We have our first full slate of baseball today – SB Nation

Listen, we know it’s tough to catch up on everything happening in the baseball world each morning. There are all kinds of stories, rumors, game coverage, and Vines of dudes getting hit in the beans every day. Trying to find all of it while on your way to work or sitting at your desk just isn’t easy. It’s OK, though. We’re going to do the heavy lifting for you each morning and find the things you need to see from within the SB Nation baseball network, as well as from elsewhere. Please hold your applause until the end, or at least until after you subscribe to the newsletter.

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Sunday served as a great appetizer for baseball fans around the world. After a long offseason that was, admittedly, made better by an exciting World Baseball Classic last month, baseball was finally back. Six teams competed in three games scattered across the day. It was a nice taste of that sweet, sweet baseball we’ve been craving. Now, we get to dive back into the onslaught of baseball around the league that we will soon be used to but (hopefully) never take for granted.

On Monday, all 24 teams that didn’t play on Sunday will kick off their seasons. That, of course, means there are 12 games and they’ll take place over the course of roughly 10 hours. Things kick off at 1:00 p.m. ET with the rebuilding but exciting Braves taking on the World Series-minded Mets. After that, it will be nonstop baseball, with the final game starting at 10:00 p.m ET as the Athletics will take on the Angels.

Another way of looking at this glorious day is that we’ll be kicking things off with Noah Syndergaard throwing the first pitch of the day and Mike Trout participating in the last game. In between, we’ll have games featuring: Bryce Harper, Mookie Betts, Nolan Arenado, Manny Machado, Clayton Kershaw, Miguel Cabrera, Byron Buxton, Billy Hamilton, Francisco Lindor, and Carlos Correa. All of those players will be in different games. Seems pretty good, to be quite honest. Buckle up, because today is the first of many full days of baseball to come. And it couldn’t come soon enough.

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