Jason Jacome

Jason Jacome pitched for the Royals from 1995-1997 after coming over in a trade with the New York Mets. A 6-1 southpaw, Jacome appeared in 71 games while with KC, including 16 starts, before finishing his Big League career with the Indians. The Tucson, Arizona native recently joined Dave O to talk about coming up with the Mets, how excited he was to be traded to the Royals, his extremely positive experience in KC, the thrill of pitching in Japan and much more! (Photo Courtesy Kansas City Royals)

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Randy McGilberry

Randy McGilberry pitched for Kansas City from 1977-1978 after being selected by the Royals in the 14th round of the 1975 draft. A 6-1 righty, McGilberry attended Louisiana Tech and would ultimately appear in 21 games with KC. He recently joined Dave O to talk about throwing a no-hitter in his first collegiate game, how the Royals taught him to add 5 MPH on his fastball within four days, the rather “interesting” diet he consumed while at AA Jacksonville, being best friends with Dan Quisenberry and lots more! (Photo Courtesy Kansas City Royals)

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Whitey Herzog

Whitey Herzog is in the Major League Baseball Hall of Fame and spent times in Kansas City both as a player (1958-1960 with the A’s) and manager (1975-1979 with the Royals). Herzog finished with a 410-304 Royals record and led the team to three consecutive postseasons from 1976-1978. Following his years in KC, the New Athens, Illinois native managed the Cardinals to a record of 822-728, including a World Series championship and three pennants. Whitey recently joined Dave O to talk about his life in baseball from the start, with a special emphasis on his years in Kansas City. Truly a “can’t miss interview” for any baseball fan. (Photo Courtesy Kansas City Royals)

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Desi Relaford

Desi Relaford played six different positions for the Royals from 2003-2004 while appearing in 255 games. A switch-hitter from Jacksonville, Florida, Relaford came up as a shortstop, and spent parts of eleven seasons at the major league level with the Phillies, Padres, Mets, Mariners, Royals, Rockies and Rangers. Desi recently joined Dave O to talk about his favorite season in the Big Leagues, 2003, as well as how much he loved Kansas City, how he SWEARS he could have been a Big League pitcher, his work with holistic nutrition and lots more! (Photo Courtesy Kansas City Royals)

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Rodney Scott

Rodney Scott was selected by the Royals in the 11th round of the 1972 draft and played with Kansas City in 1975 before being traded to Montreal for Bob Stinson. A switch-hitting infielder, Scott spent parts of eight seasons at the MLB level and in 1980, stole 64 bases with the Expos while also leading the league in triples (13). The Indianapolis native would go on to also play for the Athletics, Cubs and Yankees. Rodney recently joined Dave O to talk about how Kansas City found him, spending time at the Royals Academy, how he got the nickname “Cool Breeze,” becoming a regular second baseman with Montreal and much more! (Photo Courtesy Kansas City Royals)

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Jim Colborn

Jim Colborn pitched for the Royals from 1977-1978 and owns one of four no-hitters in club history (1977). A former All-Star in 1973, the right-hander spent parts of ten seasons at the major league level with the Cubs, Brewers, Royals and Mariners, compiling marks of 83-88 with a 3.80 ERA. Colborn has gone on to make a career in “the grand game,” becoming a coach, manager and scout over the last 25+ years, where he still works in 2015 with the Texas Rangers in the Pacific Rim. Colborn recently joined Dave O to discuss the journey that took him from Edinburgh University in Scotland to the Big Leagues with the Cubs, from becoming the first 20 game winner in Brewers history (1973) to 18 wins in the Royals rotation (1977), what it was like appearing in the movie “For Love of the Game” and lots more! (Photo Courtesy Kansas City Royals)

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Jack McKeon

Jack McKeon was the skipper in Kansas City from 1973-1975, amassing a Royals record of 215-205. McKeon’s KC managing days followed up a five year stint as a Royals minor league manager in which he won back-to-back pennants with Omaha in 1969 & 1970. Following his times with the Royals organization, McKeon managed at the MLB level with Oakland, San Diego, Cincinnati and Florida, winning a World Series (2003, Marlins) and twice being recognized as NL Manager of the Year (1999 & 2003). A completely fascinating baseball man who also spent eight years as Padres GM, “Trader Jack” recently joined Dave O to talk about an incredible array of topics, beginning with childhood and ending with managing the Marlins at the age of 80 in 2011. An absolute MUST listen for ANY baseball fan. (Photo Courtesy Kansas City Royals)

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Dee Brown

Dee Brown was a 1st round selection of the Royals in the 1996 June Amateur Draft and spent nine seasons in the Kansas City organization (1998-2004 in KC). An outfielder with big time power, Brown turned down a football scholarship to Maryland in order to sign with the Royals, and appeared in 263 KC games before finishing up his MLB career with the Athletics. Dee recently joined Dave O to talk about just HOW CLOSE he was to bypassing the Royals offer for Maryland, how a hamstring pull in June of 2001 was the beginning of the end for his career, an EXTREMELY blunt self-assessment and lots more! A truly refreshing dose of honesty. (Photo Courtesy Kansas City Royals)

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Jason Grimsley

Jason Grimsley pitched for the Royals from 2001-2004 during a career that spanned parts of 15 seasons at the major league level. While at the back end of the Kansas City bullpen, the 6-3 Grimsley appeared in 251 games with a 3.94 ERA and 7.0 K/9. He also threw at the major league level for the Phillies, Indians, Angels, Yankees, Orioles and Diamondbacks before extreme controversy with performance enhancing drugs suddenly ended his career prematurely in 2006. For the very first time since the PED investigation and according to Jason, “for the very last,” Grimsley opens about EVERYTHING to Clubhouse Conversation in an exclusive interview. (Photo Courtesy Kansas City Royals)

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Mark Littell

Mark Littell pitched for the Royals organization from 1971-1977 after being selected by KC in the 12th round of the 1971 draft. Appearing in a combined 123 games while with Kansas City, Littell finished with marks of 18-13, a 3.32 ERA and 28 saves, and would go on to pitch for the Cardinals. The 6-3 right-hander later coached at the minor league level and in 1999, invented “The Nutty Buddy.” Littell recently joined Dave O to talk about not only “protecting the family jewels” but also his early days in the Royals minor league system, making it up to KC, the devastation he felt after allowing the infamous home run to Chris Chambliss in the ’76 ALCS, reuniting with Whitey Herzog in St. Louis and much more! (Photo Courtesy Kansas City Royals)

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