Pitt Baseball

Pennsylvania
NCAA Division 1
ACC

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Overall Rating

4/5

Click the info icons below to learn why these areas are important when evaluating college baseball programs.

Roster Size

Average

Player Retention

Low

Redshirting Tendency

Low

On Field Performance

Average

Incoming Transfers

High

Recruiting Reach

Large

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Residing in one of the strongest conferences in Division 1 baseball, the University of Pittsburgh, also commonly referred to as Pitt, competes against some of the nation’s top college baseball programs, such as the University of North Carolina, University of Louisville, and University of Virginia. Baseball is the university’s oldest sport with their first season dating all the way back to 1869. Prior to being a member of the Atlantic Coast Conference, Pitt baseball played within the Big East Conference, where they set a single season wins record during their final year in the conference. Taking a look at the the university’s admissions information, 57% of applicants are accepted, and the minimums on both the math and verbal SAT ranges sit at 630. It is a relatively large school with their total enrollment being just shy of 32,000 students.

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ACC Baseball Schools

2023 Pitt Roster

Roster Size

39

Redshirted Players Last Year

0

Incoming Transfers

14

Freshman Retention Rate

55%

Position Players by Batting Side

Right: Not Reported
Left: Not Reported

Pitchers by Throwing Arm

Right: Not Reported
Left: Not Reported

Position Depth

Click on the sections to learn more

Middle Infielders: 0

3B: 0

1B: 0

Infielders: 12

Catchers: 4

Outfielders: 5

Utility: 1

Pitchers: 19

Pitt Roster Trends

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Roster Size

2023: 39

2022: 36

2021: 36

2020: 36

2019: 33

2018: 31

Incoming Transfers

2023: 14

2022: 9

2021: 8

2020: 11

2019: 2

Freshman Retention Rate

2023
55%
2022
60%
2021
40%
2020
46%

Redshirts

2022: 0

2021: 1

2020: 23

2019: 0

2018: 2

2017: 3

Pennsylvania Baseball Schools

Pitt Graduating Players

2023 Grads by Position

Middle Infielders: 0

3Bs: 0

1Bs: 0

Infielders: 4

Catchers: 1

Outfielders: 1

Utility: 0

Pitchers: 2

2023 Grads by Batting Side

Right: Not Reported

Left: Not Reported

2023 Pitcher Grads by Throwing Arm

Right: Not Reported

Left: Not Reported

2024 Grads by Position

2024 Grads by Position

Middle Infielders: 0

3Bs: 0

1Bs: 0

Infielders: 2

Catchers: 1

Outfielders: 2

Utility: 0

Pitchers: 8

2024 Grads by Batting Side

Right: Not Reported

Left: Not Reported

2024 Pitcher Grads by Throwing Arm

Right: Not Reported

Left: Not Reported

Pitt Player Details

1: Pennsylvania

2: Florida

3: New Jersey

4: New York

5: Canada

6: Virginia

7: Texas

8: Illinois

9: California

10: Ohio

Popular Majors

1: Not Reported

2:

3:

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7:

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2023 Height by Position (Inches)

Middle Infielders:

3Bs:

1Bs:

Infielders: 71.3

Catchers: 70.3

Outfielders: 71

Utility: 69

Pitchers: 73.7

2022 Height by Position (Inches)

Middle Infielders:

3Bs:

1Bs:

Infielders:

Catchers:

Outfielders:

Utility:

Pitchers:

NCAA Division 1 Baseball Schools

Do you have the skill set to play for this program? Below are the guidelines for what this program typically looks for in a recruit.

60 Yd Dash SS & CF

6.6 – 6.7 sec

60 Yd Dash Other Positions

6.8 – 6.9 sec

Pitcher FB Velo

90 – 93 mph

Infield Velo

83 – 86 mph

Outfield Velo

87 – 90 mph

Catcher Pop Time

1.8 – 1.9 sec

Batting Exit Velo

90 – 92 mph

University of Pittsburgh Admissions

Public, 4-year or above

Acceptance Rate

57%

SAT Verbal Range: 630 - 700

SAT Math Range: 630 - 740

ACT English Range: 27 - 34

ACT Math Range: 26 - 31

SAT/ACT Requirement

Required

SAT/ACT Percent Submit

SAT: 83%

ACT: 34%

High School GPA

Recommended

High School Rank

Considered but not required

High School Record

Not Reported

Reccomendations

Considered but not required

Costs

Net Price

$22600 / year

*All net price figures represent the average cost for undergraduate students after grant and scholarship aid.

 

Average Net Price by Household Income

< $30k: $20075

$31k - 47k: $21011

$48 - 75k: $25110

$76 - 110k: $28358

> $110k: $31201

Tuition

In-State:​ $18628

Out-of-State:​ $32656

Other Costs

Room and Board: ​$11250

Books and Supplies: ​$755

Fees: ​$1090

Other Expenses: ​$2686

Mid East Baseball Schools

Student Body

Enrollment

Total:​ 31667

Undergraduate:​ 20856

Graduate:​ 10811

Gender

Men
46%
Women
54%

Graduation Rates

4 Year
65%
6 Year
82%
8 year
83%

Demographics

American Indian or Alaskan Native
0%
Asian
9%
Black or African American
5%
Hispanic or Latino
4%
Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islanders
0%
White
64%
Multiracial
18%

Financial Aid & Student Loans

Percent of Students Receiving Financial Aid

77%

Average Total Aid Awarded: $11709

Average Federal Grant Aid: $4803

Average State/Local Grant Aid: $3453

Average Pell Grant Aid: $4359

Average Institutional Grant Aid: $12717

Percent of Students awarded student loans​
53%
Percent of Students awarded federal, state, local or institutional grant aid​
55%
Percent of Students awarded federal grant aid​
13%
Percent of Students awarded Pell grants​
13%
Percent of Students awarded state/local grant aid​
12%
Percent of Students awarded institutional grant aid​
47%

Location

Fine Print

Institution characteristics, admissions, costs, student population, and financial aid data is provided by the U.S. Department of Education, Institution of Education Sciences, National Center for Education Statistics. All baseball program specific data is collected by TeamFacts. All data should be used for directional purposes only. Please refer to our terms of use for additional details

Roster Size

The size of a program’s roster can tell you a lot. A smaller roster provides more opportunities for playing time, but can be an indication that the program has a lower level of funding. Being a versatile player, who can play multiple positions, is extremely valuable for these programs. With a larger roster comes more competition for playing time and fewer multi-position opportunities. It may also be an indication of the program’s financial budget, because each additional player comes at a cost to the university. Unlike the D1 level, some of the lower levels don’t have roster size limits, so it’s not uncommon to run into programs with rosters greater than 45 players.

Player Retention

From our experiences, the highest period of volatility with player retention occurs during a player’s freshman year. This metric evaluates the percentage of true freshman that returned to the program for their sophomore year, and how many did not, as a result of quitting, transferring, or being cut. Any quality program can run into a year where a significant amount of their freshman don’t return. When you see a pattern of poor player retention, that is when it should be identified as an area of concern.

Redshirt Tendencies

Many recruits don’t realize that there is a possibility of sitting out a year to develop athletically. For programs that have tendencies of red shirting players, it is import to talk with the coach about their vision of a 5 year experience and the financial impact that may have. Sitting out a year to for development purposes will also have some eligibility impacts that will need to be ironed out.

On-Field Performance

By taking a look at the performance over the past few years, players can get a better feel for the program, and can set realistic expectations with what their college baseball experience will look like. Will you have a shot at a conference championship every year? Is the program coming out of a rebuild mode with consistent progress? Is the program a bottom dweller?

Incoming Transfers

This metric evaluates the number of new players on the roster that transferred in from another college. It’s helpful for players to understand if a coach tends to rely on a steady replenishment of transfers to fill in gaps, or if they depend on their underclassmen to develop and become contributing players. A program’s tendencies in this area will have an impact on what your competition for playing time will look.

Recruiting Reach

This metric evaluates the pool of players that are interested in playing for this program. Some schools may mostly attract local players from within the same state, while larger D1 programs garner interest from players across the country. 

We'll notify you as soon as our 2024 roster data is ready!

Depth by Batting Side and Throwing Arm

At the collegiate level, coaches are mindful of handedness as they build their rosters. During the recruiting process, it is helpful to get a feel for a program’s current depth and needs, from a batting side and pitcher throwing arm perspective.

Position Depth

This metric provides a breakdown of how many players are currently at each position. It’s important to understand a coach’s roster depth preferences. This is a great way to get a feel for the number of players that are typically stacked up at each position. Keep in mind that this will be your competition for meaningful playing time. This data can also be used to better understand a program’s positional needs.

Players Graduating by Position

Evaluating the number of players that are projected to leave the program by position, this metric gives players a better idea of the positions that a program is in need of and is likely recruiting for. Players typically see a higher level of engagement from coaches that have a need for their position, so it’s a key component to consider throughout the college baseball search.

Player Home States

It’s often overlooked, but understanding the locations where a coach typically recruits is extremely valuable. This metric provides a breakdown of where players live by state, so you can get a feel for a coach’s recruiting grounds. If you don’t live in those areas it might be a little more difficult to get noticed.

Players' Majors

Unfortunately, there are some majors that don’t mesh well with the schedule of a student athlete. Many student athletes come to the realization that they can’t keep their current major and continue to play their sport, while staying on pace to graduate in four years. We provide you with a list of majors that players have been able to balance with the rigorous college baseball schedule.

Height by Position

Some coaches have a tendency of recruiting big, physical players. This metric can help you get an understanding of the physicality of players on a positional basis.

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Get Access to This Info for Every D1, D2, D3, and NAIA Baseball Program

1,135 College Baseball Schools

Explore every D1, D2, D3 and NAIA baseball program in one easy-to-access platform.​​

Baseball Program Insights

Roster analytics, program ratings, skill guidelines, recruiting forms, and much more right at your fingertips

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