo Gumbs, and that's what you have with Cave. This year's sixth round pick hurt his knee in his very first GCL game running over a catcher at the plate but few offer average to above average aspects of the game like he does. He has the necessary foundation to be a Top Ten prospect as soon as next season and has the promise to be one of the more exciting players in the farm system.

17. RHP, Jordan Cote - Physically imposing at 6-foot-5 and 215 pounds, Cote is a young pitcher who already knows how to use his downhill plane to his advantage. While his fastball is mostly 90-94 mph right now, he does have a somewhat advanced breaking ball repertoire with both a slider and curveball that have long-term plus potential. His changeup remains a work in progress but already he has the look of a potential Bryan Mitchell type in the short-term should the power going up a tick or two in the coming years.

18. SS, Cito Culver - Last year's first round pick proved two things in his first full season in 2011 -- the bat has a lot of long-term potential but lacks the overall consistency often found in young switch-hitters and he has what it takes to not only remain at the shortstop position long-term, but be a difference-maker defensively. The .250 average in Staten Island disguises his plus plate discipline and overall patient approach, two keys he already has in place to show good hitting ability, and he has more power potential than the numbers suggest. He'll have his struggles short-term but the ceiling is quite vast.

19. RHP, D.J. Mitchell - The sinker-ball pitcher is the poster child for underrated prospects everywhere and it's mostly due to the fact that he doesn't throw in the mid-90s with his fastball. What he lacks in velocity, however, he more than makes up for with movement and pitch-ability. His curveball and changeup combination is arguably only behind that of Dellin Betances, and his sinking two-seam fastball is filthy with the movement. Should he learn to command and pound the zone more with his fastball, with his super athleticism, he could surprise the mainstream media who continue to undervalue him.

20. 1B/3B, Tyler Austin - The corner infielder had a whale of a first full season, hitting a combined .351 with 18 doubles, six home runs, and 18 stolen bases between the Gulf Coast League and Staten Island Yankees, helping both clubs win their respective championships and drawing comparisons to a young Brandon Laird type. That's the good news. The fact is though, like Laird, Austin struggles defensively both at first and third base, and some folks believe long-term he will have to fit in at a corner outfield spot. He has some obvious hitting potential but the total value of his game figures to tie into the bat and that means he'll have to continue to hit his way towards the big leagues.

21. RHP, Rookie Davis - Davis is Jordan Cote-like in that he showcases a 90-94 mph with good downhill plane for a young pitcher, a very good curveball that could stand to get a little more in the power department but shows good break, and an advanced changeup for a kid coming out of high school. And like Cote he attacks batters and doesn't look to nibble. A two-way player in high school, he offers a lot of projection too since this will be the first time in his life that he will be able to concentrate fully on pitching.

22. LHP, Matt Tracy - Tracy is a prime example of how the Yankees are utilizing excellent scouting and not just their financial muscles when securing amateur talent. A 24th round pick this year, the southpaw already shows three big league average to above average pitches in his arsenal, including a power fastball that sits comfortably in the 91-94 mph range. A former position player himself, he also knows how to attach hitters on the inner-half of the plate and shows good athleticism on the mound. He has 'sleeper' written all over him as a left-hander with a chance to remain in the starting role long-term.

23. RF, Melky Mesa - For years Mesa had shown arguably the best four tools in the farm system [power, arm strength, speed, and defense] but his entire game lagged behind because the hit tool was quite raw. He made advancements in that department in 2010, showing an ability to lay off of good breaking balls and even hitting them with power, but an injury plagued 2011 season had him regressing in some ways. He still has a sky-high ceiling but 2012 will go a long way towards finally finding out what he can be long-term. The potential is huge, but the bust factor is nearly as big too.

24. RHP, Mark Montgomery - This year's 11th round pick out of Longwood College is probably the closest thing to David Robertson down on the farm with a sneaky-quick 90-94 mph fastball that has some late life to it and that he can command. However, armed with arguably the best slider in the farm system, he also has a little Joba Chamberlain quality to him as well. He struck out a whopping 51 batters in just 28 1/3 innings in his debut season last year, including striking out five batters in one inning in Charleston because the batters couldn't hit the slider and the catcher's could not catch it either -- it's that good!

25. RHP, Branden Pinder - This year's 16th round pick isn't nearly as electric on the mound as Montgomery but nearly as effective because he is a plus-plus strike thrower of a 91-93 mph fastball and, not your normal fastball-breaking ball reliever, he has three other quality big league secondary offerings that he can throw for strikes as well and that keeps hitters guessing. He struck out 38 batters in 31 innings for the Staten Island Yankees and walked just five, and he has the combination of stuff and command to move very quickly through the farm system.

26. SS, Claudio Custodio - We tagged Custodio a 'sleeper' last year coming out of the Dominican Summer League and he responded with a fantastic debut season in the United States this year, hitting .325 with 26 stolen bases for the Gulf Coast League Yankees. He plays a very good second base but he proved in 2011 that he has the range, hands, and arm strength to potentially remain at shortstop long-term too. Throw in some hidden power, patience and strike zone discipline at the plate, and a willingness to take walks, his game is surprisingly refined and guys with his offensive potential don't grow on trees at the shortstop position. Think Eduardo Nunez tools-wise without the erratic defensive play in the field.

27. 2B, Anderson Feliz - Feliz remains an organizational favorite with the higher-ups in the Yankee front office despite a somewhat disappointing long-season league debut in 2011; hitting just .217 with 129 strikeouts in 116 games with the Charleston RiverDogs. With 27 doubles, six home runs, and 16 stolen bases, however, he offers a nice combination of power and speed, a patient approach, and he has plus defensive ability at second base. There is some significant upside here as well as some more power and speed potential than he has shown thus far.

28. RHP, David Phelps - Phelps probably gets unfairly dinged here in the rankings this year and it mostly has to due with the increasing depth of quality prospects being brought into the lower levels of the farm system. The fact is he still remains a quality big league prospect who not only remains very consistent on the mound but offers some positional flexibility as either a starting or relief pitcher for the Yankees in the short-term. He went 6-6 with a 3.19 ERA at Triple-A Scranton this year and continued to throw strikes. He remains on the short list of potential starting pitching options for the Yankees in 2012.

29. LHP, Nik Turley - The 6-foot-6 southpaw had an awesome first taste of the long-season leagues this year, posting a 2.81 ERA and striking out nearly a batter per inning pitched between low-A Charleston and high-A Tampa before a broken hand cut his season short. He still doesn't have the power one would expect from a bigger pitcher, sitting mostly 88-91 mph with his fastball, but both his curveball and changeup became consistent weapons for him in 2011. A little more velocity with the fastball, which isn't out of the question given his size, would move him up in the rankings.

30. RHP, Brett Marshall - Like Phelps, Marshall ranks a bit lower because of the ever-increasing lower level depth but also because he hasn't missed enough bats at the A-ball level, putting up some red flags in the scouting community. He had another solid season overall, going 9-7 with a 3.78 ERA for the Tampa Yankees in 2011, but struck out just 114 batters in 140 1/3 innings and had barely a two to one strikeout to walk ratio. The fastball and changeup are both big league quality, and his work ethic is second to none, but he is going to need his developing slider to get even better going forward to remain a potential starting option long-term.

31. LHP, Daniel Camarena - This year's 20th round pick out of high school in San Diego is a big-time 'sleeper' prospect despite not having pitched in an official minor league game yet. Boasting a low-90s fastball with late life and both a quality big league curveball and changeup already, not to mention some advanced pitch-ability for an 18-year old [he turns 19 on Wednesday], he reminds team officials of Manny Banuelos at a similar minor league level. Like Baneulos, Camarena has some broad shoulders that could mean an uptick in velocity going forward too and the makeup is tremendous.

32. RHP, Graham Stoneburner - Like Marshall, Stoneburner excels with a power sinker in the low-90s and a quality big league changeup at his disposal, but the development of his slider has been more slow than steady at this point. He has confidence in it which is a good thing because he'll still throw it in games, but it lacks the consistent break to make it the strikeout pitch it needs to be to remain a big league starting option right now. Like Marshall, Stoneburner's slider has that strikeout potential but he needs to miss a few more bats [61 K's in 91.1 innings] to be a viable impact big league weapon.

33. RHP, Danny Burawa - The 12th round pick out of St. John's last year had a tremendous first full season in 2011, going a combined 5-4 with a 3.64 ERA between low-A Charleston and high-A Tampa. Able to sit in the mid-90s with his fastball, he developed a non-existent slider into a quality big league offering in one short season. And while he doesn't strike out enough batters just yet to be considered one of the best relief pitching prospects, the first step in his development was getting him to throw strikes and that was clearly accomplished this year. He has more upside than he has let on and he is an intriguing prospect going forward.

34. RHP, Chase Whitley - Like Burawa, Whitley offers some long-term back-end bullpen possibilities for the Yankees. He doesn't sit quite as high on the radar gun, throwing mostly in the 90-92 mph range, but he is armed with a big league changeup and his slider, which was an inconsistent pitch for him a year ago, is now a quality big league offering. A former position player in college, he is also quite athletic on the mound and since he is relatively new to pitching he still offers some significant upside.

35. RHP, Zach Nuding - Perceived as more of a power reliever than starting option when he was drafted a year ago, Nuding spent the entire 2011 season in the starting role, mostly for the Charleston RiverDogs. He went a combined 7-6 with a 4.24 ERA over three minor league levels this year and he made some advancements with both his changeup and slider. More of a long-term relief option, however, if he can show the same slider he boasted during Instructs, with his ability to hit the mid-to-high-90s on the gun, he could really move up the rankings as a power reliever.

36. CF, Abraham Almonte - Tools-wise there is a lot to like about this spark-plug. He has plus speed, a strong arm, he is very good defensively, has a patient approach at the plate, and some hidden power in his swing. He is also a very good leader both on the field and in the clubhouse. And while his fantastic finish to the 2011 season [.314, 18 doubles, 9 triples, 3 home runs in the second-half] was truly remarkable, his traditional slow starts now are becoming a trend that could spell reserve role-only long-term. He has significant upside to be one of the better prospects but he needs to finally put together an entire full season or else fall victim to platoon playing time down the road.

37. RHP, Taylor Morton - Numbers-wise there's a lot to like about Morton's first full season in 2011, going a combined 3-3 with a 2.29 ERA between the Gulf Coast League and Staten Island Yankees. Like Marshall and Stoneburner, his biggest strength is a fastball that averages 92 mph and mixes in a quality changeup, and he shows a slider that can be good at times but lacks the overall consistency it needs to be a viable strikeout weapon. He'll need that to improve going forward to remain a long-term starting option.

38. RHP, Caleb Cotham - Cotham made a successful return from shoulder surgery this year to post a solid 1.96 ERA between the Gulf Coast League and Staten Island Yankees, and even striking out 32 batters in 23 innings along the way. He was pitching primarily in the 91-92 mph range with his fastball and his slider is still very much electric. Stretching out his arm more and proving could give him a boost in velocity and he still has to prove his arm/shoulder can handle the rigors of a long season, but the talent is obvious.

39. CF, Daniel Lopez - Signed in July of 2009 for his world-class speed, Lopez has developed not only into a good consistent hitter but a dangerous one at that. He hit a combined .327 with a .904 OPS over three different minor league levels and stole 27 bases in just 61 games. Throw in exceptional range in centerfield, a strong enough arm, good plate discipline and a patient approach, the 19-year old is slowly rounding into a complete player. Showing decent power already, at 6-foot-2 and 180 pounds he also has room to grow.

40. SS, Jose Rosario - The Yankees have been getting criticized somewhat unfairly in recent years for not landing the big-name International free agents but Rosario is yet another one of these under-the-radar signings that has developed into a very solid prospect. He can play third base and second base well, but can also man the shortstop position on a regular basis. He boasts a strong arm, above average range, and his bat is where he separates himself. He hit .331 with six home runs and stole eleven bases for the Gulf Coast League Yankees. He has decent plate discipline but is a very aggressive hitter and won't turn 20 years old until later this month.

41. LF, Zoilo Almonte - Like his namesake Abraham Almonte, Zoilo shows flashes of being a potential impact big league outfielder both offensively and defensively but goes through long stretches of looking like anything but that. He hit a combined .276 with 26 doubles, 15 home runs, and 18 stolen bases, but the switch-hitter can't seem to avoid long droughts and too many mental lapses. The physical tools are there to be a big league starting outfielder but lacks the consistency to project as anything more than a reserve outfielder right now.

42. C, Kyle Higashioka - 'Higgy' is already the best defensive catcher in what has become a farm system loaded with very good catching prospects. He is the best signal caller, adept at blocking balls, he is easily the best receiver, and while he doesn't have the arm strength others may have he has a quick release and makes accurate throws. It's his bat that has been the biggest problem despite having one of the better offensive approaches and ideal plate discipline. He has some hidden power too so the hitting potential is there, he just hasn't proven it in games yet. Until he does he profiles as a big league backup catcher.

43. OF, Ben Gamel - There isn't one tool that truly stands out. He has developing power and average speed, but the hit tool is already there and he can play all three outfield positions very well. Because of that he profiles safely as a potential big league reserve outfielder long-term, but there is some projection left in his game as a starting outfielder too because of the patient approach and overall hitting potential. He has a little Mark Kotsay to his game and he has big league bloodlines in his favor.

44. RHP, Manny Barreda - It took the 12th round pick nearly three years to successfully come back from Tommy John surgery but he sure looked like an impact reliever by season's end. Able to hit 97 mph with his fastball and sitting comfortably 93-94 mph, he has a quality big league changeup and his slider now looks like an above average pitch. Showing he can maintain that slider for an entire season and proving he can still strike out better than a batter per inning like he did in 2011 would go a long way towards improving his ranking going forward.

45. RHP, Mikey O'Brien - All the 5-foot-11 right-hander does is continue to put up numbers, doing it again in 2011 to the tune of a combined 3.16 ERA and holding opposing batters to a .235 average between low-A Charleston and high-A Tampa. His fastball sits primarily in the low-90s, has an above average curveball, a decent changeup, and he throws strikes consistently with all of them. There are some scouts who maintain he is better suited for the bullpen long-term where he has hit the mid-90s on the gun in short stretches.

46. 3B, Matt Duran - This year's fourth round pick had a solid debut season, hitting .301 with nine extra-base hits in 23 games for the Gulf Coast League Yankees. He shows some ability at third base too, boasting a strong arm and some range defensively. While he can sting the baseball, tt 6-foot-1 he doesn't have the typical corner infielder's size so he's going to have to continue hitting his way up the minor league ladder. There's some upside here.

47. RHP, Gabe Encinas - Last year's sixth round pick has a solid arsenal overall, including a 90-94 mph fastball, a quality curveball with plus potential, and a developing changeup. He has yet to take advantage of his 6-foot-3 frame and throw consistently from a downhill plane, often times leaving his pitches up in the zone and that has hurt his consistency. Should he be able to make that adjustment going forward and improve his secondary offerings, he too has some upside worth tracking.

48. LHP, Evan Rutckyj - Like Encinas, Rutckyj has a solid three-pitch mix and can dominate for many innings at a time but lacks the overall consistency to be considered one of the top pitching prospects just yet. He too lives in the low-90s with his fastball and his slider, while it can be a very effective pitch, evades him for long stretches. A former hockey player, he is very athletic and is one of the big-time competitors on the mound. Like most young pitchers though, consistency is what he is striving for at the current time.

49. 3B/OF, Rob Segedin - Segedin is the corner infield version of Ben Gamel in that he doesn't have one great tool to hang his hat on but does a little bit of everything on a baseball diamond, including great makeup. He has very good plate discipline and overall solid hitting ability, but doesn't have the power normally associated with a corner guy. He hit a combined .287 in his first full season with 19 doubles and seven home runs, and he has the frame to potentially add some power down the road. Until he does though he profiles more as a reserve guy.

50. RHP, Shane Greene - The 6-foot-4 right-hander truly has swing-and-miss stuff even though his 5-14 record and 4.37 ERA with the Charleston RiverDogs might not exactly prove it. Armed with a great sinking fastball in the low-90s and one of the better slider-changeup combinations in the farm system, his biggest problem is getting ahead of batters, walking 68 batters in 138 innings. He could probably thrive in a relief role where his stuff would play even better but throwing more strikes is a prerequisite.

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