Bishop (chest) went 2-for-4 with a two-run single, a triple and three runs in High-A Modesto's win over Lancaster on Friday.
It was a breakout effort for Bishop in his return to action for the Nuts after he'd gone hitless in his rehab debut against Rancho Cucamonga on Wednesday. Bishop once again filled the designated hitter role Friday, and he'll eventually progress to playing defense, perhaps as soon as during one of Modesto's two weekend games.
Bishop (chest) went 0-for-4 as the designated hitter for High-A Modesto in a loss to Rancho Cucamonga on Wednesday.
Bishop was able to finally jump back into game action after a two-month-plus layoff, so the fact his timing may been off a bit at the plate was no surprise. The promising outfielder is slated for a fairly extended rehab assignment that figures to include time at the higher levels of the minors as he gets closer to activation.
Bishop (chest) will begin his rehab assignment Tuesday with High-A Modesto, Greg Johns of MLB.com reports.
Momentum had been building for Bishop's return to game action, and Sunday's report nails down a date and location. The rookie has been out with his injury since June 5, so he'll need a fairly extensive rehab assignment and may not return to the majors until rosters expand in September.
Bishop (chest) will likely begin a rehab assignment next week, Ryan Divish of The Seattle Times reports.
Bishop continues to ramp up his baseball activities, and he was able to take part in a full workout prior to Tuesday's game. Once he's cleared for a minor-league assignment, the Mariners want to give him around 30 at-bats before reinstating him from the IL.
Bishop (chest) rejoined the Mariners for a full pregame workout Tuesday, Greg Johns of MLB.com reports.
Bishop has been progressively building up his activity level of late, with Tuesday's development putting him one step closer to a rehab assignment. Manager Scott Servais confirmed as much Tuesday, which implies Bishop could now be on a timeline that puts him back with the big-league club well before the end of the month.
Bishop (chest) could start a rehab assignment within the next week, Ryan Divish of The Seattle Times reports.
Bishop has been cleared to take part in baseball activities and run at 100 percent, so it appears the next step will be to see game action. Given his lengthy trip to the injured list following a lacerated spleen, the Mariners are expected to take it slowly with Bishop in the minors.
Bishop (chest) was on the field running sprints prior to Thursday's game against the Tigers, Shannon Drayer of 710 ESPN Seattle reports.
Bishop has been on the shelf since June 5 due to a lacerated spleen, but he's since been cleared to resume baseball activities. He remains without a timetable for a return, though he's expected to take part in live batting practice before the week comes to an end.
Bishop (chest/spleen) has regained a good portion of the weight he lost following spleen surgery but remains without a timeline for return, Shannon Drayer of 710 ESPN Seattle reports.
Bishop is progressively regaining strength following his early-June surgery, and he's considered to be further along in his recovery than fellow rehabber Mitch Haniger (groin). Bishop is working in the cage and playing catch, and his next step should be live batting practice at some point over the next several days.
Bishop (chest/spleen) has progressed to hitting in a cage and playing catch, Daniel Kramer of MLB.com reports.
Bishop has been recovering from a lacerated spleen he suffered June 5, and he underwent surgery to address the problem in the days immediately following. The Mariners hope Bishop will be able to participate in live batting practice at some point next week, after which he'd progress to a minor-league rehab assignment.
Bishop (lacerated spleen) is fully recovered from surgery and has been cleared to resume workouts and weight lifting, Ryan Divish of The Seattle Times reports.
He needs to rebuild the strength he lost due to the lacerated spleen he suffered. It is unclear when he will be cleared for a rehab assignment.
Bishop (chest) will visit the doctor July 10 to determine whether he can resume baseball activities. Greg Johns of MLB.com reports.
Bishop landed on the injured list in mid-June after undergoing surgery to address a lacerated spleen. The 25-year-old was initially given a 6-to-8 week recovery timeline and has yet to receive clearance from the doctor, making a return in July unlikely.
Bishop (chest) won't be cleared for even light physical work until sometime in early July, Greg Johns of MLB.com reports.
The rookie outfielder needs doctor's clearance before he does anything of note in his recovery, and according to manager Scott Servais, that green light remains "at least another 10 days or so" away. Bishop hopes to be able to play the last two full months of the season, and if all goes without setbacks once he officially begins rehabilitation, that may come to pass.
Bishop (chest) is hoping to return from the 10-day injured list in 6-to-8 weeks, Greg Johns of MLB.com reports.
Bishop has yet to resume any physical activity as he continues to recover from surgery to address a lacerated spleen. If he progresses through his rehab without any setbacks, Bishop could be back in action near the end of July or beginning of August.
Bishop is still recovering from surgery on his lacerated spleen and won't perform any physical activity for another 7-to-10 days, Ryan Divish of The Seattle Times reports.
Bishop has been out for a week after undergoing the procedure. He may need a rehab assignment to work his way back into game shape before a return to Seattle is considered.
Bishop remained hospitalized Thursday after undergoing a procedure on his lacerated spleen, and manager Scott Servais remains unsure of when the rookie will be allowed to go home, Greg Johns of MLB.com reports. "They want to keep an eye on him and continue monitoring how he's progressing and moving along," Servais said. "I know he had some procedures done and may be in there for another day or two."
Bishop is already on the 10-day injured list due to the ailment, which reared its head in the fourth inning of Tuesday's game against the Astros in the form of intense pain in his left shoulder. The 25-year-old's injury stems from absorbing a 97 mph fastball in the ribs while playing for Triple-A Tacoma last Friday, the last game before his most recent promotion. Given the particularly serious nature of the injury, it appears likely Bishop is sidelined longer than the minimum time required.
Bishop was placed on the 10-day injured list Wednesday with a lacerated spleen, Greg Johns of MLB.com reports.
Bishop was removed from Tuesday's game with what was described as a cramp in the trapezius muscle behind his left shoulder, but it appears he's dealing with a more complicated issue. The 25-year-old was hit in the ribs by a pitch at Triple-A Tacoma over the weekend prior to being promoted, which is believed to be the source of the laceration. It's unclear how long Bishop is expected to be sidelined.
Bishop was removed in the fifth inning of Tuesday's 11-5 loss to the Astros due to a cramp in the trapezius muscle behind his left shoulder, MLB.com reports.
Bishop entered the lineup for the seventh time this season, starting in center field and striking out in both of his plate appearances before departing. He said after the contest that his neck locked up when he tracked a fly ball in the fourth inning, resulting in some discomfort that lingered hours after his removal. If the issue prevents Bishop from playing Wednesday, Mallex Smith would likely step back in as the Mariners' center fielder.
Bishop was recalled by the Mariners on Sunday, Ryan Divish of The Seattle Times reports.
Bishop was recalled after the trade of Jay Bruce was made official and is likely to serve as depth in the outfield and at designated hitter. The 25-year-old has hit well in his time at Triple-A Tacoma this season, posting a .293/.378/.500 line across 188 plate appearances.
Bishop went 3-for-5 with a double, two home runs and three RBI overall in Triple-A Tacoma's win over Las Vegas on Tuesday.
Bishop, who was just optioned back to the Rainiers last Sunday, celebrated his return to game action with Tacoma by blasting his fourth and fifth home runs of the season at the minor-league level. The 25-year-old scuffled at the plate over eight games with the Mariners, but Bishop is slashing a solid .273/.354/.505 across 23 games against Triple-A arms.
The Mariners optioned Bishop to Triple-A Tacoma on Sunday, Greg Johns of MLB.com reports.
Outside of a two-hit performance May 5 in Cleveland, Bishop struggled mightily at the plate during his stint with the big club, going 0-for-15 across his other six appearances. The Mariners will replace him on the active roster with a reliever in Parker Markel, but Bishop's demotion may ultimately signal that Mallex Smith could soon be back from Triple-A to restore some depth in the outfield.
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