These Are Your New York Mets

The New York Metropolitan Baseball Club was founded in 1962 to return National League Baseball to the city of New York after the Dodgers and Giants departed for California 4 years earlier, the team would adopt the Dodgers Blue and Giants Orange as their colours which also the colours on the New York State flag!


After spending their first few years in the National League’s basement the Mets finally came of age in 1969 as a late surge took them past Chicago to win the East Division before beating Atlanta in the National League Championship Series.


They would then go on to win the club’s first World Series beating the Baltimore Orioles 4-1 and the team out be forever dubbed the “Miracle Mets”.


The team would win their 2nd NL Pennant in 1973, but fell to the Oakland A’s in 7 games, after a few more lean years the Mets would finally take back New York in the early 80s culminating in their 2nd World Series in 1986 despite losing the first two games at home, they would go on to win the Series 4-3!


New York wouldn’t return to the World Series until 2000, where they would face crosstown rival New York Yankees in the first Subway Series since 1956, sadly they would fall 4 games to 1!

It would be a further 15 years before the Mets would win another Pennant, but lost the 2015 World Series to Kansas City!

Jacob DeGrom nl Cy Young award winner 2018

Mets Ace Wins Pitchings Biggest Accolade

2018 Mets

The 2018 New York Mets are lead by Rookie Manager Mickey Callaway, after spending the last few years as the Pitching Coach in Cleveland Mickey will want to bring the success he had with the Indians over to the Mets.


The Mets rotation is lead by Noah Syndergaard and Jacob DeGrom, and the bullpen anchored by Jerry Blevins and Jeurys Familia, with Robert Gsellman playing a pivotal middle relief role!


While Pitching is the team's strength, the Mets have a potentially potent lineup, with Michael Conforto back healthy and Brandon Nimmo starting to show real potential, the middle order is filled with veteran hitters like Jay Bruce and former Gold Glove outfield slugger Yoenis Cespedes providing the Power, with Todd Frazier filling a vital leadership role at 3rd!

2018 ny Mets roster

Bullpen

Closer

Catchers

Infielders

Outfielders

Pitchers

Catchers

Infielders

Outfielders

Manager

Coaches

60-day disabled list


Citi Field- Home of the New York mets

Citi Field is a baseball park located in Flushing Meadows–Corona Park in the New York City borough of Queens. Completed in 2009, it is the home field of the New York Mets of the National League division of Major League Baseball. The stadium was built as a replacement for and adjacent to Shea Stadium, which opened in 1964 next to the site of the 1964 New York World's Fair.


Citi Field was designed by Populous (then HOK Sport), and is named after Citigroup, a New York financial services company which purchased the naming rights. The $850 million baseball park was funded with $615 million in public subsidies,including the sale of New York City municipal bonds which are to be repaid by the Mets plus interest. The payments will offset property taxes for the lifetime of the park.The Mets are receiving $20 million annually from Citibank in exchange for naming the stadium Citi Field.

The first game at Citi Field was on March 29, 2009, with a college baseball game between St. John's and Georgetown. The Mets played their first two games at the ballpark on April 3 and April 4, 2009 against the Boston Red Soxas charity exhibition games. The first regular season home game was played on April 13, 2009, against the San Diego Padres. Citi Field hosted the 2013 Major League Baseball All-Star Game, marking the second time the Mets have hosted the event (the first being in 1964, the inaugural season of Shea Stadium).

Shea Stadium

Shea Stadium (formally known as William A. Shea Municipal Stadium) was a stadium in Flushing Meadows–Corona Park, Queens, New York City.Built as a multi-purpose stadium, it was the home park of Major League Baseball's New York Mets from 1964 to 2008, as well as the New York Jets football team from 1964 to 1983.


Shea Stadium was named in honor of William A. Shea, the man who was most responsible for bringing National League baseball back to New York. It was demolished in 2009 to create additional parking for the adjacent Citi Field, the current home of the Mets.