To provide a training facility for baseball and softball players of all ages and teach the fundamentals and skills of the game through positive reinforcement in a competitive, safe and fun environment.
Our facility is one of the finest in the state of Texas. Our 2 fields have tiff 419 bermuda grass infield, one of which has lights. We also have 2 outdoor batting cages. The Texas Sports can train day or night year round.
Our 6,000 sq. ft. indoor facility features 4 batting/pitching tunnels with Astroturf.
About the President
Kyle Money graduated from W.W. Samuell High School in 1979 where he starred in Football, Basketball and Baseball. As a Parade All American quarterback, Kyle signed a football scholarship with Baylor University as a but decided to play professional baseball instead when the Philadelphia Phillies made him their #1 draft pick in the Major League Baseball Draft in June of 1979. He went on to play parts of 9 seasons with the Phillies, Pirates and Texas Rangers organizations as a pitcher.
After an arm injury, Kyle turned down a pitching coach position with the Phillies and settled in Mesquite with his wife Angie. Together they have 4 children; 3 girls and 1 boy. Currently they reside in Sunnyvale. Brewer, his son, played for the Sports from the age of 13 and now plays baseball at Paris Jr. College on scholarship.
Kyle has maintained his relationship with the Phillies. He currently is an associate scout for the National League team under Area Scout, Paul Scott. “Talent is abundant in Texas, and I want to help kids get a look if I can.”
Kyle wants to share the experiences and knowledge that he gained in the pro’s with younger kids. He believes that proper fundamentals and hard work can give players confidence and the opportunity to play in college and/or professionally.
“I remember when I was 16 and playing in the Mickey Mantle World Series. We played against a team from Putty Hill, Maryland. There was a guy on that team named Cal Ripken.” No one knew him then, but later he became known as Hall of Famer, “Cal Ripken, Jr.”
“I honestly don’t remember him. He was just an average player I guess and really did not stand out.” My point is, that could be anyone within our organization. You never know who is going to rise up and be the star.
Keep working hard and getting better.
Always believe in yourself. Baseball is a funny game and you have to keep an even disposition. Never get too high when you do well, and never get too low when you fail. Things can change the next day.
For the love of the game,