Todd Stottlemyre: From World Series champion to business leader

08/29/2016 4:30 AM - Devo

Todd Stottlemyre was a first round pick in the 1985 MLB draft by the Toronto Blue Jays and multiple World Series champion. Over his 14-year career he picked up 138 wins and will always be known as a key piece of Blue Jays history as a player who helped bring the team to prominence. Our discussion not only talks baseball, but the role his father, Mel Stottlemyre played in his development. His father tallied five World Series titles as a coach with the New York Yankees and New York Mets and was a pitcher for the Bronx Bombers from 1964 to 1974. Since the end of his MLB career in 2002, he's been on Wall Street as a trader and now runs his own company assisting people maximize their own potential becoming the best person/business person they can be.

The GM's Perspective: What was your mindset going into your first year of professional baseball as a first round pick of the Toronto Blue Jays in 1985?

Todd Stottlemyre: From the time I was growing up till the time the time I took the field and threw that first professional pitch, my desire (which became my obsession), was to follow in my father’s footsteps and play Major League Baseball.

I had the most incredible childhood and environment to grow up in and that fueled that dream. For me to get drafted by the Blue Jays was no question, a dream come true. Growing up with a famous father who pitched for the New York Yankees (five-time All-Star, three-time 20-game winner), I was walking in those shadows. Despite that, my father did an extraordinary job of instilling the mindset of being the best that you can be in to my brothers and me. Whether it was baseball or another career or career path, it was never to be like him, he wanted us to be the best that we could be. By doing that, and having his full support, it took away a lot of the pressure we put on ourselves.

I knew there were sacrifices and I knew what came with the profession I chose. Draft day was beyond exciting. I can remember it like it was yesterday. I remember Mr. Gillick calling me on the phone and saying the Blue Jays had just picked me in the first-round. What a extraordinary phone call that was for a young man to get.

GMs: Obviously there is a lot pressure and expectations as a top pick and having the history of your dad included, but your dad never put any undue pressure on you or your brothers. That shows what type of person he is and those characteristics had to have rubbed off on you and the players he coached over the years. Is there any doubt that this had to have helped shape you during your time in the minors and in to the pros?

TS: Absolutely. The last name came with that pressure and he knew that and he understood the perception of the media. We all knew they had a job to do, and it was a great story having Mel’s sons following in his footsteps. He was incredible, and first and foremost, he is my father. Second of all, he became our best friend and an incredible mentor. Not only for us in our baseball career, but an incredible mentor for us in our lives. My father certainly knew that the second we stepped on the diamond, especially in a professional setting, we were going to be under a microscope. Those are the challenges that surround the game. It’s not the game itself. We just had to get focused when it was our time to play. It was the game that was most important not someone’s opinion of how we were playing.

GMs: You’ve done a lot more than many who’ve played. You’re in a select group who has won multiple World Series titles. In saying that, I remember growing up and watching those Jays teams of the late 80’s and early 90’s. It was such a vibrant time for city and fans.

The odds on achieving a fraction of what you’ve accomplished during your career are astronomical. You’ve had a great background and immense support growing up but you still had to go out there and execute. What separates you from everyone else trying to get to that level?

TS: That’s a great question. I tell people that climbing the mountain to success in whatever industry you’re in is that once you reach the pinnacle, it’s tougher to stay there. It’s a slippery slope on the backside of that mountain and it’s easy to fall off of it. It’s an ongoing process to always get better and to always try and get an edge.

I’m grateful and thankful that for my years in Toronto I was in some way, through the perception of ownership and Mr. Gillick and Mr. Beeston, a fit on those clubs. I played with some extraordinary teammates, gifted athletes, and some of the best baseball players in the world. For me to be a part of those teams and a part of those World Championships was just an incredible honour for me.

If we came up short one year or the next year, the mindset was to get a little bit better. If we continue to get a little bit better and everybody pulls together as a team, we can certainly hit that goal we were all striving to achieve of World Series champion. I look around and there are some great great players that never get a chance to even play in a World Series let alone win one. Our family has been pretty greedy on the rings. My father has five World Championship rings and I have three. I’m still aggravated that he has more than me!! We were blessed as people and blessed as a family, but also in the right situation at the right time surrounded by superb people.

GMs: People can look at your career and say you’re one of the best. You’re not on these teams for years for no reason. You’ve been at the highest level in the world and you must have the drive and determination to get there and stay there. It’s not handed to you and I think that will resonate with a lot folks reading this.

TS: You nailed it. Not one day that I put that uniform on did I take it for granted. I honoured that uniform, I took it serious and honoured the profession. It was an absolute blessing to live out that childhood dream. My father had a saying that they’d have to tear that you uniform off you to get you to stop playing. That’s the mindset that we had. We were always going to try and be the first ones at the field and out work the competition.

I’ll tell you this, playing in Toronto was more than representing the city. For everybody on that team, we were so honoured and proud that we not only represented the city and the organization, but an entire country. We felt the pride of the Canadian people when we were winning those championships.

GMs: After baseball you became an extremely successful businessman. You’ve even worked on Wall Street and launched your own hedge fund. What keeps you going when most could rest on their laurels and enjoy retirement?

TS: My family was young and we were still having kids and I did everything in power during that first year out of baseball to take time for us. I look back on the first 37 years of my life, 35 of those were apart of Major League Baseball either as a part of my fathers career or my own. I did everything I could to take a year off, but six or seven months into retirement I had this anxiousness and restlessness.

I wanted to be impactful. I was fortunate that through the right connections I had people invited me to work at their firm, a Wall Street firm, and I got a chance to work at Merrill Lynch. During that time I built an asset management team and eventually left the company to start my own investment fund. I was even a part of a couple start-up companies.

Business has been a lot like baseball. It has its ups and downs and a lot of life lessons along the way. My mindset has me always trying to get better, how can I serve more people, how can I inspire more people, and how can I motivate more people. At the end of the day it’s a process. I was 37 when I retired, but I had so much energy. Even though we made tens of millions of dollars, it’s not about the money. It was always about the process and accomplishing things. I say that money will always make you more of what you were before the money. If you’re a bad person and you get a lot of money, you’ll become a worse person. If you’re a good person and you get a lot of money, you’ll probably become a better person. I hope I was the latter and became a better person.

Everything I’m doing today is an extension of my father. No matter where you’re at and what you’re circumstances are, you need to know what your vision is and what your focus is. If you give power and focus to your vision, you can lose sight of your circumstances when your circumstances are very difficult. I felt like that my whole life, like there was something to shoot for and something to strive for. I just never stopped.

GMs: You’re now running your website toddstottlemyre.com and focusing on helping organizations and their employees reaching an exceeding their own goals. What’s the strategy when a business seeks out your services?

TS: It’s been a long time coming. Over the last decade I’ve had people pushing me to move forward with this vision I have. Today. I’m in the middle of writing my first book and next month we’re launching a podcast. My father has inspired all this. My father has been battling cancer for the last 16 years. Even though he’s had difficult times, he continues day in day out with a vision for the future. His dreams are of something more, something better, and something bigger.

I am so grateful of the lessons I had when growing up around my father and some of the greatest people to have ever played the game like Mickey Mantle and Yogi Berra. Those lessons have carried over to my professional career and now into my business career. It became my mission to take all of these lessons and take all of these processes that I’ve been privileged to be around and provide it to other people. Whether it’s an organization or a person, my goal is to remind them that everything is possible. The impossible hasn’t been done yet. Winning or accomplishing or building something comes down to some basic principles that I believe in. Today, if I could pass those principles and processes on to other people to help them get to another level, I’ll be living out my new vision.

GMs: I listened to an interview you did about your upbringing and how your father was your role model. You said he taught you a lot, which included being a great saver. Unfortunately, others aren’t that lucky to have the type of support system that you had regarding life and finances. What advice do you have for those signing those big time contracts, but might not necessarily have the experience handling that type of money and may not have the right people around them?

TS: The economy will go up and down. No matter how much you have, you’ll go through the good times and the bad times. In 2008/2009 we were like everyone else. We weren’t shielded, but I left the game with a lot of money. The reason I left with a lot of money is because our lifestyle never changed. Everything I enjoyed doing as a kid I still did during and after my career. We still have our family time on the river fishing or in the mountains hunting and its not like my lifestyle changed that drastically. Because of the money, we had the luxury to be able to do things that maybe most people don’t get to do, but I was never the guy who bought the Ferrari or 20,000 square foot house. We had great homes and lived within our means. It wasn’t a showcase it was a home. Home was a home. I never tried to buy anything to show anyone else up.

The same principles and processes I had to go through in baseball I had to go through in business. I’ve always had this feeling that money can come and go. I don’t think anyone was prepared for the downturn in ‘08/’09. Fortunes were lost and trillions were lost in the stock market, but if you have the mindset and the process you can rebuild. As long as I can work the process I felt like I always had an opportunity to create wealth.

GMs: I sincerely appreciate your time and I want to thank you for this interview. I also want to thank you for what you did for the game of baseball in Canada. Growing up in Canada, what you did with the Blue Jays will never be forgotten. You really made the Jays become Canada’s team.

Now your helping others with the lessons and principles you gained through your experience and passing that forward. Not many would do that and that has to be commended.

TS: I certainly appreciate you reaching out and taking the time to do this interview with me and toddstottlemyre.com. If people want to come and be a part of that and check out the site, I’d appreciate anyone who would want to register. I’ve also developed a nine-step success plan that I think is applicable and can be utilized by anyone in any profession. Going back to the Blue Jay days, we felt Canadian. I’m proud of it today and I’m proud when I go back to your country and talk to the fans. I’m so proud that I could be a part of those clubs surrounded by great teammates. As I said earlier, many of us felt Canadian. We appreciate you and I appreciate this time with you today.

To learn more about Stottlemyre and his business, you can subscribe to his website and/or follow him on Twitter and facebook 

Devon is the Founder and Executive Director of The GM's Perspective. He is a former professional baseball player with the River City Rascals & Gateway Grizzlies. Currently, Devon is a Manager at a financial institution in Northern Ontario Canada, and can be reached at devon@thegmsperspective.com. You can follow The GM's Perspective on twitter and Facebook. His full bio can be seen here

Director, Erik Nilsen discusses the MLB B.A.T. program

08/23/2016 6:57 PM - Devo

 

The GM's Perspective recently spoke with Erik Nilsen, DirectorBaseball Assistance Team (B.A.T.) at Major League Baseball. B.A.T. was formed in 1986 by former MLB'ers. It was originally funded confidentially to help members of an exclusive fraternity who were in need of assistance and were out of options. Whether, it's medical, financial or psychological assistance, Nilsen and his team are there to lend a helping hand. We were fortunate enough to speak and learn more about the organization and the assistance that it can provide to those in need.

The GM’s Perspective: What is your background and how did you got started with the organization?

Erik Nilsen: I played baseball my entire life. I played Division 3 ball for State University of New York at New Paltz for two years than my final two years at York College of Pennsylvania. I was a catcher at D3 and majored in sports management. My thought process was, if I can’t play professional baseball, I also had a dream to work in professional baseball one day. After school I did some internships (Hudson Valley Renegades) and then found a position with the Mets (New York) as a telemarketing sales representative. I did that for about six months and got promoted to group sales rep. After about a year and a half in that role I saw a position with the Commissioner’s office working for the Baseball Assistance Team (B.A.T.) It was pretty enticing knowing I could work in the game, but also help people on a daily basis. I went for the interview and got a phone interview with Bobby Murcer while I was working at Shea Stadium. I eventually got hired in December of 2005 and have been here since. I was promoted to Director in August of 2013.

GMs: What is B.A.T., how did it start and what is its purpose?

EN: B.A.T. stands for Baseball Assistance Team and it was started in 1986 in conjunction with Commissioner Peter Ueberroth and a number of other former players as more of a short term organization just to help out some players where their pension really didn't cover their expenses and they were going through some tough times. The thought process back in those years was that it’d be around for a couple years and dissolve. That hasn’t happened. As the years have gone by, the organization has evolved into not only helping MLB players, but someone who has now two years of service as a minor league player, umpire, scout, athletic trainer, major and minor front office personnel. We also help out Negro League players, women from the Women’s Professional Baseball League, widows, widowers and children under the age of 23 of all eligible members.

We make sure a roof is over that family’s head by paying their mortgage or rent directly or putting food on the table. We send applicants reloadable debit cards so that we can track the purchases to ensure the money is being spent on what was approved by the grant committee. We also have a lot of people coming that tell us that their electricity or water is about to be turned off, so we pay the utility bills, medical expenses, health insurance, and prescriptions. We’ve also had cases where we’ve taken care of funeral expenses. We have many different resources on our staff and our board in addition to our consultants. One consultant by the name of Tim McDowell deals with our addiction recovery program. For the people who require it, we send them to 30 day rehab centers, IOP treatments and try to help them get back on their feet. A member of our board is a bankruptcy attorney who deals with our recipients on various debts issues including bankruptcy, credit card debt etc...Basically, if there’s a need out there, our grant committee and board will be very receptive to helping someone get back on their feet.

Our mission statement is to be a short term bridge to help someone get back on their feet. A lot of the times, someone will need just a little jumpstart to get caught up with their expenses so they can become self-sufficient again.

GMs: Where does the majority of the financial assistance come from?

EN: MLB covers the office overhead expenses. They cover the office space, salary, travel expenses...We go out every spring and solicit MLB players for contributions. This year we raised $2.8 million. With the $2.8 million it allows us to help as many people as possible. The money we raise goes directly to our applicants.

GM’s: I read the testimonials (Michael Jackson, Ramon Tatis),  but how do you explain your mandate to people and the impact you have on someone's life when they see players making upwards of $20 million a year (The perception of people who don't truly understand what you do)?

EN: The general public is not really our constituency. Our constituency is the baseball family, but if someone from the general public wanted to understand or justify how we’re able to give grants, the majority of our applicants are the minor league players who didn’t make the millions of dollars. They’ve struggled during minor league baseball life and are trying to work on the transition from playing minor league baseball to actually going out in the real world and getting a full time job with benefits and health insurance. Every case is unique and based on its own merits. Our President, Randy Winn likes to say, “B.AT. is there when bad things happen to good people”.

There’s been instances where someone has come to us where either, themselves or their kids have been diagnosed with cancer and they need support with treatment not covered by their health insurance. Or even a MLB player who played a while ago needing a prosthetic leg. His medicare doesn’t cover the entire thing and he doesn’t have the funds to cover his expenses. Obviously, sometimes people make bad decisions surrounding themselves with people who are trying to take advantage of them. We don't judge people by their past, we’re there to help them get back on their feet.  The grant application is very extensive where we ask for information that pertains to someone’s income, their expenses, any assets they may have, outstanding debt, and of course what they’re looking for help with.

We take everything into consideration. If someone has a million dollar house, our suggestion would be to downsize and make some lifestyle adjustments. We're a last resort for someone who has nowhere else to turn.

GMs: Do you provide life training or anything similar?

EN: We concentrate on the applicants that come to us because we’re so busy as is. Some things we are currently in the process of looking at is vocational training for our applicants. We’re also looking at financial education to assist our applicants at working with a budget, being able to save and having professionals work with them on how to get rid of some of their debt.

GMs: If the general public or anyone wants to assist or donate, how would they go about doing that?

EN: They can visit our website at baseballassistanceteam.com. There’s a donate tab you can click on and it will ask you for the pertinent information.

B.A.T has assisted many people, and the story of Andy Lane, encompasses everything that the assistance program is about. In October of 2015, ESPN wrote a story, "Former Cubs bullpen catcher sees benefits when money from fines goes to charity." He played in the minors for the Washington Nationals and later became the bullpen catcher for the Chicago Cubs. His little boy was diagnosed with a heart condition and they didn’t have the money to support all the medical bills and living expenses in two locations. As the headline mentions, when Major League Baseball fines a player for misconduct, the money will go to humanitarian groups like the Baseball Assistance Team, which can provide financial relief to those in their time of need.

B.A.T. was there to cover some of the expenses so that they could focus on the important things like the health of young Jackson Lane. Jackson will still require some surgeries going forward, but can now, at the age of 1, begin to enjoy the life every young child should have. In the article, Lane told the B.A.T. staff that he would represent the foundation. He toured Cactus League and Grapefruit League clubhouses with his son during spring training with the hope of spreading the word about the amazing work that has been done on behalf of his family.

 

 

"It hits home because a lot of the guys have children at home," Lane said. "[I told them], 'There's a good chance this kid would not be there if we didn't have your help.' This program is real. This program helps people that need it. ... I used to be in those clubhouses thinking, 'I'm never gonna be that person. I'm never gonna be the guy who comes in and speaks [about charities].' You know what? Life happens. You just roll with it."

Devon is the Founder and Executive Director of The GM's Perspective. He is a former professional baseball player with the River City Rascals & Gateway Grizzlies. Currently, Devon is a Manager at a financial institution in Northern Ontario Canada, and can be reached at devon@thegmsperspective.com. You can follow The GM's Perspective on twitter and Facebook. His full bio can be seen here

Three upcoming interviews, all inspiring in their own right

08/10/2016 8:30 AM - Devo

In the coming weeks The GM's Perspective will be posting three separate interviews. Each have their own identity and have no direct link, however there is one common theme between them; helping out others however you can.

The first interview is with Erik Nilsen, DirectorBaseball Assistance Team (B.A.T.) at Major League Baseball. B.A.T. was formed in 1986 by former MLB'ers. It was originally funded cconfidentially to help members of an exclusive fraternity who were in need of assistance and were out of options. Whether, it's medical, financial or psychological assistance, Nilsen and his team are there to lend a helping hand.

The second interview on the docket is with a multiple World Series champion, Todd Stottlemyre was a first round pick in the 1985 MLB draft by the Toronto Blue Jays. Over his 14-year career he picked up 138 wins and will always be a key piece of Blue Jays history as a player who helped bring the team to prominence. Our discussion not only talks baseball, but the role his father, Mel Stottlemyre played in his development. His father tallied five World Series titles as a coach with the New York Yankees and New York Mets and was a pitcher for the Bronx Bombers from 1964 to 1974. Since the end of his MLB career in 2002, he's been on Wall Street as a trader and now runs his own company assisting people maximize their own potential becoming the best person/business person they can be.
 
 
The third and most eye-opening/awe inspiring interview i have done is with St. Catharines, Ontario native, Ryan Luken. Luken has been a lifelong friend of my wife. Recently, she told me that he was being featured on Intervention Canada. Battling addiction for years, Luken is now on the right path enjoying life with family and friends the way it was meant to be. I'm always amazed by the strength and resilience of those who have dealt with so much over their lives. My interviews with former NBA player Chris Herren and NFL Undrafted's, Chad Toocheck are an inspiration to me each and everyday. My interview with Ryan is no different. He is a stronger person than I could ever be.
 
 
Devon is the Founder and Executive Director of The GM's Perspective. He is a former professional baseball player with the River City Rascals & Gateway Grizzlies. Currently, Devon is a Manager at a financial institution in Northern Ontario Canada, and can be reached at devon@thegmsperspective.com. You can follow The GM's Perspective on twitter and Facebook. His full bio can be seen here
 
Devon is the Founder and Executive Director of The GM's Perspective. He is a former professional baseball player with the River City Rascals & Gateway Grizzlies. Currently, Devon is a Manager at a financial institution in Northern Ontario Canada, and can be reached at devon@thegmsperspective.com. You can follow The GM's Perspective on twitter and Facebook. His full bio can be seen here
 

Baseball, the clock is ticking

08/02/2016 10:11 AM - Devo

Baseball...You’re on the clock. For the first time ever a professional baseball game will be played with a time limit.

The Independent San Rafael Pacifics of the Pacific Association will make history on August 7 against the Vallejo Admirals when their game will be played with a time limit of two hours and 30 minutes.

There has been plenty of talk around speeding up the games for the benefits of the fans. One of the first examples of this was used by the SEC in 2010 when they used a 20-second play clock and a 90-second play clock. Most recently, the Atlantic League modified their strike zone and later even experimented with a three-ball walk and two-strike foul out approach to speed up games.

The Pacific Association is no stranger to shaking up the current state of the (their) game. The Sonoma Stompers have been featured in the Wall Street Journal. The Stompers enabled two writers with backgrounds in statistics to run the team (strategy, field position, and sign players). There really wasn’t a way to determine if they were successful until a relative unknown, unsigned and undrafted pitcher signed with the Stompers. Santos Saldivar performed admirably for Sonoma (2-1, 2.05) and eventually signed a minor league contract with the Milwaukee Brewers.

The Stompers also have/had three women on the team. Stacy Piango and Kelsie Whitmore, were later joined by Anna Kimbrell, a member of Team USA’s women’s team since 2006, to play with the club earlier this year. Kimbrell and Whitmore became the first all-female battery in professional baseball history when Kimbrell caught Whitmore for two innings.

You know you're really thinking outside the box when you start tinkering with a game that's been around since the late 1800’s. An exercise of this magnitude will put chills in the hearts of baseball purists everywhere. Even the manager of the Pacific’s thinks this a bad idea!

“I think this is a terrible idea,” said Pacific's President and General Manager Mike Shapiro. “I never want to see this happen in baseball. But since there is so much criticism discussion about speeding up the game, we want to show the critics what a dumb idea it is.”

The idea of a game clock continues to be the most recurring argument after all these years, however a brand new slew of ideas are coming to light from this experiment.

  • Pitchers will have 20 seconds from their last pitch to the next pitch. If the pitcher exceeds that time limit, the batter will receive a ball. The batter must remain in the batter's box during that time. If, in the plate umpire's opinion, the batter is at fault for the pitch time limit to be exceeded, the batter will receive a strike.

  • Between innings, the first pitch of the inning must be thrown within two minutes of the last pitch of the prior inning. The pitcher will be assessed with a ball if he exceeds the time limit.

  • At the conclusion of the running 2:30 game clock, it will be the last inning of play. If the home team is in the lead, the visiting team shall complete its time at bat. If the visiting team is in the lead, the home team may finish its time at bat.

  • The umpire will record the start time and once the two hours and 30 minutes is up, no inning shall begin, except in the case of a tie. Innings that are in process when the time limit is reached will be completed as necessary.

  • If the game ends in a tie, the international tie-breaker rules shall be in effect such that each manager will select two consecutive batters from anywhere in their respective lineups to start the playoff inning on first and second base. The next batter in the lineup would then be the batter that starts the inning at the plate. Once those players/runners are determined for the playoff inning, the order of any subsequent innings will be determined by how the previous inning ended.

For example, if the first playoff inning ends with the No. 6 hitter having the last official at bat, then the following inning begins with the No. 7 hitter at bat, and then the No. 5 hitter at second base and the No. 6 hitter at first base.

  • The inning will otherwise proceed as usual, with each team getting a turn at bat. Should the player starting the inning on second base eventually score, it will count in the statistics as a run for the player and an RBI for the batter who drove him in (if applicable), but will not count towards the pitcher's earned-run average. This will continue so forth and so on until a winner is determined. Both visiting and home teams will have an opportunity to bat in the playoff innings.

A timed game will never ever make it to Major League Baseball, too many factors (financial) will work against it, but it’s not out of the question that some of this will stick. Brad Pitt in Moneyball said it best, “Adapt or Die”. Everything changes. It doesn’t mean the entire game changes, but a great deal of variety is not a bad thing. The forward pass was once illegal, Arena Football is mainstream, the designated hitter was allowed and the height of the pitching mound was altered...Heck, MLB even extended the season to 162 games altering the record books forever.

I’m pretty confident, actually 100 percent confident baseball will never have a time limit, but as time goes by and people want something new, nothing is out of the question.

Devon is the Founder and Executive Director of The GM's Perspective. He is a former professional baseball player with the River City Rascals & Gateway Grizzlies. Currently, Devon is a Manager at a financial institution in Northern Ontario Canada, and can be reached at devon@thegmsperspective.com. You can follow The GM's Perspective on twitter and Facebook. His full bio can be seen here

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