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Omar Vizquel Net Worth, Biography, Wiki 2017-2016Omar Enrique Vizquel González (Spanish pronunciation: [o?mar ?is?kel]; born April 24, 1967), nicknamed "Little O", is a Venezuelan former Major League Baseball infielder. Vizquel played for the Seattle Mariners (1989–1993), Cleveland Indians (1994–2004), San Francisco Giants (2005–2008), Texas Rangers (2009) Chicago White Sox (2010–2011), and Toronto Blue Jays (2012). In Venezuela he played for Leones del Caracas. He is the Detroit Tigers' first-base, infield and baserunning coach for the 2014 Major League Baseball season.Vizquel is considered one of baseball's all-time best fielding shortstops, winning nine consecutive Gold Gloves (1993–2001) and two more in 2005 and 2006. He tied Cal Ripken, Jr.'s American League record, since surpassed, for most consecutive games at shortstop without an error (95, between September 26, 1999 and July 21, 2000). Currently, his .985 career fielding percentage is the highest of all-time for a shortstop in Major League history. On May 25, 2008, Vizquel became the all-time leader in games played at shortstop, passing Luis Aparicio. Vizquel is the all-time leader in double plays made while playing shortstop. He has the most hits recorded by any player from Venezuela (2,877; 40th all-time), surpassing Aparicio's record of 2,677 on June 25, 2009. On May 24, 2010, Vizquel became the shortstop with the third most hits all time, behind second place Derek Jeter and Honus Wagner. Vizquel is the sacrifice hit leader of the live-ball era.At the time of his retirement, Vizquel was the oldest player in the Major Leagues, and the only active player with service time in the 1980s. He is one of only 29 players in baseball history to play in Major League games in four decades. On May 7, 2012, Vizquel became the oldest player to play at shortstop in the Major League history, surpassing Bobby Wallace, who played 12 games with the St. Louis Cardinals at the age of 44 in 1918. Wikipedia
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|Now Here||2010/I||special thanks|
|Prime 9||2010-2011||TV Series||Himself|
|The Making of 'Now Here'||2010||Video documentary||Himself|
|Sunday Night Baseball||1991-2010||TV Series||Himself - Cleveland Indians Shortstop / Himself - San Francisco Giants Shortstop / Himself - Seattle Mariners Shortstop / ...|
|2002 MLB All-Star Game||2002||TV Special||Himself - AL Shortstop: Cleveland Indians|
|1999 MLB All-Star Game||1999||TV Special||Himself|
|1998 American League Championship Series||1998||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Cleveland Indians Shortstop|
|1998 MLB All-Star Game||1998||TV Special||Himself|
|1997 World Series||1997||Video documentary||Himself - Cleveland Indians shortstop|
|1997 American League Championship Series||1997||TV Series||Himself - Cleveland Indians Shortstop|
|1995 American League Championship Series||1995||TV Series||Himself - Cleveland Indians Shortstop|
|Prime 9||2010||TV Series||Himself|
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|1||Agreed to a minor league deal with the Texas Rangers that includes an invitation to spring training. If he makes the team, Vizquel will get a $1 million contract with a chance to earn more in performance bonuses. [January 2009]|
|2||(16 December) Failed the test on his twice-operated right knee, which was the condition in the deal that was to have sent him back to the Seattle Mariners for SS Carlos Guillen.|
|3||(November 14) Agreed to a $12.25 million, three-year contract with the San Francisco Giants.|
|4||Played short stop for the Cleveland Indians Baseball Team. [November 2003]|
|5||Named to Baseball Digest magazine's 1989 Rookie All-Star Team.|
|6||Made major league debut on 3 April 1989.|
|7||Led American League in Sacrifice Hits in 1997 (16) and 1999 (17).|
|8||Won the Gold Glove Award at shortstop 9 consecutive seasons (1993-2001) in the American League and 2 consecutive seasons in the National League (2005-2006).|
|9||Named to 3 American League All Star Teams (1998-1999 and 2002).|
|10||Member of 1995 and 1997 American League Champion Cleveland Indians teams. Member of 1996, 1998-1999 and 2001 American League Central Division Champion Cleveland Indians teams.|
|11||Shortstop for Seattle Mariners (1989-1993) and Cleveland Indians (1994-2003).|
|12||Son, Nicolas Enrique (b. 12 September 1995)|
|13||Signed by the Seattle Mariners as an amateur free agent in 1984.|
|14||Helps native children in poverty in his hometown in Caracas, Venezuela|
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