2012 Philadelphia Phillies Top 10 Prospects With Scouting Reports





Baseball America's Top 10 Prospects lists are based on projections of a player's long-term worth after discussions with scouting and player-development personnel. All players who haven't exceeded the major league rookie standards of 130 at-bats or 50 innings pitched (without regard to service time) are eligible. Ages are as of April 1, 2011.

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Philadelphia Phillies

The story of the 2011 Phillies wasn't supposed to end the way it did, or as early as it did.

Philadelphia planned to ride its Phearsome Phoursome to a parade down Broad Street. Instead, the season ended nine victories and four weeks earlier than anticipated, and the organization's worst fears were suddenly realized.

Though the Phillies took their fifth straight National League East title, won a franchise-record 102 games and finished with the best record in baseball for the second straight year, losing to the Cardinals in the NL Division Series made 2011 a disappointment. Anything short of a World Series crown would have been, as Philadelphia entered the postseason as a prohibitive favorite to at least win the pennant.

The 2011 season also marked the end of an era. Just 10 players remained from the 2008 squad that won it all, and those who were left are aging. Come 2012, just five members of the core that changed the franchise's fortunes might remain.

The most successful stretch in Phillies history doesn't have to end—Roy Halladay, Ryan Howard, Cliff Lee and Chase Utley are all signed through at least 2013—but as general manager Ruben Amaro Jr. said during his season-in-review news conference, "Change is good." For the second consecutive year, Amaro stressed the need for Philadelphia to get younger, and before the World Series ended the team declined its options on Brad Lidge and Roy Oswalt.

"We did it with our pitching staff, and we have to do it with our position players," Amaro said. "It's a young game played by young players, and hopefully we can get younger."

That will be easier said than done. During the last four seasons, the Phillies have used their farm system to bolster the major league roster. They've traded 17 prospects to acquire Joe Blanton, Cliff Lee, Roy Halladay, Oswalt and Hunter Pence, leaving the system bereft of high-end talent, though there's still plenty of quality depth.

The move to get younger will start with Domonic Brown, who was No. 1 on this list a year ago but no longer qualifies. He could be joined in Philadelphia in 2012 by three of the system's best prospects: hard-throwing relievers Phillippe Aumont and Justin DeFratus and slick-fielding shortstop Freddy Galvis. With Brown's graduation to the big leagues, righthander Trevor May becomes the organization's clear-cut top prospect. First baseman Jonathan Singleton and righthander Jarred Cosart would have competed for that spot had they not been sent to the Astros in the Pence trade.

In an effort to replenish the system, scouting director Marti Wolever took several projectable, high-ceiling athletes in the 2011 draft, including outfielders Larry and Tyler Greene (no relation) and shortstops Roman Quinn and Mitch Walding. Philadelphia also added a pair of promising lefthanders in Adam Morgan and Austin Wright.

Assistant GM for player development Chuck LaMar, who had served in that post since 2008, resigned in early September. He left amid rumors of personality conflicts, despite the admirable job he performed at developing blue-chip prospects. To replace LaMar as farm director (but without the assistant GM title), the Phillies hired Joe Jordan, whose drafts as Orioles scouting director the last seven years included Zach Britton and Matt Wieters.

1. Trevor May, RHP Born: Sep 23, 1989 B-T: R-R Ht.: 6-5 Wt.: 215
Drafted: Kelso (Wash.) HS, 2008 (4th round). Signed by: Dave Ryles.
Background: The Phillies like strong-armed high school righthanders and have drafted several players from the Pacific Northwest in recent years. May fits into both demographics, and he signed for $375,000 as a fourth-round pick in 2008, when he ranked as the top draft prospect in Washington. Since then, May slowly has climbed through the system, moving from projectable package to Philadelphia's top prospect. After cruising through his first two pro seasons, he opened 2010 in high Class A Clearwater but struggled with his control as well as the humid Florida weather, which he'd never encountered. Then-farm director Chuck LaMar demoted him to low Class A Lakewood that July at the suggestion of senior adviser and former general manager Pat Gillick, and May responded by carrying the BlueClaws to their second consecutive South Atlantic League title. He dominated during his return to the Florida State League in 2011, cutting his walk rate in half and leading the minors with 12.4 strikeouts per nine innings. His 208 whiffs topped the FSL and ranked third in the minors. The Phillies named him the organization's minor league pitcher of the year.

Scouting Report: Scouts compare May to Chris Carpenter because of his size and swing-and-miss stuff. May's best pitch is his 90-95 mph fastball, which has heavy life and great angle, and he holds his velocity deep into games. He has worked to add a two-seamer to his arsenal, though his high three-quarters arm slot produces natural armside run. He gained consistency with his secondary offerings in 2011, particularly with his changeup. His No. 2 pitch is a 74-78 mph downer curveball, which was his best weapon in high school, but he overthrows it at times. His changeup sits at 80-82 mph and shows above-average potential with sink, though he occasionally slows down his arm speed when he throws it. Philadelphia introduced a slider to give May a fourth pitch, and he started throwing it during bullpen sessions in the second half of 2011. The progression of his control and offspeed stuff has resulted from his improved ability to repeat his delivery. The Phillies worked to simplify his motion and get his limbs going in the same direction, and his progress has eased their concerns. He still issued nearly four walks per nine innings and may never have more than average command. May had a tendency to fall in love with strikeouts in the past, but now they're coming more as a natural result of his stuff and aptitude. He induces a lot of whiffs on high fastballs out of the zone, which will be harder to get against more advanced competition. He also works a lot of deep counts and needs to do a better job of getting ahead of hitters. He's a durable innings-eater who's still growing into his 6-foot-5 frame.

The Future: Despite spending the last three seasons in A-ball, May still will be age-appropriate as a 22-year-old with Double-A Reading in 2012. If his command continues to improve, he could become a No. 2 starter, and he should be at least a solid mid-rotation workhorse. With Philadelphia's starting staff set for the immediate future, May won't have to be rushed, but he could help as early as 2013.
Yr Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'08 Phillies (R) 1 1 3.75 5 2 0 12 11 7 5 0 7 11 .234
'09 Lakewood (LoA) 4 1 2.56 15 15 0 77 58 24 22 3 43 95 .200
'10 Clearwater (HiA) 5 5 5.01 16 14 0 70 53 41 39 7 61 90 .202
'10 Lakewood (LoA) 7 3 2.91 11 11 0 65 51 22 21 3 20 92 .207
'11 Clearwater (HiA) 10 8 3.63 27 27 0 151 121 65 61 8 67 208 .210
Minor League Totals 27 18 3.55 74 69 0 375 294 294 148 21 198 496 .207

2. Jesse Biddle, LHP Born: Oct 22, 1991 B-T: L-L Ht.: 6-4 Wt.: 225
Drafted: Germantown Friends HS, Philadelphia, 2010 (1st round). Signed by:  Eric Valent.
Background: Biddle pitched his high school ball at Germantown Friends School, which is just 20 minutes away from Citizens Bank Park in suburban Philadelphia. The Phillies sent multiple scouts to every one of his starts in 2010 before drafting him 27th overall and signing him away from an Oregon commitment for $1.16 million. In his first full pro season, he was the third-youngest pitcher in the South Atlantic League.

Scouting Report: Biddle sat at 92-94 mph as a high school senior but has shown inconsistent fastball velocity as a pro, settling in at 87-90 mph during the second half of 2011. He has remained effective because of his secondary pitches. After not needing a changeup in high school, he has developed a 78-80 mph offering with fade that flashes plus potential. He also throws a sharp curveball with so much break that Biddle struggles throwing it for strikes. Down the line, Philadelphia might reintroduce a slider that he once showed on the showcase circuit. He throws across his body and needs to improve his fastball command. He has the work ethic to do so.

The Future: A strong, projectable lefthander, Biddle has No. 3 starter potential and has earned comparisons to Andy Pettitte. He'll make the jump to high Class A in 2012, and the Phillies hope his fastball velocity will bounce back in his second full season.
Yr Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'10 Phillies (R) 3 1 4.32 9 9 0 33 35 23 16 2 9 41 .259
'10 Williamsport (SS) 1 0 2.61 3 3 0 10 5 4 3 0 11 9 .139
'11 Lakewood (LoA) 7 8 2.98 25 24 0 133 104 51 44 5 66 124 .207
Minor League Totals 11 9 3.22 37 36 0 176 144 144 63 7 86 174 .214

3. Sebastian Valle, C Born: Jul 24, 1990 B-T: R-R Ht.: 6-1 Wt.: 170
Signed: Mexico, 2006. Signed by: Sal Agostinelli.
Background: Phillies international supervisor Sal Agostinelli worked out Valle in his hometown of Los Mochis, Mexico, and came away disappointed. But Agostinelli continued to follow the raw catcher closely in tournaments and eventually signed him for $30,000. Valle has flourished since and played in the Futures Game in 2011, when he was the Florida State League's youngest everyday catcher.

Scouting Report: Employing a high leg kick, Valle generates impressive bat speed with his quick hands and explosive wrists, leading to above-average raw power. He's overly aggressive and he gets pull-happy, making his swing long at times. When he's on, he stays inside the ball well and works the opposite field. He posted just a .589 OPS in the second half of 2011 as his defensive responsibilities took a toll on his body. An athletic backstop, Valle moves well behind the plate with solid blocking and receiving skills. His solid arm and improved footwork produce 1.9-second pop times and enabled him to throw out 32 percent of FSL basestealers.

The Future: Valle is the Phillies' catcher of the future, though he'll likely continue to move one level at time. He'll handle a prospect-heavy Reading staff in 2012 and figures to reach Philadelphia in 2014.
Yr Team AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB CS AVG OBP SLG
'07 Phillies (R) 176 29 50 13 1 2 25 29 26 4 4 .284 .398 .403
'08 Phillies (R) 167 27 47 15 0 2 18 12 31 0 0 .281 .341 .407
'09 Williamsport (SS) 192 25 59 15 5 6 40 10 41 0 0 .307 .335 .531
'09 Lakewood (LoA) 157 16 35 12 1 1 15 16 37 1 2 .223 .313 .331
'10 Lakewood (LoA) 447 51 114 28 1 16 74 27 101 3 2 .255 .298 .430
'11 Clearwater (HiA) 348 34 99 19 2 5 40 13 84 0 0 .284 .312 .394
Minor League Totals 1487 182 404 102 10 32 212 107 320 8 8 .272 .325 .418

4. Jon Pettibone, RHP Born: Jul 19, 1990 B-T: L-R Ht.: 6-5 Wt.: 200
Drafted: Esperanza HS, Anaheim, 2008 (3rd round supplemental). Signed by: Darrell Conner.
Background: A Southern California recruit, Pettibone was thought to be unsignable in 2008, but fellow California prep product Cole Hamels helped persuade him to sign for $500,000 as a third-round pick. Pettibone's father Jay pitched briefly in the majors and played under current Phillies manager Charlie Manuel at Double-A Orlando in the Twins organization in 1984. After finishing 2010 on a high note, Jonathan took the biggest step forward of any Phillies farmhand in 2011.

Scouting Report: Pettibone pitches to both sides of the plate with a 90-94 mph fastball that touches 95, and he maintains his velocity deep into games. His 81-84 mph gives him a second plus pitch. He has the best command in the system, and his advanced feel for pitching allowed the Phillies to give him a two-seam fastball earlier than they do with most pitchers. He has made progress with his two-seamer and improved the depth of his 80-83 mph slider, though he doesn't throw it often. He has a smooth, repeatable delivery and a clean arm action that produces easy velocity.

The Future: Of the Phillies' top pitching prospects, Pettibone is the best bet to reach his ceiling, which is as a mid-rotation starter. He'll join Trevor May at the front of Reading's rotation in 2012.
Yr Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'08 Phillies (R) 0 1 0.00 1 1 0 1 3 2 0 0 1 0 .500
'09 Williamsport (SS) 2 4 5.35 9 8 0 35 37 28 21 0 16 36 .259
'10 Lakewood (LoA) 8 6 3.49 24 23 0 131 114 63 51 10 41 84 .224
'11 Clearwater (HiA) 10 11 2.96 27 27 0 161 149 62 53 5 34 115 .236
Minor League Totals 20 22 3.43 61 59 0 328 303 303 125 15 92 235 .235

5. Phillippe Aumont, RHP Born: Jan 07, 1989 B-T: L-R Ht.: 7-7 Wt.: 255
Drafted: du Versant SS, Gatineau, Quebec, 2007 (1st round). Signed by: Wayne Norton(Mariners).
Background: The centerpiece of the December 2009 Cliff Lee trade that also brought Tyson Gillies and J.C. Ramirez from the Mariners, Aumont signed for $1.9 million as the 11th overall pick in 2007. The Phillies initially made him a starter in 2010 but he floundered in that role, especially with his mechanics. The extra innings did help him learn more about pitching, which showed when he progressed to Triple-A Lehigh Valley as a reliever in 2011.

Scouting Report: Aumont has the system's best two-pitch combination, with his fastball and curveball grading as plus-plus pitches. His heavy fastball sits at 93-96 mph and touches 98 with great sink, while his knee-buckling curveball has sharp, late break. He also throws a changeup that looks like a splitter, though he doesn't use it much in relief. While he can be overpowering at times, Aumont has a herky-jerky delivery that results in wavering command. There are some concerns about his attitude and competitiveness.

The Future: If Aumont can do a better job of locating his pitches and controlling his emotions, he could become a closer. He'll likely open 2012 in Triple-A, with an outside shot of making the big league team in spring training.
Yr Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'08 Wisconsin (LoA) 4 4 2.75 15 8 2 56 46 22 17 4 19 50 .216
'09 High Desert (HiA) 1 2 3.24 29 0 12 33 24 14 12 3 12 35 .194
'09 West Tenn (AA) 1 4 5.09 15 0 4 18 21 15 10 1 11 24 .284
'10 Reading (AA) 1 6 7.43 11 11 0 50 55 45 41 4 38 38 .270
'10 Clearwater (HiA) 2 5 4.48 16 10 1 72 74 41 36 6 42 77 .254
'11 Reading (AA) 1 5 2.32 25 0 4 31 23 16 8 2 11 41 .198
'11 Lehigh Valley (AAA) 1 0 3.18 18 0 3 23 21 9 8 0 14 37 .236
Minor League Totals 11 26 4.20 129 29 26 283 264 264 132 20 147 302 .237

6. Freddy Galvis, SS Born: Nov 14, 1989 B-T: B-R Ht.: 6-10 Wt.: 170
Signed: Venezuela, 2006. Signed by: Sal Agostinelli.
Background: The Phillies have raved about Galvis' defensive exploits since they saw him as a 14-year-old in Venezuela, and they signed him two years later for $90,000. Always one of the youngest position players in his leagues, he reached Triple-A at age 21 in 2011, when he was named Phillies minor league position player of the year.

Scouting Report: Galvis is arguably the best defensive shortstop in the minors. He has plus range despite fringy pure speed, and he also has excellent hands, an above-average arm and incredible instincts. Slightly built, he went through a strength training program last offseason that helped him set career highs across the board in 2011. A switch-hitter who sprays line drives, Galvis makes consistent contact but never will hit for much power and profiles as a No. 8 hitter. He has improved at bunting and moving runners. Philadelphia praises his intelligence and makeup.

The Future: Galvis' role will likely be determined by how much his bat continues to progress. Most scouts think his defense alone will make him an everyday player, but some think he's no more than a second-division regular. While he could use more Triple-A seasoning, he could start for the Phillies in 2012 if Jimmy Rollins departs as a free agent.
Yr Team AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB CS AVG OBP SLG
'07 Williamsport (SS) 143 20 29 5 1 0 7 10 20 9 4 .203 .255 .252
'08 Lakewood (LoA) 458 59 109 12 1 3 42 39 58 14 7 .238 .300 .288
'09 Phillies (R) 29 6 8 1 0 0 0 1 4 1 1 .276 .300 .310
'09 Clearwater (HiA) 251 29 62 8 2 1 15 10 43 6 3 .247 .280 .307
'09 Reading (AA) 61 6 12 0 0 1 5 2 7 0 1 .197 .222 .246
'10 Reading (AA) 502 58 117 16 4 5 48 30 89 15 4 .233 .276 .311
'11 Reading (AA) 422 63 115 22 4 8 35 28 68 19 11 .273 .326 .400
'11 Lehigh Valley (AAA) 121 15 36 6 1 0 8 3 18 4 2 .298 .315 .364
Minor League Totals 1987 256 488 70 13 18 160 123 307 68 33 .246 .292 .321

7. Justin De Fratus, RHP Born: Oct 21, 1987 B-T: B-R Ht.: 6-4 Wt.: 220
Drafted: Ventura (Calif.) JC, 2007 (11th round). Signed by: Tim Kissner.
Background: DeFratus hit 94 mph while at Ventura (Calif.) JC, but his fastball sometimes dipped into the mid-80s by the third or fourth inning. After turning pro, he benefited from a full-time pitching coach and daily routine, both of which he lacked as an amateur. He took off in 2010, when he hit 98 mph in the Florida State League all-star game and served as Team USA's closer in the Pan Am qualifying tournament, and made his big league debut this September.

Scouting Report: DeFratus' fastball sits at 92-95 mph with slight sinking action. His sweeping slider has come a long way, advancing from a fringy offering to a true plus pitch, but some scouts think he uses it too frequently. He also has a changeup. DeFratus has thrown strikes since he signed, though he wasn't able to pinpoint his pitches as effectively in 2011 as he had in the past. He has the bulldog mentality and short memory required to work the late innings.

The Future: Sometimes compared to Brad Lidge, DeFratus figures to play a significant role in Philadelphia's 2012 bullpen. He has the stuff and makeup to eventually become a set-up man, and it's possible he could get a shot at closer if Phillippe Aumont falters.
Yr Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'07 Phillies (R) 2 3 4.30 10 8 0 46 51 25 22 1 3 34 .270
'08 Williamsport (SS) 6 5 3.67 14 14 0 83 87 39 34 1 25 74 .258
'09 Lakewood (LoA) 5 6 3.19 36 12 3 110 108 44 39 3 16 101 .247
'10 Clearwater (HiA) 2 0 1.79 29 0 15 40 31 9 8 1 11 43 .204
'10 Reading (AA) 1 0 2.19 20 0 6 25 17 6 6 2 5 28 .187
'11 Reading (AA) 4 0 2.10 23 0 8 34 28 11 8 1 14 43 .214
'11 Lehigh Valley (AAA) 2 3 3.73 28 0 7 41 35 19 17 3 11 56 .222
'11 Philadelphia (MAJ) 1 0 2.25 5 0 0 4 1 2 1 0 3 3 .077
Major League Totals 1 0 2.25 5 0 0 4 1 1 1 0 3 3 .077
Minor League Totals 22 17 3.18 160 34 39 379 357 357 134 12 85 379 .239

8. Brody Colvin, RHP Born: Aug 14, 1990 B-T: R-R Ht.: 6-3 Wt.: 195
Drafted: St. Thomas More HS, Lafayette, La., 2009 (7th round). Signed by: Mike Stauffer.
Background: A sandwich-round talent whose commitment to Louisiana State clouded his signability, Colvin signed for $900,000 as a seventh-rounder in 2009. The No. 3 prospect and top pitcher on this list a year ago, he took a big step backward in 2011. He reported to spring training in poor condition, then struggled to stay healthy with back and groin injuries hampering him throughout the season. His stuff wasn't as sharp, his command wavered and he struggled to miss bats.

Scouting Report: When he's healthy, Colvin's fastball sits at 92-94 mph and peaks at 96 with sink. He shows signs of two above-average secondary offerings, a sharp curveball in the upper 70s and a changeup. Since he was in high school, Colvin has had a long arm circle with a hook and wrap in the back of his motion. He also throws significantly across his body. When everything was going well, there was little reason to alter Colvin's mechanics, but his difficulties in 2011 raised some red flags.

The Future: Because of his delivery issues, some scouts say Colvin is destined for the bullpen. Others think his stuff will rebound and he should remain in the rotation, where he has No. 2 starter upside. He'll likely will return to Clearwater to regain his confidence at the start of 2012.
Yr Team W L ERA G GS SV IP H R ER HR BB SO AVG
'09 Phillies (R) 0 0 0.00 1 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 1 2 .000
'10 Lakewood (LoA) 6 8 3.39 27 27 0 138 138 73 52 7 42 120 .250
'11 Clearwater (HiA) 3 8 4.71 22 21 0 117 131 67 61 10 42 78 .272
Minor League Totals 9 16 3.96 50 48 0 257 269 269 113 17 85 200 .259

9. Jiwan James, OF Born: Apr 11, 1989 B-T: B-R Ht.: 6-4 Wt.: 180
Drafted: Williston (Fla.) HS, 2007 (22nd round). Signed by: Chip Lawrence.
Background: James was an all-state baseball, basketball and football player at his Florida high school. He was signed for $150,000 in the 22nd round in 2007 by Chip Lawrence, the same scout who unearthed Domonic Brown one year earlier. An incredible athlete, he evokes images of Brown with his wiry frame. James spent his first two years in pro ball as a pitcher before he suffered a stress reaction in his forearm, prompting a move to the outfield in 2009.

Scouting Report: A switch-hitter, James is much better from his natural left side, from which he's starting to show home run power during batting practice. He's a slap hitter from the right side, and though the Phillies won't abandon it yet, James eventually may hit solely lefthanded. In 2011, he had a .721 OPS against lefties compared to .608 against righties. He struggles to recognize offspeed pitches and gives at-bats away. James is a plus-plus defender in centerfield and gets great reads off the bat. He has an above-average arm and above-average speed, but he needs to work on getting better reads as a baserunner.

The Future: The No. 7 prospect on this list a year ago, James still has a high ceiling but needs to make adjustments offensively to become an everyday player. He'll spend 2012 in Double-A.
 
Yr Team AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB CS AVG OBP SLG
'09 Williamsport (SS) 121 15 32 4 3 1 13 11 22 7 4 .264 .336 .372
'10 Lakewood (LoA) 556 85 150 26 6 5 64 35 132 33 20 .270 .321 .365
'11 Clearwater (HiA) 526 76 141 26 6 4
38 40 120 31 16 .268
.327 .363
Minor League Totals 1203 176 323 56 15 10 115 86 274 71 40 .268 .325 .365

10. Maikel Franco, 3B Born: Aug 26, 1992 B-T: R-R Ht.: 6-1 Wt.: 180
Signed: Dominican Republic, 2010. Signed by: Sal Agostinelli.
Background: Franco wasn't flashy in workouts as an amateur, and his 7.7-second 60-yard dash time scared teams away. Phillies international supervisor Sal Agostinelli saw that his tools stood out more in game situations, and signed Franco for $100,000. He was one of the short-season New York-Penn League's top hitters in 2011, though he was overmatched at low Class A in August.

Scouting Report: Franco has one of the highest ceilings among Philadelphia's position prospects. He has an unconventional arm-bar swing, but his great bat speed and hand-eye coordination produce above-average power. He's aggressive at the plate, gets pull-happy at times and needs a better two-strike approach. Though he has trimmed down since signing, Franco has a thick body and is a well below-average runner. His plus arm, good agility and smooth actions should allow him to stay at third base. The Phillies initially tried putting Franco behind the plate because of his arm strength, and he could revisit catching down the line.

The Future: Philadelphia hasn't developed a third baseman since Scott Rolen, and Franco doesn't have much competition in the system to be the next one. He'll return to Lakewood in 2012, when he'll be one of the youngest players in full-season ball at age 19.
Yr Team AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SO SB CS AVG OBP SLG
'10 Phillies (R) 194 23 43 11 2 2 29 16 46 0 0 .222 .292 .330
'11 Lakewood (LoA) 65 6 8 2 0 1 6 1 15 0 0 .123 .149 .200
'11 Williamsport (SS) 202 19 58 17 1 2 38 25 30 0 0 .287 .367 .411
Minor League Totals 461 48 109 30 3 5 73 42 91 0 0 .236 .307 .347