Mike Radomski
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Mike Lansing
"According to [Kirk] Radomski, he was introduced to Lansing by David Segui while Segui and Lansing played together with the Expos. Radomski recalled that he

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Mike Lansing Second baseman Born: (1968-04-03) April 3, 1968 (age 49)
Rawlins, Wyoming Batted: Right Threw: Right MLB debut April 7, 1993, for the Montreal Expos Last MLB appearance September 8, 2001, for the Boston Red Sox MLB statistics Batting average .271 Home runs 84 Runs batted in 440 Teams
  • Montreal Expos (1993–1997)
  • Colorado Rockies (1998–2000)
  • Boston Red Sox (2000–2001)

Michael Thomas Lansing (born April 3, 1968) is a former Major League Baseball second baseman who played for the Montreal Expos, Colorado Rockies, and the Boston Red Sox between 1993 and 2001. Lansing also played one season in the Cleveland Indians farm system before retiring after the 2002 season.

  • 1 Drafting
  • 2 Career
  • 3 Career Stats
  • 4 Mitchell Report
  • 5 See also
  • 6 References
  • 7 External links


Utilizing a never-before-used rule, Lansing was drafted out of Wichita State University late in the 6th round of the 1990 MLB Draft by the Miami Miracle, an independent minor league team. Lansing played two seasons with the Miracle before making the major league with the Expos in 1993.


Lansing made his major league debut in the lineup early on in 1993 as a second baseman. In one of his first games, Lansing had five hits in a win over the Rockies.

In 1999, Lansing accompanied Denver Police on a fatal SWAT raid that killed Ismail Mena. The team was at the wrong address.

In 2001, while playing with Boston, Lansing made a fine catch for the 2nd to last out helping to preserve Hideo Nomo's no-hitter vs. the Baltimore Orioles.

Lansing had his best season in 1996, finishing with a .285 batting average and 183 hits in 159 games. Lansing also had 40 doubles that season, placing 6th.

In 1997 Lansing had another strong season, with career bests in home runs, 20, and RBIs, 70. On May 7, 1997, in a game against the San Francisco Giants, Lansing became the first National League second baseman since Bobby Lowe in 1894 to homer twice in the same inning. Lansing also became the third Expo to do so. After the '97 season, Lansing was traded to the Colorado Rockies for a couple of minor leaguers.

Lansing had a couple of disappointing seasons with the Rockies as injuries took their toll. Then, on June 18, 2000, in a game against the Arizona Diamondbacks, Lansing hit for the cycle faster than any player in MLB history, completing it by the fourth inning in a 19–2 win. A little more than a month later, Lansing, along with a couple of pitchers, were traded by the Rockies to the Boston Red Sox. He played a couple of mediocre seasons with the Red Sox before being released into free agency after the 2001 season. Lansing was signed as a free agent by the Cleveland Indians, but played in the minors and suffered a back injury before retiring after the 2002 season.

Mike Lansing Field, the stadium that is the home field of the Casper Ghosts Pioneer League baseball team in Casper, Wyoming, is named for Lansing.

His at-bat entry song while playing with the Montreal Expos at Olympic Stadium was "Crazy Train" by Ozzy Osbourne.

Career Stats Year Age Team Lg G AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI SB SO BA OBP SLG OPS 1993 25 Montreal Expos NL 141 491 64 141 29 1 3 45 23 56 .287 .352 .369 .721 1994 26 Montreal Expos NL 106 394 44 105 21 2 5 35 12 37 .266 .328 .368 .696 1995 27 Montreal Expos NL 127 467 47 119 30 2 10 62 27 65 .255 .299 .392 .691 1996 28 Montreal Expos NL 159 641 99 183 40 2 11 53 23 85 .285 .341 .406 .746 1997 29 Montreal Expos NL 144 572 86 161 45 2 20 70 11 92 .281 .338 .472 .810 1998 30 Colorado Rockies NL 153 584 73 161 39 2 12 66 10 88 .276 .325 .411 .736 1999 31 Colorado Rockies NL 35 145 24 45 9 0 4 15 2 22 .310 .344 .455 .799 2000 32 Colorado Rockies/Boston Red Sox MLB 139 504 72 121 18 6 11 60 8 75 .240 .292 .365 .657 2001 33 Boston Red Sox AL 106 352 45 88 23 0 8 34 3 50 .250 .294 .384 .677 Mitchell Report

On December 13, 2007 former senator George Mitchell released his report to the commissioner of Major League Baseball concerning the use of illegal steroids and performance-enhancing drugs in baseball. The following is an excerpt of the report referring to Lansing.

"According to Radomski, he was introduced to Lansing by David Segui while Segui and Lansing played together with the Expos. Radomski recalled that he engaged in four to five “small transactions” with Lansing. Radomski said that Lansing was familiar with testosterone and “knew exactly what he wanted.” Radomski produced two $1,000 money orders from Lansing, retrieved from his bank, made payable to Radomski; both were dated February 5, 2002... Radomski stated that this payment was for testosterone and one kit of human growth hormone. During the search of Radomski’s residence, an undated, partial shipping label was seized with Lansing’s name on it and a Colorado address. We have confirmed that Lansing resided at this address when he played with the Rockies. Lansing’s name, with an address and two telephone numbers, is listed in the address book seized from Radomski’s residence by federal agents."

See also
  • List of Major League Baseball players to hit for the cycle
  • List of Major League Baseball players named in the Mitchell Report
  1. ^ Rise of the Warrior Cop by Radley Balko, PublicAffairs, 2013, Kindle Location 5200
  2. ^ Karpinski, David. "Hitting for the Cycle – Past and Present". baseballroundtable.com. Retrieved 24 September 2017. 
External links
  • Career statistics and player information from Baseball-Reference, or Fangraphs, or The Baseball Cube, or Baseball-Reference (Minors)
Awards and achievements Preceded by
Scott Livingstone Topps Rookie All-Star Third Baseman
1993 Succeeded by
José Oliva Preceded by
Jason Kendall Hitting for the cycle
June 18, 2000 Succeeded by
Eric Chavez
  • v
  • t
  • e
Wichita State Shockers 1989 College World Series Champions
1 Pat Meares
5 Mike Lansing
9 P. J. Forbes
21 Greg Brummett (College World Series MOP)
22 Eric Wedge
28 Tyler Green
Head Coach: 10 Gene Stephenson
Regular season – NCAA Tournament – College World Series



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