Kiko Garcia

Head Coach – Sorcerer 16U Kiko/Stone







Kiko Garcia brings 20+ years of coaching background to Sorcerer along with 15 years experience playing professional baseball experience playing professionally. Kiko is considered an elite instructor and coach. Kiko does not just give tips, but teaches techniques that turn into habits, so that habits turn into natural reaction. His knowledge, skills and approach help players maximize their potential and perform at their best.

After retiring from the Majors, he turned his attention to coaching youth baseball and softball, where he continued his high level of success. Among the many honors at the High School level was State Coach of the Year followed in ASA Travel Ball with back-to-back 18G National Championships with the Sorcerers team.

After guiding his 14U Sorcerers team to a 3rd place finish at Nationals in 2010, Kiko founded a new organization, KG Hitters. We are thrilled to have Kiko on our coaching staff.

Career Highlights
-14 Years ASA Travel Ball
– 2 consecutive 18U National Championships as co-coach for Sorcerers (2002, 2003)
– 3rd place 2010 Nationals – 14U Sorcerers
– 7th place 2010 Triple Crown Sparkler (14U Sorcerers playing in 16U Division)
– 7 years High School Head Softball Coach and 4 years Head Baseball Coach
– Reached NCS Playoffs 9 Consecutive Years
– 2001 College Park HS 3A NCS Champions (27-1)
– 2001 All State Coach of the Year & Contra Costa Times Coach of the Year
-15 years in Professional Baseball
– 2 World Series (1979 Baltimore Orioles, 1983 Philadelphia Phillies)
– National League Champions (1983 Phillies)
– National League Playoffs – (1981 Astros)
– American League Champions (1979 Orioles)

Kiko Garcia is a former Major League Baseball infielder.

He played ten seasons in the major leagues from 1976 until 1985. Kiko played for the Baltimore Orioles, Houston Astros, and Philadelphia Phillies.

10/12/79: Kiko Garcia hits a bases-clearing triple in the top of the 4th to give the Orioles a 5-3 lead over the Pirates in Game 3 of the 1979 World Series.

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