Best One Hand Training Bat in 2021
Rawlings Big Stick One-Hand Training Bat
- Durable training aid
- Rawlings product
- Great for players of all caliber
- Develop hand strength and bat control
- For soft toss and tee work
- 22" Pro-grade ash
- Instructions included
Markwort Aluminum One Hand 18-Inch Training Bat
- 18" long, 10.5 oz
- Ultra light weight aluminum
- For all ages
- Top and bottom hand drills develop good hitting habits
BamBooBat HBBB18TM 18 Inch
- 18 Inch Length
- Approximate 18 Ounce Weight
- Colorway: Black | White
- Standard Knob
- Crafted Out Of High-Quality, Durable Bamboo
Marucci 1-Hand Training Bat
- Traditional knob
- Thick handle
- 2 1/4 inch barrel
- 25 inch in length
- Handcrafted from top-quality maple
Brett Bros. Maple One Hand Training Baseball Bat: BBOHT22 BBOHT22 22 Inch
- 22 Inch Length
- Approximate 26 Ounce Weight
- Crafted Out Of High-Quality Solid Rock Maple
- Fits In Any Bat Bag With Ease
- Helps Enhance Top & Bottom Hand Strength
CamWood Training Bat - Youth One-Hander
Insider Bat Baseball Softball Batting Swing Trainer Hitting Training Aid Tool Device 07 (Ages 12 & Up)
- USED BY COACHES AND ATHLETES EVERYWHERE - The Insider Bat is an essential piece of equipment for players at every level. From major leagues, to little league, The Insider Bat reinforces the total swing for all skill levels.
- MUSCLE MEMORY TRAINING TOOL - Once a player starts hitting correctly, they won’t ever forget. Bat grip and perfect contact with the ball become second nature with the Insider Bat.
- PROVIDES INSTANT FEEDBACK - With the Insider Bat, you can only hit the ball one way - the correct way. Refine technique by instantly seeing what is wrong with a swing and correcting it.
- FOR YOUTH PLAYERS AND PRO TRAINERS - For all ages and skill levels, baseball and softball, from little league to the big leagues. Teach a basic swing, or refine a strong one, the Insider Bat does it all.
- COACH’S BEST PRACTICE AID - Keep on hand to fix common problems like rolling the wrist, lack of extension, and casting/sweeping. See more line drives and base hits while perfecting hitting position.
BamBooBat 18" 1 Hand Trainer/Glove Pounder Baseball Bats, 19"/17 oz
- 1 hand Trainer
- Great for top hand or bottom hand drills
- Glove pounder
Louisville Slugger 1-Hand 18" Training Bat
- Short Bat With Regulation Barrel
- Excellent Training Bat For One-Handed Hitting Drills
- 18" In Length
- Country Of Origin: United States
Axe Bat 2014 L10618 One-Hand Trainer
- Axe handle decreases hand fatigue and allows players to train longer
- Scientifically proven to reduce risk of injury and provide more comfort to the hitter
- One-sided hitting barrel engineered for increased durability and performance
- Hard maple composite construction
- Perfect for all ages and promotes proper hitting position
Chicago Cubs' Tyler Colvin Chest Injury Revisits Questions of Maple Bat Safety
Maple baseball bats have been controversial for years. Maple bats are known to break into jagged shards of wood--leading to banning in the Minor League and MLB recommendations--but, will the latest injury of Cubs' Tyler Colvin require more safety?
Bats break all the time-so what's the safety risk of a maple bat? Yes, baseball bats break frequently in baseball. Maple bats are reported to be stronger than Ash bats-but, when a maple bat breaks, it's more likely to send projectile like shards of wood flying with force. The maple bats have been popular for many years with players-in spite of the splintering effect.
Should Major League Baseball take action against the use- of maple batsor take precautions to prevent future injuries? With sometimes multiple broken bats per game, it does not appear that the league is concerned with the flying bat pieces creating injury. But, should they be? If the league requires protective equipment-or bans the bats entirely, players may be more concerned about bat selection. Personal protective equipment such as chest armor is not comfortable-but, could have protected Colvin from a potentially season ending injury.
What is MLB doing to insure the safety of fans? What if that maple bat shred had pierced the body of a toddler or small child in the Florida stands instead? What if that child had died? Sure, fans are aware that they assume the risks of attending the game-and many fans have been hit with fly balls throughout baseball's history-but, would that lessen the blow to the player swinging the deadly bat? Perhaps the installation of protective nets or screens, as in hockey arenas, may be necessary to protect the fans in the stands from maple bat injuries-but many fans complain that such added precautions would take away from the open air baseball field feel that they know so well.
The lighter maple bat is a player favorite for many major league hitters-although players have gone on the record to denounce the use of them because of the known risks. Minor league opted to ban maple bans-and a number of MLB recommendations were made in previous seasons to strengthen safety. Yet, Tyler Colvin suffered a season ending injury that could have been life threatening had the splinter of maple bat wood entered lower into his chest-or upward into his neck. Will Tyler Colvin's injury result in further maple bat restrictions and recommendations in 2020?