Marcus Stroman spoke about a blister he's dealing with and his plan to let it heal, even if it means he has to miss making a start.
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Toronto Blue Jays pitcher Marcus Stroman expects to miss at least one start as he recovers from a blister issue.
Stroman says that because of the blister, he couldn't throw the curveball or slider last night. Expects to miss at least one start.
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Stroman lasted just four innings in Friday’s 7-5 loss to the New York Yankees, surrendering five runs in the outing. The 27-year-old claims he was unable to throw his curveball or slider because of the ailment.
The right-hander says the blister is “really deep” and is very frustrated by the injury.
Stroman says the blister is 'really deep.' Says it is more frustrating than a traditional injury.
— Arash Madani (@ArashMadani) August 18, 2018
“I’m never one to bark about this being an issue ever and I pride myself on being able to go out there and battle regardless of what I have going on and have gone out there and want to continue to go out here,” Stroman said. “I’m gonna get through this because that’s who I am but at this point right now I just need to let it heal for a few days and kind of let that skin fully get back to being healthy.”
If Stroman lands on the disabled list, it will likely be prospect Thomas Pannone taking his spot in the rotation.
John Gibbons says it will likely to be Thomas Pannone to cover Marcus Stroman’s next start should he end up on DL as expected. Stroman hoping to only miss one start if that’s how things play out. #BlueJays
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Stroman has had a disappointing season in 2018, pitching to a 5.27 ERA in just 18 starts.
Greg Brady explains on The Starting Lineup why it might be beneficial for William Nylander not to sign for the longest term possible with the Maple Leafs.
When fellow 2018 restricted free agent Dylan Larkin signed his five-year, $30.5-million contract to remain with the Detroit Red Wings there was a sense that Toronto Maple Leafs RFA William Nylander’s new deal would be soon to follow.
According to the 22-year-old, however, anxious Leafs fans are going to have to wait a little longer.
“There is no extra pressure or urgency to get something done just because guys like [Larkin] sign,” Nylander told NHL.com’s Mike Zeisberger Thursday.
Nylander says he feels at ease despite being without an actual contract in mid-August and training camp set to begin on Sept. 13 because taking their time with things was the plan Leafs GM Kyle Dubas presented with him in the first place.
“I’ve said all along that Kyle wanted to take things slow and I’m fine with that,” he said. “They’re going back and forth with my agent from what I hear. We’ll see what happens. They said it would take a while and I’m still not worried. When it gets done, it gets done.”
Last season Nylander had 20 goals and 61 points for Toronto, playing all 82 games.
When a deal does get done it could be for as long as eight years and probably worth more than Larkin’s $6.1-million AAV as Nylander has produced just five points less than Larkin has in their careers, but in 57 less NHL games played.