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Harold Reynolds          

Professional Baseball Player, Emmy Award-Winning Broadcaster

Harold Reynolds exemplifies success on and off the field. During his 12-year career as a Major League Baseball player, Harold spent 10 seasons with the Seattle Mariners and a year each with the Baltimore Orioles and Los Angeles Angels. As a Mariner, Harold was a two-time American League All-Star, a three-time Gold Glove second baseman and led the American League in steals in 1987. He is currently among the Mariners' career leaders in 10 offensive categories.

Off the field, Harold is an Emmy Award winning broadcaster who has covered every aspect of baseball from Little League to the pros since 1996. He is the lead studio analyst for MLB Network, providing nightly commentary on all Major League games and coverage for special events such as the Major League Draft, the All-Star Game and World Series. He has interviewed numerous baseball greats, including Derek Jeter, Ryan Howard, Chipper

Jones, Torii Hunter, Don Mattingly, Hall of Famers Tom Seaver, Rickey Henderson and Cal Ripken, and noted baseball fan, President Bill Clinton. Harold’s broadcast experience also includes work for ESPN, SNY and MLB.com. During his broadcasting career, Harold has consistently rated as one of the most popular personalities in sports television.

Harold is also a noted humanitarian. For his dedication to community service and his commitment to improving the lives of youth, Harold was honored as President George Bush Sr.’s 195th Point of Light, becoming the first athlete to receive such high recognition. In addition, Harold is the recipient of the Roberto Clemente Award and the Martin Luther King Jr. Humanitarian Award. Over the years, Harold has also worked extensively with numerous community groups and organizations, most notably the Boys & Girls Clubs of America, which recognized Harold’s contributions by inducting him into its Alumni Hall of Fame in 2004.

Harold’s success as a professional athlete and broadcaster, his charitable and philanthropic work, and his dedication and commitment to encouraging others to succeed have all combined to make him one of today’s most sought-after speakers. For years, Harold has been a featured speaker at corporate, organizational and community events. Armed with an engaging personality and a wealth of experiences, Harold connects with his audience on a variety of levels and topics. More than just a “talking head,” Harold inspires his audience to overcome life’s challenges and to achieve their dreams, sharing principles that are equally applicable in the classroom, locker room or boardroom. Harold not only motivates, but more importantly, he equips his audience with the tools necessary to live up to their potential by inspiring them to create and execute their own game plan for success.

AWARDS AND ACHIEVEMENTS

Twelve-year Major League Baseball Player (1983-1994)

Two-time American League All-Star

Three-time Gold Glove second baseman

Studio Analyst, MLB Network (2009-present)

Studio Commentator, SNY (2008)

Baseball Commentator, MLB.com (2007)

Studio Analyst, ESPN Baseball Tonight (1996-2006)

Emmy Award Winner, Baseball Tonight

Member, Boys & Girls Club of America Alumni Hall of Fame

Honorary Spokesman for MLB All-Star Game (Seattle 2001)

Honored by President George H.W. Bush as 195th Point of Light

Roberto Clemente Award winner for community service

Member, Oregon Hall of Fame

Board Member, Garth Brooks Teammates for Kids Foundation

News


Harold Reynolds' analysis of the MLB Draft was mostly gibberish ...

So what Harold is probably trying to say here is that the player in question is young for a junior in college, which makes sense. What he did say, however, is not ...

Harold Reynolds: Giants Are 'Best Team In Baseball' Right Now ...

The MLB Network analyst discusses the Giants and why they're the best in baseball right now.

If Jets keep losing, here's why gasbags will go after Marshall - NY ...

Just because a voice is billed as an “expert” analyst does not mean he is required to treat viewers like morons. That's what FS1's Harold Reynolds did during that ...

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