New York Mets Top 50 Prospects

Here are the Top 50 New York Mets Prospects. Inside Pitch gives insight on each selection in in the rankings, but will follow up with more in-depth individual scouting reports throughout the offseason, starting in descending order.

EDITOR'S NOTE FROM INSIDE PITCH: Please, do not reveal the rankings, either in parts or its entirely on other message boards and/or sites. This list is the property of Inside Pitch Magazine and we would like the extensive work to remain the privilege of our valued, paying subscribers.


Each year, the Top 50 Prospects list is the most extensive look at the 50 best prospects in the organization.

The collection of all this information requires numerous visits to see and interview as many as possible of the prospects listed below. In addition, information is collected from the seasonal writing staff and a network of scouts and coaches who share their opinions.

We encourage our readership to read the rankings and take part in any discussion and/or questions you have in our subscribers forum

Thank you.

1. Zack Wheeler
The centerpiece of the trade that sent Carlos Beltran to the Giants, Wheeler was a major coup for the Mets in 2011. When trading away an aging veteran with an expiring contract results in the acquisition of the system's top prospect, that trade can only be viewed as a huge success.

In trading away the veteran outfielder, the Mets acquired a potential front-end arm that sits in the mid-90s with his fastball, with a plus curveball. He has the maturity that the Mets need for the future of their farm system and their Major League rotation. Barring any setbacks, the 21-year-old right-hander should give the Mets a real chip to build around in coming years.

2. Matt Harvey
Harvey is the second half of a one-two punch that the Mets are deservedly excited about. Harvey is not as far long with the consistency of his secondary pitches as Wheeler, but with a fastball that likewise sits in the mid-90s and a slider that flashes hammer break and wipeout potential, the 2010 first round pick – and the first pick of the Alderson regime – gives the Mets another blue-chipper that warrants value as the Mets continue to refurbish their farm system.

3. Jenrry Mejia
Mejia stays on the list as he is still shy of 50 career innings at the big league level, which further bolsters the top of the Mets' prospects chart. Mejia has the mid-90s fastball and a top secondary pitch in his plus changeup. However, the former number one prospect slips a couple of spots on the lack of confidence that he is a long-term chip for the starting rotation. He is smaller in stature than Wheeler and Harvey, plus his rehab from Tommy John surgery certainly leaves the door wide open for a future in the bullpen. Should that be the case, the Mets will still have a high-value asset that can fill a much-needed late-inning role or give the Mets further rotation depth. The Mets cannot go wrong with Mejia as long as he stays healthy.

4. Jeurys Familia
The fourth of the Mets' top four pitching prospects, Familia impressed with a power fastball and an increasingly strong combination of secondary pitches. The 22-year-old right-hander was dominant at times in 2011, including at the Double-A level which has only increased his value within the system. Familia is built strong, with a frame that speaks to a continued power approach as he moves up the ladder. The question with Familia will be whether his breaking ball grows enough to keep him in the rotation. At the very least, Familia's mid to upper-90s fastball and improving changeup could make him a candidate for closer of the future, if starting does not pan out.

5. Cesar Puello
Puello is a still raw prospect that started slow in the Florida State League this year, but picked it up by hitting .284 in the second half after a .239 average in the first half. He began to show more discipline, consistency and power in the second half which makes him the highest-upside bat in the organization. His in-game power still has a ways to go, but the blend of his bat, speed and defensive abilities make the 20-year-old outfielder a star on the rise in the Mets' system. He may repeat the FSL to begin 2012, but his ascension should be quick as soon as he finds his comfort zone.

6. Kirk Nieuwenhuis
Nieuwenhuis missed valuable time in 2011 due to a shoulder injury that forced him to missed the bulk of the season and the opportunity to see time in New York. While his strikeout rate remains a bit unfavorable, Nieuwenhuis continues to show the combination of power, on-base percentage and extra-base prowess that should make him a capable big leaguer for years to come. Questions about his ability to handle centerfield over the long haul may be somewhat diminished in the now smaller Citi Field. Nieuwenhuis' arc remains similar to what it was this time last year. Though he lacks a true standout tool, he has above-average ability in every category that speaks to a big league contributor.

7. Wilmer Flores
Flores failed to make the jump many expected from him in 2011, which accounts for his move down the list. His extra-base ratio dipped last season, while his home run power remained fairly flat from the previous year. Flores boasts plus contact ability which keeps his strikeouts to a minimum, but he has yet to make the progression with his offense. His future at shortstop is still in question, and though judgments shouldn't be rushed for his rather stagnant 2011 season, Flores needs a big 2012 to silence doubters.

8. Jordany Valdespin
Valdespin was arguably one of the most dynamic players in the Eastern League in 2011. He displayed plenty of power from the second base position (15 HR, 24 2B, .824 OPS) to go with his speed as a weapon (33 SB). His swing mechanics still need some fine tuning to make him even more consistent, which was reinforced by a rather non-descript showing in 27 games with Triple-A Buffalo at the end of the year. He also falls victim to his agressiveness and sometimes lackadaisical play at second base, but once he irons out the kinks, there are no doubts he has a future in New York – possibly as the Mets long-term solution at second base or possibly shortstop should Jose Reyes leave town.

9. Reese Havens
Havens again lost much of his season due to injury. But, like previous seasons, Havens continued to show that when healthy, he remains an offense force from the second base position. He boasts above-average power and contact ability for the position. His strikeout ratio is still a tick higher than where scouts want him considering his bat-on-ball ability, but consistent playing time over the course of the season should settle that. The big question remains Havens' future in the field. He is serviceable at second base at the minor league level, but his shortcomings with his range have left skeptics about his ultimate role at the big league level.

10. Brandon Nimmo
The Mets' top pick in 2011 is currently riding a wave of high-upside potential. He saw limited time in the Gulf Coast League last summer, but his ranking is about projectable tools. Nimmo is a well-formed athlete who has good speed for an outfielder and power that should continue to arrive as he builds strength and matures as a hitter. He has a good throwing arm for a corner outfielder, yet his athleticism could land him in center field long term. His true value resides in the bat which should get a better workout in his second season.

11. Aderlin Rodriguez
Rodriguez demonstrated his plus power during his full year in the South Atlantic League, clubbing 17 home runs to go with 23 doubles in 516 at-bats. However, his swing mechanics still need work. He gets long in his swing, which currently limits his ability to hit for average. That was evident by his .221 average and .637 OPS. Nevertheless, he has the size and power that project well for a corner infielder. The question is whether his heavy feet and questionable mechanics at third base will keep him there over the long term.

12. Fernando Martinez
Martinez's time in the organization has been disrupted and maligned by injuries. Now 23 years old, age is no longer on his side, especially given the amount of time he has missed and lackluster production he has shown when on the field. That all being said, there is still a holdout position that Martinez could become a big league asset if he finds a fountain of health. However, the clock is ticking. There is younger talent catching up with him, and the organization's patience is diminishing.

13. Michael Fulmer
The Mets' second pick in the 2011 comes with plenty of upside. At 6-foot-2 and 180 pounds, Fulmer is a physically strong teenager, who impressed scouts with fastball velocity in the low to mid 90s with plenty of movement. He shows a plus breaking ball, giving him a very effective 1-2 punch that speaks to a power pitcher in the making. Fulmer should return to short-season ball next season, where he could have stretches of dominance.

14. Juan Urbina
Urbina was streaky during his second professional summer. But at 18 years old, that can be expected even from a prospect with his upside. Added strength and improved mechanics helped his fastball velocity stabilize in the low 90s, while his changeup continues to grow toward its plus potential. His breaking ball still requires work, but his understanding of pitching is beyond his years, which bodes well for accelerated growth in coming seasons.

15. Juan Lagares
Lagares enjoyed arguably the best season of any position player in the system last year, hitting .338 in 82 games in St. Lucie and .370 in 38 games in Binghamton. While Lagares would appear to have come out of nowhere, he was Inside Pitch's #15 prospect in 2008. Lagares lacks the ideal power for a corner outfielder, but his extra-base power, high-average ability and improving defense give him the look of at least a fourth outfielder if he can stay on his current trajectory.

16. Jefry Marte
Marte has appeared lower on this list in previous years, but the third baseman moves back up the list after a season in which he shows fundamental improvements with the bat. His swing mechanics stabilized and made more contact, leading to greater confidence that his growth will accelerate next season. Marte may be better off returning to St. Lucie to begin 2012, but at 20 years old, it wouldn't damage his stock. Continuing to improve against breaking pitches is his priority at the plate, and balance, footwork and transition is the focus in the field. Like Flores, he has something to prove in 2012.

17. Zach Lutz
Lutz is another player who would have likely seen New York last season if not for a rash of injuries. From a fractured finger to concussion symptoms, Lutz was limited to just 61 games in Triple-A this season. However, he made the most of that time by hitting .295/.380/.880 with 11 home runs and 31 RBI and confirming that he has a big league bat when healthy. There are still questions about what position he ultimately fills at the big league level considering David Wright's presence, but Lutz has enough stick to force himself onto the roster.

18. Josh Satin
Satin, unlike Lutz, was able to get to the big leagues this season, after years of being the most consistent hitter in the organization. He spent 15 games in New York following a .323 average in 132 games in the minors this season. There are definite questions about how the Mets will utilize Satin. He is – at best – an average second baseman, but could fill in at first base or third base as well. However, if he continues his minor league pace in New York, he – like Lutz – will force his way onto the roster.

19. Robert Carson
Numbers do not entirely spell a prospect's value, and that is the case for Robert Carson. He went 4-11 with a 5.05 ERA, but his tools dictate a more effective pitcher in the long run if he can harness his repertoire. With a fastball that reaches 95 MPH and a rapidly improving cut-fastball in the high-80s, Carson has the tools to overpower hitters. However, inconsistencies with his slider and a nascent changeup currently limit him. If he can bring his secondary pitches around, he has a future as a starter. If not, Carson would make for a legitimate left-handed weapon in the bullpen.

20. Darrell Ceciliani
Ceciliani had a bit of an underwhelming season in Savannah. His year started slow following an April hamstring injury, and the outfielder never seemed to find a rhythm after that. Nevertheless, when going right, Ceciliani has the blend of contact, speed and some deceptive power that make him a unique outfielder in this system.

21. Cory Vaughn
Vaughn got off to a hot start with Savannah this year, before compiling mixed results in 63 games with St. Lucie. While it was anticipated that Vaughn would begin 2011 in St. Lucie, the organization appears to have made the right call by sending him to Low-A first. Vaughn boasts some of the best raw power in the system, but remains an unpolished hitter. His trouble against secondary pitches was brought to the surface in St. Lucie. That is a significant adjustment that needs to be made before he can propel himself up this list.

22. Sean Ratliff
Ratliff's season ended before it even started. He was struck in the eye by a foul ball during Spring Training, resulting in numerous grizzly facial injuries. He is still months away from the field, and there are legitimate questions as to whether he will be the same player when he does return. Until he proves otherwise, operate under the assumption that he can stay on his trajectory which included a career season in 2010. When healthy, Ratliff remains a fringe Top 20 prospect in this organization.

23. Chris Schwinden
Schwinden exceeded expectations by making it all the way to New York this season, following an impressive stint in Triple-A. He showed a stronger ability to miss bats, which simultaneously increased his strikeout ratio and allowed him to stay ahead of hitters. His above-average changeup gives him the ability to alter the pace of at-bats. He is a right-hander in the mold of Dillon Gee, and as was seen in 2011, that skill set has a chance to succeed at the highest level.

24. Brad Holt
Holt endured another battle of a season in 2011, but he appeared to finally find his niche when he was moved to the bullpen in the second half of the season. The limited outings helped to stabilize his repertoire, leading to a higher, consistent fastball velocity in the low 90s and better bite on his breaking ball. Consistency will remain the name of the game with Holt, but his physical traits and 1-2 combination are still strong enough to make him a big league asset – if he can stay on track.

25. Rafael Montero
Montero is a raw, hard-throwing right-hander who garnered praise from the front office during the summer. The 21-year-old hits the mid-90s with a free and easy motion, minimizing the impact on his arm. He already shows a good feel for pitching, commanding his fastball rather than throwing it. His secondary pitches (slurvy breaking ball, changeup) still need work, and at just slight more than six-feet tall, his stature isn't imposing. However, the raw tools are promising.

26. Albert Cordero
Cordero has played his way into becoming the highest-value catcher in the organization. Cordero, who will be 22 in January, started slow with Savannah last season, but enjoyed a strong second half after reaching a comfort level at the plate. He has good raw power to the pull side, and is becoming more adept at hitting for contact thanks to stronger pitch recognition. Defensively, his strong hands, better understanding of his staff and mobility speak to a blossoming two-way catching prospect.

27. Akeel Morris
Morris is another young, hard-throwing right-hander that continues to open eyes. At 6-foot-1 and 170 pounds, he has a ways to go toward physical maturity, but already, he is sitting in the low-90s and his curveball and changeup have flashed plus movement. However, the total package including his release point remains inconsistent, but that can be expected from an 18-year-old. Morris is another teenage chip that boasts high upside.

28. Darin Gorski
Gorski was tabbed the organization's Pitcher of the Year, after a stellar season in St. Lucie. His 11-3 record, 2.08 ERA and 140/29 K-to-BB ratio pretty much came out of nowhere. Yet, while it would be easy to point to his numbers and say he should be higher on this list, tools do come into play. His fastball, though commanded very well, tops out at 91 MPH and he lacks the hard-biting breaking ball. His changeup covers what he lacks in his fastball velocity. That combination could leave him exposed at higher levels. Gorski may ultimately prove this slot wrong, but the similar profile of Mark Cohoon leaves room for uncertainty.

29. Matt Den Dekker
Den Dekker lacks a true standout tool, but does everything else well. He displayed surprising pop this year, including a higher home run ratio when he got to Double-A. He collected 60 total extra-base hits, which speaks both to his ability to drive the ball and use his speed and smart baserunning as a weapon. His possesses an average outfield arm, but makes up for that by covering plenty of ground in center field. One red flag is his contact rate. Despite all the extra-base hits, Den Dekker struck out 156 times in 539 at-bats last season. He must become more consistent or he leaves himself open to being washed out by higher-level pitching.

30. Greg Peavey
Peavey, the Mets' sixth round pick in 2010, made his professional debut last season to generally positive reviews. A product of Pac-12 baseball, Peavey is a mature right-hander who pitches with confidence throughout his repertoire, displaying above-average command. However, he lacks a true plus pitch and instead relies on command and staying ahead of hitters. He does a good job of keeping the ball in the yard (four HR allowed in 137 IP in 2011), but more needs to be seen when he returns for 2012.

31. Armando Rodriguez
Rodriguez made strides in 2011, most notably with his slider, but further limitations in his innings and a shoulder injury to begin the year kept his stock steady instead of climbing. Rodriguez's biggest positive his is ability to limit contact. He once again kept the opposition below a .220 batting average, but a low groundball rate may leave him susceptible to more damage as he moves up. Rodriguez remains on the 40-man roster, offering a sign of his value to the organization, but at 23 years old, he remains something of a work in progress.

32. Collin McHugh
McHugh, enjoyed a very unorthodox season. He got knocked around in 35 2/3 innings with St. Lucie to begin the year, but then something clicked when he moved up to Binghamton. He went 8-2 with a 2.89 ERA in 93 1/3 innings (16 starts), thanks to more consistent mechanics and mental adjustments he made to the opposition. His fastball gained a few ticks this season, moving into the low-90s, which allowed him to make the gains he did. He has four legit pitches and continues to work on the changeup. McHugh was knocked around in the Arizona Fall League, confirming that he still has work to do to confirm if he's on a trajectory that will take him to New York.

33. Josh Stinson
Stinson -- another member of the 40-man roster -- got his cup of coffee in New York this season, but it followed a disappointing season. Stinson shuttled back and forth between Binghamton and Buffalo, in and out of the rotation and never really found a rhythm. Stinson is a four-pitch pitcher with velocity topping out in the low-90s. His large stature and durability fit the big leagues. Now he just needs to get his repertoire back in sync.

34. Philip Evans
The Mets' 15th round pick comes with plenty of value. As an offensive shortstop, Philip intrigues with a quick swing and centers the ball with consistency, including secondary pitches. He shows maturity by being able to hand the inside pitch with strong hands, driving the ball through the ball. At 5-foot-10, Evans isn't an imposing shortstop, but has enough in his bat and plenty of speed to be a dynamic player. His defense has a ways to go, but at 19 years old, has plenty of time iron out his defense.

35. Domingo Tapia
Tapia, 19, spent the season in short-season ball with the K-Mets and continued to impress. At 6-foot-4 and roughly 190 pounds, he still has room to fill out which should help him not only sustain his mid-90s fastball as he moves up, and help protect his shoulder as well. He already locates his fastball well, but his breaking ball and changeup as still in their developmental stage. Tapia remains a raw project, but the flashes of upside are there.

36. Raul Reyes
Reyes quietly enjoyed a very important bounce-back season. After nearly three season of laying in the weeds following a devastating ankle injury in early 2008, Reyes rediscovered the strengths of his game in 2011. Reyes demonstrated the ability to hit any kind of pitch thrown at him with power. His strikeout ratio remained high at nearly one per game and he will be 25 years old in December, but his very strong throwing arm and raw power make him a possible chip for the future. Reyes, formerly a member of this list prior to 2008, was written off after the ankle injury, but has forced himself back into the picture.

37. Erik Goeddel
Goeddel, an attractive overslot draft pick in 2010, offered a glimpse at where his game is headed in 2011. However, his year was again cut short by shoulder problems. That makes two consecutive years of shoulder issues, which definitely raises a red flag. Goeddel has a strong 1-2 punch with a low-90s fastball and an overhand curveball with plus potential. But if he can't stay on the mound, he can't progress. At 23 years old in December and still trying to crack High-A, he's got a way to go.

38. Steven Matz
Matz -- the Mets' top pick in 2009 -- has yet to throw a pitch in live, scheduled game and remains something of an enigma in the system. His return from Tommy John surgery has been delayed on a number of occasions. Now 20 years old, Matz still has plenty of time to get his career on track, but the question is what kind of pitcher will the Mets get upon his return? Can he get back to the low to mid-90s velocity that prompted his selection? He has an uphill climb, but first he must climb the mound.

39. Yohan Almonte
Almonte, who turned 22 years old this week, does not boast a true plus pitch, but what he does well is consistently command three pitches. His fastball ranges from the high-80s to low-90s, so not overpowering, but he shows plus command, backed up by a changeup that flashes plus potential. His solid tools across the board make him an attractive prospect, but he'll have to prove it at higher levels.

40.Daniel Muno
Muno, the Mets 8th round pick in 2011, had a strong first season in Brooklyn. A 5-foot-11 shortstop, what he lacks in power, he makes up for with excellent contact skills and a very strong strike zone discipline (.355 AVG/.466 OBP/.980 OPS last season). That skill set should bode well as he advances. A very capable defender, Muno looks like he could ultimately play three infield positions, which should help his value in the future.

41. Brandon Moore
Moore faced hurdles going into his assignment in Binghamton this season. Twenty-five starts later, there are still questions to be answered. Low-90s fastball velocity backed by two versions of a slider gives Moore a solid base to work with, but he lacks a plus pitch and gives up a lot of contact. Moore, who turns 25 in January, will need a bounce-back season in 2012 to maintain his stock.

42. Jack Leathersich
Leathersich certainly drew attention last season for his boxscores. In 12 2/3 innings, the 21-year-old southpaw and 2011 fifth round pick struck out 26 batters and walked just three, allowing six hits and one earned run. Leathersich showed very good velocity topping at out at 94 MPH with a mid-80s breaking ball with life. His role was limited in 2011, and may move to the rotation next season. However, he's already showing he could be a weapon out of the bullpen.

43. Taylor Whitenton
Whitenton, a 39th round pick in 2009, enjoyed a positive year with Savannah in which he held the opposition to just a .193 average and surrendered only 77 hits in 112 innings. However, considering the opposition, he'll have much more to prove. A fringy repertoire and average fastball velocity (89-91 MPH) will present challenges at higher levels. The organization sent him to the Arizona Fall League, where results were mixed.

44. Pedro Zapata
Zapata is known within the organization as being a late bloomer, and while he does not have much pop, he shows enough contact combined with arguably the most speed of any prospect in the system. That combination makes the 24-year-old outfielder one to watch. His ceiling is still somewhat limited, but if he stays on track, he will force more attention.

45. Josh Edgin
Edgin, a 30th round pick in 2010, garnered attention for his excellent start with Savannah last season, and carried it on to St. Lucie where he spent the second half of the year. The southpaw isn't a hard thrower, topping out at about 91 MPH, but his command and promising changeup allow him to keep hitters guessing. A bullpen projection all the way, Edgin could further carve a niche for himself with continued success.

46. Gilbert Gomez
Gomez is quietly opening eyes among the organization's youngest position players. The 19-year-old outfielder, signed in October 2008, has shown power, above-average speed and penchant for a strong glove. At 6-foot-3 and roughly 190 pounds, Gomez has impressive size and strength for his age. He is still a raw product, but requires watching. His .307 average and four home runs in 22 games with St. Lucie last year, after opening the summer in the Gulf Coast League, drew him worthy attention.

47. Kai Gronauer
Gronauer endured a difficult 2011 season. He battled injuries and thus never had the opportunity to play consistently throughout the season, which limited his chance to develop his bat. A strong defensive catcher and trusted backstop, Gronauer profiles well to help the big league club. A stronger bat would further build his case.

48. Stefan Welch
Welch, a 23-year-old Australian product, has been a late-bloomer, but he put together a 2011 season that offers promise. His increase in power in a pitcher-friendly league was his most notable development, coupled with better strike zone discipline and patience. First base prospects are limited in this organization, which leaves the door open for Welch to maximize his opportunities.

49. Jeff Glenn
Glenn, the Mets' ninth round pick in 2009, has needed a couple years to get going, but that was to be expected after he was drafted as a 17-year-old. Now 20, Glenn has physically matured into a strong, 6-foot-3 backstop, who flashes home run pop and has shown improving skills behind the plate. Both sides of the plate still need work, but the value of Glenn's draft position may ultimately prove to be a steal.

50. Robbie Shields
The good: Shields saw much more time in the field in 2011 than the previous season. The bad: Injury limited Shields to just 80 games. In between, his offense was inconsistent. Shields shows flashes of his best tools, but he has yet to piece it together. 2012 figures to be an important year for the 2009 third round pick.


Amazin Clubhouse Top Stories

\r\n \r\n\r\nEDITOR'S NOTE FROM INSIDE PITCH: Please, do not reveal the rankings, either in parts or its entirely on other message boards and/or sites. This list is the property of Inside Pitch Magazine and we would like the extensive work to remain the privilege of our valued, paying subscribers.
\r\n
\r\n
\r\nEach year, the Top 50 Prospects list is the most extensive look at the 50 best prospects in the organization.
\r\n
\r\nThe collection of all this information requires numerous visits to see and interview as many as possible of the prospects listed below. In addition, information is collected from the seasonal writing staff and a network of scouts and coaches who share their opinions.
\r\n
\r\nWe encourage our readership to read the rankings and take part in any discussion and/or questions you have in our subscribers forum
\r\n
\r\nThank you.
\r\n
\r\n1. Zack Wheeler
\r\nThe centerpiece of the trade that sent Carlos Beltran to the Giants, Wheeler was a major coup for the Mets in 2011. When trading away an aging veteran with an expiring contract results in the acquisition of the system's top prospect, that trade can only be viewed as a huge success.\r\n

\r\nIn trading away the veteran outfielder, the Mets acquired a potential front-end arm that sits in the mid-90s with his fastball, with a plus curveball. He has the maturity that the Mets need for the future of their farm system and their Major League rotation. Barring any setbacks, the 21-year-old right-hander should give the Mets a real chip to build around in coming years.\r\n

\r\n2. Matt Harvey
\r\nHarvey is the second half of a one-two punch that the Mets are deservedly excited about. Harvey is not as far long with the consistency of his secondary pitches as Wheeler, but with a fastball that likewise sits in the mid-90s and a slider that flashes hammer break and wipeout potential, the 2010 first round pick – and the first pick of the Alderson regime – gives the Mets another blue-chipper that warrants value as the Mets continue to refurbish their farm system.\r\n

\r\n3. Jenrry Mejia
\r\nMejia stays on the list as he is still shy of 50 career innings at the big league level, which further bolsters the top of the Mets' prospects chart. Mejia has the mid-90s fastball and a top secondary pitch in his plus changeup. However, the former number one prospect slips a couple of spots on the lack of confidence that he is a long-term chip for the starting rotation. He is smaller in stature than Wheeler and Harvey, plus his rehab from Tommy John surgery certainly leaves the door wide open for a future in the bullpen. Should that be the case, the Mets will still have a high-value asset that can fill a much-needed late-inning role or give the Mets further rotation depth. The Mets cannot go wrong with Mejia as long as he stays healthy.\r\n

\r\n4. Jeurys Familia
\r\nThe fourth of the Mets' top four pitching prospects, Familia impressed with a power fastball and an increasingly strong combination of secondary pitches. The 22-year-old right-hander was dominant at times in 2011, including at the Double-A level which has only increased his value within the system. Familia is built strong, with a frame that speaks to a continued power approach as he moves up the ladder. The question with Familia will be whether his breaking ball grows enough to keep him in the rotation. At the very least, Familia's mid to upper-90s fastball and improving changeup could make him a candidate for closer of the future, if starting does not pan out.\r\n

\r\n5. Cesar Puello
\r\nPuello is a still raw prospect that started slow in the Florida State League this year, but picked it up by hitting .284 in the second half after a .239 average in the first half. He began to show more discipline, consistency and power in the second half which makes him the highest-upside bat in the organization. His in-game power still has a ways to go, but the blend of his bat, speed and defensive abilities make the 20-year-old outfielder a star on the rise in the Mets' system. He may repeat the FSL to begin 2012, but his ascension should be quick as soon as he finds his comfort zone.\r\n

\r\n6. Kirk Nieuwenhuis
\r\nNieuwenhuis missed valuable time in 2011 due to a shoulder injury that forced him to missed the bulk of the season and the opportunity to see time in New York. While his strikeout rate remains a bit unfavorable, Nieuwenhuis continues to show the combination of power, on-base percentage and extra-base prowess that should make him a capable big leaguer for years to come. Questions about his ability to handle centerfield over the long haul may be somewhat diminished in the now smaller Citi Field. Nieuwenhuis' arc remains similar to what it was this time last year. Though he lacks a true standout tool, he has above-average ability in every category that speaks to a big league contributor.\r\n

\r\n7. Wilmer Flores
\r\nFlores failed to make the jump many expected from him in 2011, which accounts for his move down the list. His extra-base ratio dipped last season, while his home run power remained fairly flat from the previous year. Flores boasts plus contact ability which keeps his strikeouts to a minimum, but he has yet to make the progression with his offense. His future at shortstop is still in question, and though judgments shouldn't be rushed for his rather stagnant 2011 season, Flores needs a big 2012 to silence doubters.\r\n

\r\n8. Jordany Valdespin
\r\nValdespin was arguably one of the most dynamic players in the Eastern League in 2011. He displayed plenty of power from the second base position (15 HR, 24 2B, .824 OPS) to go with his speed as a weapon (33 SB). His swing mechanics still need some fine tuning to make him even more consistent, which was reinforced by a rather non-descript showing in 27 games with Triple-A Buffalo at the end of the year. He also falls victim to his agressiveness and sometimes lackadaisical play at second base, but once he irons out the kinks, there are no doubts he has a future in New York – possibly as the Mets long-term solution at second base or possibly shortstop should Jose Reyes leave town.\r\n

\r\n9. Reese Havens
\r\nHavens again lost much of his season due to injury. But, like previous seasons, Havens continued to show that when healthy, he remains an offense force from the second base position. He boasts above-average power and contact ability for the position. His strikeout ratio is still a tick higher than where scouts want him considering his bat-on-ball ability, but consistent playing time over the course of the season should settle that. The big question remains Havens' future in the field. He is serviceable at second base at the minor league level, but his shortcomings with his range have left skeptics about his ultimate role at the big league level.\r\n

\r\n10. Brandon Nimmo
\r\nThe Mets' top pick in 2011 is currently riding a wave of high-upside potential. He saw limited time in the Gulf Coast League last summer, but his ranking is about projectable tools. Nimmo is a well-formed athlete who has good speed for an outfielder and power that should continue to arrive as he builds strength and matures as a hitter. He has a good throwing arm for a corner outfielder, yet his athleticism could land him in center field long term. His true value resides in the bat which should get a better workout in his second season.\r\n

\r\n11. Aderlin Rodriguez
\r\nRodriguez demonstrated his plus power during his full year in the South Atlantic League, clubbing 17 home runs to go with 23 doubles in 516 at-bats. However, his swing mechanics still need work. He gets long in his swing, which currently limits his ability to hit for average. That was evident by his .221 average and .637 OPS. Nevertheless, he has the size and power that project well for a corner infielder. The question is whether his heavy feet and questionable mechanics at third base will keep him there over the long term.\r\n

\r\n12. Fernando Martinez
\r\nMartinez's time in the organization has been disrupted and maligned by injuries. Now 23 years old, age is no longer on his side, especially given the amount of time he has missed and lackluster production he has shown when on the field. That all being said, there is still a holdout position that Martinez could become a big league asset if he finds a fountain of health. However, the clock is ticking. There is younger talent catching up with him, and the organization's patience is diminishing.\r\n

\r\n13. Michael Fulmer
\r\nThe Mets' second pick in the 2011 comes with plenty of upside. At 6-foot-2 and 180 pounds, Fulmer is a physically strong teenager, who impressed scouts with fastball velocity in the low to mid 90s with plenty of movement. He shows a plus breaking ball, giving him a very effective 1-2 punch that speaks to a power pitcher in the making. Fulmer should return to short-season ball next season, where he could have stretches of dominance.\r\n

\r\n14. Juan Urbina
\r\nUrbina was streaky during his second professional summer. But at 18 years old, that can be expected even from a prospect with his upside. Added strength and improved mechanics helped his fastball velocity stabilize in the low 90s, while his changeup continues to grow toward its plus potential. His breaking ball still requires work, but his understanding of pitching is beyond his years, which bodes well for accelerated growth in coming seasons.\r\n

\r\n15. Juan Lagares
\r\nLagares enjoyed arguably the best season of any position player in the system last year, hitting .338 in 82 games in St. Lucie and .370 in 38 games in Binghamton. While Lagares would appear to have come out of nowhere, he was Inside Pitch's #15 prospect in 2008. Lagares lacks the ideal power for a corner outfielder, but his extra-base power, high-average ability and improving defense give him the look of at least a fourth outfielder if he can stay on his current trajectory.\r\n

\r\n16. Jefry Marte
\r\nMarte has appeared lower on this list in previous years, but the third baseman moves back up the list after a season in which he shows fundamental improvements with the bat. His swing mechanics stabilized and made more contact, leading to greater confidence that his growth will accelerate next season. Marte may be better off returning to St. Lucie to begin 2012, but at 20 years old, it wouldn't damage his stock. Continuing to improve against breaking pitches is his priority at the plate, and balance, footwork and transition is the focus in the field. Like Flores, he has something to prove in 2012.\r\n

\r\n17. Zach Lutz
\r\nLutz is another player who would have likely seen New York last season if not for a rash of injuries. From a fractured finger to concussion symptoms, Lutz was limited to just 61 games in Triple-A this season. However, he made the most of that time by hitting .295/.380/.880 with 11 home runs and 31 RBI and confirming that he has a big league bat when healthy. There are still questions about what position he ultimately fills at the big league level considering David Wright's presence, but Lutz has enough stick to force himself onto the roster.\r\n

\r\n18. Josh Satin
\r\nSatin, unlike Lutz, was able to get to the big leagues this season, after years of being the most consistent hitter in the organization. He spent 15 games in New York following a .323 average in 132 games in the minors this season. There are definite questions about how the Mets will utilize Satin. He is – at best – an average second baseman, but could fill in at first base or third base as well. However, if he continues his minor league pace in New York, he – like Lutz – will force his way onto the roster. \r\n

\r\n19. Robert Carson
\r\nNumbers do not entirely spell a prospect's value, and that is the case for Robert Carson. He went 4-11 with a 5.05 ERA, but his tools dictate a more effective pitcher in the long run if he can harness his repertoire. With a fastball that reaches 95 MPH and a rapidly improving cut-fastball in the high-80s, Carson has the tools to overpower hitters. However, inconsistencies with his slider and a nascent changeup currently limit him. If he can bring his secondary pitches around, he has a future as a starter. If not, Carson would make for a legitimate left-handed weapon in the bullpen.\r\n

\r\n20. Darrell Ceciliani
\r\nCeciliani had a bit of an underwhelming season in Savannah. His year started slow following an April hamstring injury, and the outfielder never seemed to find a rhythm after that. Nevertheless, when going right, Ceciliani has the blend of contact, speed and some deceptive power that make him a unique outfielder in this system.\r\n

\r\n21. Cory Vaughn
\r\nVaughn got off to a hot start with Savannah this year, before compiling mixed results in 63 games with St. Lucie. While it was anticipated that Vaughn would begin 2011 in St. Lucie, the organization appears to have made the right call by sending him to Low-A first. Vaughn boasts some of the best raw power in the system, but remains an unpolished hitter. His trouble against secondary pitches was brought to the surface in St. Lucie. That is a significant adjustment that needs to be made before he can propel himself up this list.\r\n

\r\n22. Sean Ratliff
\r\nRatliff's season ended before it even started. He was struck in the eye by a foul ball during Spring Training, resulting in numerous grizzly facial injuries. He is still months away from the field, and there are legitimate questions as to whether he will be the same player when he does return. Until he proves otherwise, operate under the assumption that he can stay on his trajectory which included a career season in 2010. When healthy, Ratliff remains a fringe Top 20 prospect in this organization.\r\n

\r\n23. Chris Schwinden
\r\nSchwinden exceeded expectations by making it all the way to New York this season, following an impressive stint in Triple-A. He showed a stronger ability to miss bats, which simultaneously increased his strikeout ratio and allowed him to stay ahead of hitters. His above-average changeup gives him the ability to alter the pace of at-bats. He is a right-hander in the mold of Dillon Gee, and as was seen in 2011, that skill set has a chance to succeed at the highest level.\r\n

\r\n24. Brad Holt
\r\nHolt endured another battle of a season in 2011, but he appeared to finally find his niche when he was moved to the bullpen in the second half of the season. The limited outings helped to stabilize his repertoire, leading to a higher, consistent fastball velocity in the low 90s and better bite on his breaking ball. Consistency will remain the name of the game with Holt, but his physical traits and 1-2 combination are still strong enough to make him a big league asset – if he can stay on track.\r\n

\r\n25. Rafael Montero
\r\nMontero is a raw, hard-throwing right-hander who garnered praise from the front office during the summer. The 21-year-old hits the mid-90s with a free and easy motion, minimizing the impact on his arm. He already shows a good feel for pitching, commanding his fastball rather than throwing it. His secondary pitches (slurvy breaking ball, changeup) still need work, and at just slight more than six-feet tall, his stature isn't imposing. However, the raw tools are promising.\r\n

\r\n26. Albert Cordero
\r\nCordero has played his way into becoming the highest-value catcher in the organization. Cordero, who will be 22 in January, started slow with Savannah last season, but enjoyed a strong second half after reaching a comfort level at the plate. He has good raw power to the pull side, and is becoming more adept at hitting for contact thanks to stronger pitch recognition. Defensively, his strong hands, better understanding of his staff and mobility speak to a blossoming two-way catching prospect.\r\n

\r\n27. Akeel Morris
\r\nMorris is another young, hard-throwing right-hander that continues to open eyes. At 6-foot-1 and 170 pounds, he has a ways to go toward physical maturity, but already, he is sitting in the low-90s and his curveball and changeup have flashed plus movement. However, the total package including his release point remains inconsistent, but that can be expected from an 18-year-old. Morris is another teenage chip that boasts high upside.\r\n

\r\n28. Darin Gorski
\r\nGorski was tabbed the organization's Pitcher of the Year, after a stellar season in St. Lucie. His 11-3 record, 2.08 ERA and 140/29 K-to-BB ratio pretty much came out of nowhere. Yet, while it would be easy to point to his numbers and say he should be higher on this list, tools do come into play. His fastball, though commanded very well, tops out at 91 MPH and he lacks the hard-biting breaking ball. His changeup covers what he lacks in his fastball velocity. That combination could leave him exposed at higher levels. Gorski may ultimately prove this slot wrong, but the similar profile of Mark Cohoon leaves room for uncertainty. \r\n

\r\n29. Matt Den Dekker
\r\nDen Dekker lacks a true standout tool, but does everything else well. He displayed surprising pop this year, including a higher home run ratio when he got to Double-A. He collected 60 total extra-base hits, which speaks both to his ability to drive the ball and use his speed and smart baserunning as a weapon. His possesses an average outfield arm, but makes up for that by covering plenty of ground in center field. One red flag is his contact rate. Despite all the extra-base hits, Den Dekker struck out 156 times in 539 at-bats last season. He must become more consistent or he leaves himself open to being washed out by higher-level pitching.\r\n

\r\n30. Greg Peavey
\r\nPeavey, the Mets' sixth round pick in 2010, made his professional debut last season to generally positive reviews. A product of Pac-12 baseball, Peavey is a mature right-hander who pitches with confidence throughout his repertoire, displaying above-average command. However, he lacks a true plus pitch and instead relies on command and staying ahead of hitters. He does a good job of keeping the ball in the yard (four HR allowed in 137 IP in 2011), but more needs to be seen when he returns for 2012.\r\n

\r\n31. Armando Rodriguez
\r\nRodriguez made strides in 2011, most notably with his slider, but further limitations in his innings and a shoulder injury to begin the year kept his stock steady instead of climbing. Rodriguez's biggest positive his is ability to limit contact. He once again kept the opposition below a .220 batting average, but a low groundball rate may leave him susceptible to more damage as he moves up. Rodriguez remains on the 40-man roster, offering a sign of his value to the organization, but at 23 years old, he remains something of a work in progress.\r\n

\r\n32. Collin McHugh
\r\nMcHugh, enjoyed a very unorthodox season. He got knocked around in 35 2/3 innings with St. Lucie to begin the year, but then something clicked when he moved up to Binghamton. He went 8-2 with a 2.89 ERA in 93 1/3 innings (16 starts), thanks to more consistent mechanics and mental adjustments he made to the opposition. His fastball gained a few ticks this season, moving into the low-90s, which allowed him to make the gains he did. He has four legit pitches and continues to work on the changeup. McHugh was knocked around in the Arizona Fall League, confirming that he still has work to do to confirm if he's on a trajectory that will take him to New York.\r\n

\r\n33. Josh Stinson
\r\nStinson -- another member of the 40-man roster -- got his cup of coffee in New York this season, but it followed a disappointing season. Stinson shuttled back and forth between Binghamton and Buffalo, in and out of the rotation and never really found a rhythm. Stinson is a four-pitch pitcher with velocity topping out in the low-90s. His large stature and durability fit the big leagues. Now he just needs to get his repertoire back in sync.\r\n

\r\n34. Philip Evans
\r\nThe Mets' 15th round pick comes with plenty of value. As an offensive shortstop, Philip intrigues with a quick swing and centers the ball with consistency, including secondary pitches. He shows maturity by being able to hand the inside pitch with strong hands, driving the ball through the ball. At 5-foot-10, Evans isn't an imposing shortstop, but has enough in his bat and plenty of speed to be a dynamic player. His defense has a ways to go, but at 19 years old, has plenty of time iron out his defense.\r\n

\r\n35. Domingo Tapia
\r\nTapia, 19, spent the season in short-season ball with the K-Mets and continued to impress. At 6-foot-4 and roughly 190 pounds, he still has room to fill out which should help him not only sustain his mid-90s fastball as he moves up, and help protect his shoulder as well. He already locates his fastball well, but his breaking ball and changeup as still in their developmental stage. Tapia remains a raw project, but the flashes of upside are there.\r\n

\r\n36. Raul Reyes
\r\nReyes quietly enjoyed a very important bounce-back season. After nearly three season of laying in the weeds following a devastating ankle injury in early 2008, Reyes rediscovered the strengths of his game in 2011. Reyes demonstrated the ability to hit any kind of pitch thrown at him with power. His strikeout ratio remained high at nearly one per game and he will be 25 years old in December, but his very strong throwing arm and raw power make him a possible chip for the future. Reyes, formerly a member of this list prior to 2008, was written off after the ankle injury, but has forced himself back into the picture.\r\n

\r\n37. Erik Goeddel
\r\nGoeddel, an attractive overslot draft pick in 2010, offered a glimpse at where his game is headed in 2011. However, his year was again cut short by shoulder problems. That makes two consecutive years of shoulder issues, which definitely raises a red flag. Goeddel has a strong 1-2 punch with a low-90s fastball and an overhand curveball with plus potential. But if he can't stay on the mound, he can't progress. At 23 years old in December and still trying to crack High-A, he's got a way to go.\r\n

\r\n38. Steven Matz
\r\nMatz -- the Mets' top pick in 2009 -- has yet to throw a pitch in live, scheduled game and remains something of an enigma in the system. His return from Tommy John surgery has been delayed on a number of occasions. Now 20 years old, Matz still has plenty of time to get his career on track, but the question is what kind of pitcher will the Mets get upon his return? Can he get back to the low to mid-90s velocity that prompted his selection? He has an uphill climb, but first he must climb the mound.\r\n

\r\n39. Yohan Almonte
\r\nAlmonte, who turned 22 years old this week, does not boast a true plus pitch, but what he does well is consistently command three pitches. His fastball ranges from the high-80s to low-90s, so not overpowering, but he shows plus command, backed up by a changeup that flashes plus potential. His solid tools across the board make him an attractive prospect, but he'll have to prove it at higher levels.\r\n

\r\n40.Daniel Muno
\r\nMuno, the Mets 8th round pick in 2011, had a strong first season in Brooklyn. A 5-foot-11 shortstop, what he lacks in power, he makes up for with excellent contact skills and a very strong strike zone discipline (.355 AVG/.466 OBP/.980 OPS last season). That skill set should bode well as he advances. A very capable defender, Muno looks like he could ultimately play three infield positions, which should help his value in the future. \r\n

\r\n41. Brandon Moore
\r\nMoore faced hurdles going into his assignment in Binghamton this season. Twenty-five starts later, there are still questions to be answered. Low-90s fastball velocity backed by two versions of a slider gives Moore a solid base to work with, but he lacks a plus pitch and gives up a lot of contact. Moore, who turns 25 in January, will need a bounce-back season in 2012 to maintain his stock.\r\n

\r\n42. Jack Leathersich
\r\nLeathersich certainly drew attention last season for his boxscores. In 12 2/3 innings, the 21-year-old southpaw and 2011 fifth round pick struck out 26 batters and walked just three, allowing six hits and one earned run. Leathersich showed very good velocity topping at out at 94 MPH with a mid-80s breaking ball with life. His role was limited in 2011, and may move to the rotation next season. However, he's already showing he could be a weapon out of the bullpen.\r\n

\r\n43. Taylor Whitenton
\r\nWhitenton, a 39th round pick in 2009, enjoyed a positive year with Savannah in which he held the opposition to just a .193 average and surrendered only 77 hits in 112 innings. However, considering the opposition, he'll have much more to prove. A fringy repertoire and average fastball velocity (89-91 MPH) will present challenges at higher levels. The organization sent him to the Arizona Fall League, where results were mixed. \r\n

\r\n44. Pedro Zapata
\r\nZapata is known within the organization as being a late bloomer, and while he does not have much pop, he shows enough contact combined with arguably the most speed of any prospect in the system. That combination makes the 24-year-old outfielder one to watch. His ceiling is still somewhat limited, but if he stays on track, he will force more attention.\r\n

\r\n45. Josh Edgin
\r\nEdgin, a 30th round pick in 2010, garnered attention for his excellent start with Savannah last season, and carried it on to St. Lucie where he spent the second half of the year. The southpaw isn't a hard thrower, topping out at about 91 MPH, but his command and promising changeup allow him to keep hitters guessing. A bullpen projection all the way, Edgin could further carve a niche for himself with continued success.\r\n

\r\n46. Gilbert Gomez
\r\nGomez is quietly opening eyes among the organization's youngest position players. The 19-year-old outfielder, signed in October 2008, has shown power, above-average speed and penchant for a strong glove. At 6-foot-3 and roughly 190 pounds, Gomez has impressive size and strength for his age. He is still a raw product, but requires watching. His .307 average and four home runs in 22 games with St. Lucie last year, after opening the summer in the Gulf Coast League, drew him worthy attention.\r\n

\r\n47. Kai Gronauer
\r\nGronauer endured a difficult 2011 season. He battled injuries and thus never had the opportunity to play consistently throughout the season, which limited his chance to develop his bat. A strong defensive catcher and trusted backstop, Gronauer profiles well to help the big league club. A stronger bat would further build his case.\r\n

\r\n48. Stefan Welch
\r\nWelch, a 23-year-old Australian product, has been a late-bloomer, but he put together a 2011 season that offers promise. His increase in power in a pitcher-friendly league was his most notable development, coupled with better strike zone discipline and patience. First base prospects are limited in this organization, which leaves the door open for Welch to maximize his opportunities.\r\n

\r\n49. Jeff Glenn
\r\nGlenn, the Mets' ninth round pick in 2009, has needed a couple years to get going, but that was to be expected after he was drafted as a 17-year-old. Now 20, Glenn has physically matured into a strong, 6-foot-3 backstop, who flashes home run pop and has shown improving skills behind the plate. Both sides of the plate still need work, but the value of Glenn's draft position may ultimately prove to be a steal.\r\n

\r\n50. Robbie Shields
\r\nThe good: Shields saw much more time in the field in 2011 than the previous season. The bad: Injury limited Shields to just 80 games. In between, his offense was inconsistent. Shields shows flashes of his best tools, but he has yet to piece it together. 2012 figures to be an important year for the 2009 third round pick.
\r\n
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