Terry Collins was never a buffoon of a manager. He just lacked options. The Mets gave him some with the trade for Juan Uribe and Kelly Johnson.
With a cleanup hitter batting .170 and the guy behind him hitting only a little bit better, the Mets stood little chance against Clayton Kershaw.
Instead of pulling to within a game of the Nationals, the Mets fell three off the division pace Wednesday after dropping two of three in the series.
As manager Terry Collins knows all too well by now, it’s tough to get victories day in and day out if you don’t manage to get runners home.
Because Alderson has conservatively managed the Mets’ farm system, he has been able to keep floods at bay.
On Sunday, manager Terry Collins was blunt when he said that his star pitcher has to “get over it.”
The front office believes that the veteran skipper is trying, Heyman notes, and officials appreciate his effort as the season continues to take a turn for the worse.
“They are so tense and so tight and so worried about making a big out instead of walking up there like they’re going to get a hit,” Collins said.
The crowd booed several times as New York kept making weak outs and breaking their bats.
Terry Collins is trying almost anything these days in a desperate attempt to help the Mets push across a run.
The Mets aren’t dead yet, but that’s only because it’s too early in the season to make that sort of proclamation.
Despite Curtis Granderson’s recent power surge, the Mets just keep losing.
Manager Terry Collins is hopeful d’Arnaud will miss just the minimum 15 days. A mainstay in the middle of the Mets’ lineup when healthy, d’Arnaud is batting .296 with four homers and 17 RBIs
New York lost its sixth straight, falling to .500 (36-36) for the first time since it was 3-3 on April 12.
It all adds up to the fact that, for this squad, winning away from Citi Field comes about as easy as quantum physics to an English Lit major.