Wahl (knee) was shifted to the 60-day injured list Thursday.
This is simply procedural, as Wahl is expected to miss most, if not all, of the season after undergoing surgery to repair a torn ACL in March. The move opens up a spot on the 40-man roster for Donnie Hart, who was claimed off waivers in a corresponding move.
Wahl (knee) was placed on the 10-day injured list Wednesday.
This move comes as no surprise given that Wahl underwent surgery to repair a torn ACL earlier this month. He is hoping to return to action before the season ends, but he will likely have to avoid any hiccups in his recovery in order to do so.
Wahl will undergo surgery to repair his torn right ACL on Tuesday, Robert Murray of The Athletic reports.
As expected, a second opinion confirmed that Wahl will have to go under the knife. The right-hander is still hoping to return in September.
Wahl (knee) hopes to be able to return in September if he does indeed end up requiring ACL surgery, Adam McCalvy of MLB.com reports.
Wahl will receive a second opinion soon, but surgery remains the expected outcome. A September return may be tough, but Wahl's optimism suggests it's too early to conclusively rule him out for the year. Even if he does make it back on the mound in the final month of the season, though, it's not particularly likely that he's able to throw any innings at the big-league level, as he has just 13 so far in his career.
Wahl was diagnosed with a torn ACL in his right knee Sunday, Adam McCalvy of MLB.com reports.
Wahl suffered the injury Friday and is now likely done for the season. The 26-year-old -- who was acquired by the Brewers in a trade for Keon Broxton -- will still seek out a second opinion to confirm the diagnosis. Wahl figured to begin the season at Triple-A San Antonio but likely would have gotten a chance in Milwaukee's bullpen at some point.
Wahl is dealing with a lower leg injury and will undergo an MRI, Adam McCalvy of MLB.com reports.
Wahl suffered the injury during Friday's game against the Mariners. While the exact nature of the injury remains unknown, Tom Haudricourt of the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel reports that some believe the issue might involve tendons around his right knee. More should be known once the test results are disclosed.
Wahl left his appearance in Friday's game against the Mariners with an undisclosed injury, Tom Haudricourt of the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel reports.
The nature of Wahl's injury is not clear, but he appeared to be limping off the field. Wahl was expected to fight for a spot in the Brewers' bullpen this spring after being acquired in a trade for Keon Broxton in January.
Wahl and prospects Adam Hill and Felix Valerio were traded to the Brewers on Saturday in exchange for outfielder Keon Broxton.
Though he's now been traded for the second time in less than a year, Wahl still holds plenty of long-term promise as a reliever largely on the strength of his big fastball, which averaged 96.1 miles per hour across his seven big-league appearances with the Mets last season. Poor health has disrupted Wahl's development over the past two seasons -- he required surgery for thoracic outlet syndrome in 2017 and dealt with a hamstring strain at the end of 2018 -- but he'll be ready to go for spring training and should get every opportunity to compete for an Opening Day bullpen gig with Milwaukee.
Wahl (hamstring) was placed on the 60-day disabled list Saturday.
The move rules Wahl out for the year, as he was placed on the 10-day disabled list in mid-August. Removing Wahl from the 40-man roster clears a spot for Jose Lobaton, whose contract was selected in a corresponding move.
Wahl was placed on the 10-day disabled list Friday due to a Grade 1 right hamstring strain.
Wahl suffered the injury during the nightcap of Thursday's twin bill against the Phillies. He will be eligible to return Aug. 27 versus the Cubs. In a corresponding move, Daniel Zamora was called up from Double-A Binghamton.
Wahl will be evaluated for a tweaked hamstring Friday, Mike Puma of the New York Post reports.
Wahl tweaked the hamstring during his outing in Game 2 of Thursday's doubleheader but surrendered two earned runs over his lone inning before being removed. Friday's evaluation will shed more light on how severe the tweak is, at which point a firmer timetable for Wahl's return will be available.
Wahl was called up from Triple-A Las Vegas on Thursday, Jim Duquette of MLB Network Radio reports.
After being acquired from Oakland on July 21, Wahl has posted a 1.69 ERA and 0.94 WHIP while striking out eight across 5.1 innings of relief with Las Vegas. He will immediately slide into a low-leverage role the Mets' bullpen after spending the entirety of the 2018 campaign at the Triple-A level. During seven big-league appearances in 2017 with the Athletics, he allowed four earned runs and struck out eight in 7.2 innings.
Wahl was acquired by the Mets on Saturday along with infielder Will Toffey and international slot money in exchange for Jeurys Familia.
Wahl sat in the high 90s in 2016 and looked like a future high-leverage weapon, but his velocity has been down after Thoracic Outlet surgery in 2017, making him look like a middle-relief option at best. The 26-year-old has performed well for Triple-A Nashville this season, though, tossing 39.2 innings with a 2.27 ERA and an impressive 42.8 percent strikeout rate. He'll head to Triple-A Las Vegas.
Wahl was reassigned to minor-league camp Sunday, John Shea of the San Francisco Chronicle reports.
Wahl pitched in four spring training games, tossing 4.2 innings and allowing six runs on seven hits, two of which were home runs, which produced a disastrous 11.57 ERA. Wahl is expected to start the year with Triple-A Nashville.
Wahl (shoulder) said that this spring has been "the best I've felt throwing a baseball in a long time," Jane Lee of MLB.com reports.
Wahl underwent surgery for thoracic outlet syndrome in mid-August, but it appears as though he's made a full recovery heading into Oakland's training camp. Unfortunately, this surgery has been known to be a tough battle to overcome for pitchers, so expectations should be tampered moving forward. If Wahl winds up earning a place on the big-league roster, he will likely serve in low-leverage situations for the time being.
Wahl (shoulder) was outrighted to Triple-A Nashville on Monday, Jane Lee of MLB.com reports.
Wahl missed most of 2017 with shoulder trouble and ultimately underwent surgery for thoracic outlet syndrome. The A's may throw him a bone and invite him to big-league camp for spring training, but Wahl will likely need to prove himself again over an extended sample in the minors before he receives another opportunity to pitch in the big leagues.
Manager Bob Melvin reported Tuesday that Wahl (shoulder) should be ready for 2018, Susan Slusser of the San Francisco Chronicle reports.
Wahl underwent thoracic-outlet surgery Monday. Although he'll be out for the remainder of the 2017 season, he should hopefully be good to go when spring training starts back up in February of 2018.
Wahl (shoulder) underwent successful surgery for thoracic outlet syndrome, Jane Lee of MLB.com reports Monday.
Wahl is officially done for the season, and given the severity of this surgery, it's unclear if he will be ready to go come spring training. He pitched in just seven games for Oakland and allowed four runs on eight hits and four walks with eight strikeouts over 7.2 innings.
Wahl will undergo thoracic-outlet surgery Monday, Steve Kroner of the San Francisco Chronicle reports.
The right-hander was shut down earlier this month after experiencing renewed soreness near his shoulder, and upon further evaluation, was diagnosed with thoracic-outlet syndrome. He will undergo surgery to address the condition, which means any thought of a return this season is out the window, and it's possible he will ultimately return with diminished stuff as has been the case with several other pitchers who have undergone the procedure.
Wahl (shoulder), whose rehab was recently shut down due to a setback, is expected to be examined by vascular surgeon Dr. Gregory Pearl in Dallas later this week, Susan Slusser of the San Francisco Chronicle reports.
Pearl specializes in thoracic-outlet syndrome, which is best described as a compression of the blood supply or nerves from the neck to the armpit. A multitude of notable big-league arms, including Matt Harvey, Josh Beckett and Chris Carpenter, have been affected by the condition, and not all pitchers who've required surgery have been able to return to action. Meanwhile, some who have made it back have had to deal with a dip in velocity. Wahl's fastball does reach triple digits, making him one of the organization's top relief prospects.
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