Born: May 17, 1975|
|April 8, 2001 for the New York Yankees|
Last MLB appearance
|September 30, 2005 for the St. Louis Cardinals|
|Runs batted in||10|
He made his major league debut on April 8, 2001, with the New York Yankees, but only for a single game. After a short time in the Milwaukee Brewers farm system, he signed with the St. Louis Cardinals on May 27, 2003 and was assigned to their AAA team, the Memphis (TN) Redbirds in the Pacific Coast League. After an injury to Scott Rolen, Seabol was promoted from Memphis and played several positions with the Cardinals in a backup role, primarily third base. In
- REDIRECT Template:Baseball year, he was signed by the Florida Marlins and invited to spring training as a non-roster invitee. Seabol was assigned to the Marlins' AAA team, the Albuquerque Isotopes, in Albuquerque, NM, in the Pacific Coast League. In early July, 2006, his contract was sold to the Kia Tigers of the Korean Professional Baseball League, causing him to miss the AAA All-Star game, to which he had been selected. In December
- REDIRECT Template:Baseball year, Seabol signed with the Hiroshima Toyo Carp of the Japanese Professional Baseball League for the
- REDIRECT Template:Baseball year season. His contract was not renewed by the Carp after the 2009 season, and he became a free agent.
Scott played junior college baseball at Allegany Community College and college baseball for the West Virginia Mountaineers. In high school, he played at South Allegheny Middle/Senior High School in Glassport, Pennsylvania. He is one of five former Trojans to make it to the major leagues. The others are John Kruk, Joe Beimel, Stan Belinda, and Steve Kline.
He was drafted by the New York Yankees in the 88th round of the 1996 Major League Baseball Draft. When he made his major league debut with the Yankees in 2001, he became the lowest drafted player ever to make it all the way to the major leagues. That record has since been broken by other players.
- REDIRECT Template:Baseball year, Seabol had a 35-game hitting streak while a member of the minor league Greensboro Bats, then affiliated with the New York Yankees. It was the fourth-longest in minor league history.
- "West Virginia University Baseball Players Who Made it to the Major Leagues". Baseball-Almanac.com. Archived from the original on 2012-07-11. Retrieved 11 July 2012.