LITTLE LEAGUE FOOTBALL EQUIPMENT - DJ EQUIPMENT PRICE
Little League Football Equipment
- Youth baseball or softball under the auspices of an organization founded in 1939, for children up to age 12
- a commercially sponsored baseball league for players between 8 and 12 years of age
- Little League Baseball and Softball (officially, Little League Baseball, Incorporated) is a non-profit organization in South Williamsport, Pennsylvania, United States which organizes local youth baseball and softball leagues throughout the U.S. and the rest of the world.
- Baseball league for kids. Not to be confused with “rec league,” which is the term for lacrosse leagues.
- The process of supplying someone or something with such necessary items
- an instrumentality needed for an undertaking or to perform a service
- Mental resources
- The necessary items for a particular purpose
- A tool is a device that can be used to produce or achieve something, but that is not consumed in the process. Colloquially a tool can also be a procedure or process used for a specific purpose.
- The act of equipping, or the state of being equipped, as for a voyage or expedition; Whatever is used in equipping; necessaries for an expedition or voyage; the collective designation for the articles comprising an outfit; equipage; as, a railroad equipment (locomotives, cars, etc.
- A ball used in football, either oval (as in American football) or round (as in soccer), typically made of leather or plastic and filled with compressed air
- any of various games played with a ball (round or oval) in which two teams try to kick or carry or propel the ball into each other's goal
- The game of football is any of several similar team sports, of similar origins which involve, to varying degrees, kicking a ball with the foot in an attempt to score a goal. The most popular of these sports worldwide is association football, more commonly known as just "football" or "soccer".
- Play in such a game, esp. when stylish and entertaining
- A form of team game played in North America with an oval ball on a field marked out as a gridiron
- the inflated oblong ball used in playing American football
Sized for under 14 years of age
Used as the game ball by more intermediate youth leagues and junior high school leagues than any other football
Whether you're looking for a league ball or you just want to play a little backyard pigskin, this Wilson TDY traditional leather ball fits the bill. Made of exclusive Wilson leather with a deep pebble grain and a firm texture, the ball is a must for players who prefer an old-school feel. Wilson's advanced Accurate Control Lacing System (ACL) replaces traditional laces with thick, pebbled composite leather laces, providing a softer, more grippable feel which translates to better control. The Grip Stripes also provide improved grip over traditional painted stripes.
The youth-sized football, which is intended for players between the ages of 12 and 14, is approved by the National Federation of High Schools.
At the heart of sports history for almost a century, Wilson has been influential and intimately involved in shaping the games of tennis, golf, baseball, and American football. As the originator of breakthrough technologies, Wilson has produced legendary classics and earned world-wide legitimacy in each sport it participates in. The world's leading manufacturer of ball sports equipment, Wilson's core sports include tennis, baseball, American football, golf, basketball, softball, badminton, and squash. A division of Helsinki-based Amer Sports, Wilson is headquartered in Chicago.
Little League baseball, May 2010 - 27
(more details later, as time permits)
While football may reign as the most popular sport, and while basketball and its slam-dunk shots may have the most dramatic flair, baseball is still the game that most American kids instinctively turn too when springtime arrives. When I was a kid, we mostly played "pick-up" games with whatever kids happened to be around; and we played in dirt lots, grass fields, or -- if you lived in the city -- on the streets.
Anyone who had a bat or a ball was pretty much guaranteed to get chosen for one of the teams, because there were no leagues or clubs or after-school program to provide gear and equipment. There were never enough baseball gloves to go around, so everyone had to share; I always considered myself lucky, because I was left-handed and none of the other kids wanted to use my left-handed baseball glove...
Over the years, things have changed; and when I watch my young grandson playing baseball, he and his teammates are wearing handsome, spiffy-clean uniforms together with all the equipment they could ever need. Half a dozen baseballs are available, in case one gets lost or fouled into unreachable territory. Half a dozen aluminum bats are lying around; and there's a fancy pitching machine to ensure that pitches will be thrown at a reasonable speed, in the general vicinity of the strike zone. Several of the kids' parents are there, too, as coaches and assistant coaches and would-be coaches and has-been coaches -- all shouting words of encouragement and congratulations to the kids as they go through their paces. As you'll see from the attached photos, though, there's one piece of advice they might consider giving to the kids a little more often: "Keep your eyes open, and look at the ball when you're swinging your bat!"
One of the best changes, though, is that these kids were all having a good time. I remember from my own childhood that there was usually at least one fist-fight caused by a bad call -- we had no umpires, so we shouted our own opinions about strikes, balls, and whether someone was safe or out at the plate). It wasn't unusual to see someone hit by a pitched ball, or knocked flat on his back when someone slid into base; nor was it unusual to see someone storm off the field because of a missed catch, or an inopportune strikeout. There were no leagues, no championships, no prizes to be won or lost -- but we tended to play each game as if it was a matter of life and death. Friendships did not always survive the outcome of these sandlot baseball games.
Happily, that too seems to have changed. When I watched my grandson and all of his fellow players on the field, I saw nothing but good sportsmanship. Even the parents behaved themselves -- there was a lot of yelling and shouting, but it was all positive. Lots of cheers, lots of smiles; I think everyone of the kids really enjoyed the game...
But some of us old-timers were still keeping score. My grandson got four RBI's (he swears it was five, but I only saw four), and his team won 6-2. Or maybe it was 6-4. Or maybe it was something else. At the end of the day, it didn't really matter. What mattered was that everyone had a good time...
Little League - Carthage, Texas - 1969
This Kiwanis team tied for the 1969 Major League Championship in the Carthage Little League.
little league football equipment
Our Spalding Batting Tee works great for your T-Ball and Little League players. With a durable, heavy-duty weather resistant base, flexible rubber ball support and quick assembly with adjustable heights offer everyone a chance at a hit. Hardware free batting tee design. We have a wide range of Professional Coaches on the Advisory staff to keep Spalding as a leader of innovation and quality in the sporting goods industry. Customer care at www.spalding-baseball.com, firstname.lastname@example.org, (or) 800-645-5190
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