2010 Bowman Chrome Baseball is proof positive that prospector’s paradise does indeed exist. Part II in this year’s Bowman trilogy delivers one of the most intriguing prospect auto checklists in the product’s storied history.
Baseball Collectibles, Trading Cards and MLB Memorabilia Guides, Player Profiles, Articles, News, Shopping Tools and Collecting Resources.
Learn the Refractology of 2010 Topps Chrome Baseball. Pictures, info, and numbering for every base card refractor, rookie autograph refractor, and T-206 & National Chicle insert refractors!
An amazing Rookie Class and slightly improved card design combine to make 2010 Topps Chrome a substantial upgrade over last seasons. 2010 Topps Chrome is an excellent product that delivers 2 Autographs and a handful of refractors and numbered inserts per $60-$80 box.
Simply put, the best Elite Extra Edition of all-time and one of the most polished prospecting products in recent memory. Each $80-$100 hobby box delivers 6+ autographs and several low numbered die-cuts.
2010 Topps Pro Debut Series 2 is a medicore prospect product that lacks the electricity of products like 2010 Donruss Elite Extra Edition. Series 2 lacks direction and the novelty has worn off since Series 1 released this past summer.
9/27/10 Sports Illustrated cover features Minnesota Twins slugger Jim Thome swinging for the fences at Target Field. Cover features one of the best pictures to ever grace the nearly 60-year old magazine’s cover and pays homage to SI’s first issue.
The sports cards of 2010 have taken for granted things like player stats, photography, and organization. We look at five easy fixes that would drastically improve the future of baseball, basketball, football, and hockey cards.
Baseball card gallery featuring fictional ex-major league baseball Closer Kenny Powers from the HBO comedy “Eastbound & Down”.
2010 TriStar Obak is a delightfully odd, low numbered, vintage product that is able to create the feeling that you are opening a 100-year old box of cards. If Tim Burton created a baseball card product, it would be Obak.
On a yearly basis, Allen & Ginter introduces collectors to a host of interesting and intriguing world champions outside the realm of baseball. One of 2010’s most interesting inclusions was that of world Disc Golf Champ Avery Jenkins. For those unfamiliar with Disc Golf, you may have heard it called by a different name, Frisbee Golf. We […]
How great of 2010 baseball card mind are you? 2010 Allen & Ginter, 2010 Bowman, Heyward, Strasburg, Posey, Parallels, Print Runs, Red Hot Rookies, Refractors, and more!
Good: Can be thrown away or recycled, the perfect balance between “crap” and “suck”, Quad Harold Baines Error, Errors and Corrected Errors, Set contains actual Major League Baseball Players Bad: The Burden Of a Generation, You can never throw away all of them, crappy card design, millions upon millions print run, may or may not […]
From Current Stars like Albert Pujols and Joe Mauer, to 2010 Rookies like Jason Heyward and Buster Posey, to Top Prospects like Mike Trout, we countdown our Top 50 Bowman Chrome Auto’s of All-Time.
2010 Topps Tribute is a solid high-end baseball product that brings plenty of relics and autographs of legends, current stars, and a couple rookies names Jason Heyward and Stephen Strasburg to the checklist.
Tips on how to build this year’s Allen and Ginter base set, mini set, and mini insert sets without breaking the bank, the “intelligent print run” theory explained, and the value of an eBay “lot”.
Whether you’re a rookie, a star, or somewhere in between, you can still be underrated. We look at 5 of baseball’s most underrated players and the baseball cards that accompany them.
The greatest question Allen & Ginter asks collectors each year is whether or not to rip the ever elusive rip card. I recently pulled my first ever rip card, which are seeded 1 per case. As a result, Kyle Blanks has been staring at me for 3 straight days. I’ve gone back and forth over […]
Allen & Ginter returns for another year of mystery, intrigue, and oddities. Perhaps no product takes longer to unveil the mysteries sealed within it packs than Topps’ yearly trip to the “state fair” of cards.