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West Coast League
CommissionerRob Neyer[1]
No. of teams16
CountriesUnited States
Most recent
Corvallis Knights

The West Coast League (WCL) is a collegiate summer baseball wooden bat league founded in 2005, comprising teams from Washington, Oregon, British Columbia and Alberta. The WCL was previously named the West Coast Collegiate Baseball League (WCCBL),[2] but in 2008 it was renamed as the West Coast League. The league is designed to develop college talent, and only current college-eligible players are allowed to participate. The West Coast League has produced dozens of professional players, including a number of major leaguers. League teams are operated similarly to professional minor-league teams. The WCL's season typically runs from early June through the middle of August.

Current teams

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Black Bears
Division Team City Stadium Seating
South Bend Elks Bend, OR Vince Genna Stadium 3,500
Corvallis Knights Corvallis, OR Goss Stadium at Coleman Field 3,587
Cowlitz Black Bears Longview, WA David Story Field 1,229
Portland Pickles Portland, OR Charles B. Walker Stadium at Lents Park 1,566
Ridgefield Raptors Ridgefield, WA Ridgefield Outdoor Recreation Complex 2,700
Springfield Drifters Springfield, OR Hamlin Sports Complex 2,200[3]
Walla Walla Sweets Walla Walla, WA Borleske Stadium 2,376
Yakima Valley Pippins Yakima, WA Yakima County Stadium 3,000
North Bellingham Bells Bellingham, WA Joe Martin Field 1,800
Edmonton Riverhawks Edmonton, AB RE/MAX Field 9,200
Kamloops NorthPaws Kamloops, BC NorBrock Stadium 1,500
Kelowna Falcons Kelowna, BC Elks Stadium 1,250
Nanaimo NightOwls Nanaimo, BC Serauxmen Stadium 1,500[4]
Port Angeles Lefties Port Angeles, WA Civic Field 3,000
Wenatchee AppleSox Wenatchee, WA Paul Thomas Field 1,200
Victoria HarbourCats Victoria, BC Royal Athletic Park 4,247

Former teams



In 2005 the teams played 42 games. For the 2007 season, this was the first year that the WCL used divisions. They separated the league into two divisions, East and West, based on geographical location. The playoffs worked in an odd way. The top two teams in the standings at the end of the season would playoff a best 2 out of 3 in both divisions. Then, the winners of the sets would playoff in the championship series, also a best 2 out of 3. In 2009, the league expanded the schedule to 48 games, at the same time going to an unbalanced schedule. Since 2012, the West Coast League has scheduled 54 league games for each team (with games against non-league opponents not counted in standings).


In 2010 the league added Longview/Kelso (Cowlitz),[5][6] Washington for the 2010 season, along with Walla Walla, Washington,[7][8] which in turn cause a balanced schedule. The Moses Lake Pirates ceased operations following the 2010 season.


In 2011 the league expanded to Klamath Falls,[9] which in turn caused a 54-game unbalanced schedule. Also, in the Summer of 2011 the Wenatchee Applesox won the East Division Pennant, and the Walla Walla Sweets came in second and beat the Applesox in the Division Playoffs to go on to play the Corvallis Knights where they lost 2 games to 0. In the West Division the Corvallis Knights won the Pennant and the Bend Elks were 8 games behind them but lost 2–0 in the Divisional games.


In 2012, the Wenatchee AppleSox won the East Division after topping the Bellingham Bells in the first round of the playoffs. At the same time, in the West Division the Corvallis Knights defeated the Cowlitz Black Bears. In the league's championship series, the AppleSox beat the Knights and captured their fifth league title.


In the 2013 season the league changed from an East/West division format to a North/South division format because of further league expansion, of the Victoria HarbourCats,[10] and the Medford Rogues,[10] which brought the number of teams to 11. Also, in 2013 records were set and matched. Walla Walla Sweets pitcher Sean-Luke Brija matched the league record in saves, with 13 outstanding saves in the 2013 season. It was the first year an expansion team, in their first year, made the playoffs. The Medford Rogues made the playoffs by a tie, and winning their last 3 regular season games but, they lost their Cinderella Story season to the Corvallis Knights, beating them 2 games to nothing in the South Division playoffs. Also, the other expansion team, the Canadian Victoria HarbourCats, set a single game and All-star game attendance record of 4,210 in viewing. Finally, history was made in Kitsap after the last out of the top of the ninth when Spenser Watkins threw a spectacular perfect game, the first in West Coast League history.


Eli Morgan

In 2014 the Yakima Valley Pippins came on board, giving the WCL their twelfth team. Future major leaguer Eli Morgan was 8-0 for them. Also, in the 2014 year, because of the expansion of Yakima, the WCL restructured their league format for the 4th time in its history, moving to a 3-division format, with East, West, and South Divisions.[11][12] The playoff format adopted was similar to the MLB format, with only one wild card instead of two. The teams are shown in their respective geographical division in the Team Table below.

The play-off race came down to the last 2 days of league play with a race between Bend and Wenatchee for the first WCL Wild-card spot. Bend edged Wenatchee by just 1 game, causing Wenatchee to miss the playoffs for the first time. Yakima, Bellingham, and Corvallis won their divisions and set the field for the first three-division WCL playoff. The first round playoff pairings were Bellingham vs. Yakima and Corvallis vs. Bend. Both Corvallis and Bellingham won their first 2 games and advanced to the WCL Championship series. Bellingham won both games 2 and 3 of the series, making them the 4th team to ever win the WCL Championship.


In 2015, the West Coast League saw its fifth league champion, the Bend Elks. Kelowna, Bellingham, Bend, and Corvallis advanced to the playoffs, in which Bend swept both Corvallis and Kelowna to capture their first WCL championship.


In the 2015–2016 off-season, the Medford Rogues left the WCL and joined the Great West League. Also, the league announced that the Klamath Falls team would leave the league, with its place taken by a new team based in Gresham, Oregon.[13] On December 4, 2015, the Gresham Baseball Club announced that the team would be named the Gresham GreyWolves.[14]

In 2016, the Victoria HarbourCats set a single-season record for wins with 40, breaking the previous record of 39 (2011 Wenatchee AppleSox). Victoria also broke all three attendance records by having the highest attendance in a single game, season total, and game average. They had 60,466 total fans through the gates, averaging 2,239 a night, with a record 5,133 in one game on June 30 against the Kelowna Falcons.

In the new split-season playoffs format, Victoria won the first half in the North with a 19-game winning streak, and tied Bellingham for the second-half lead, with the Bells holding the tiebreaker by virtue of winning the season series. In the South, the first half was won by the Corvallis Knights, while the second half was won by the Yakima Valley Pippins. Both Corvallis and Bellingham swept their first-round playoff series, setting up a rematch of 2014's WCL Championship Series. The 2016 edition saw Corvallis win a thrilling Game 3 and capture their fourth championship, and first of seven consecutive championships from 2016 to 2023.


In 2017, the Kitsap BlueJackets went under new management, and were replaced by the Port Angeles Lefties. Corvallis went on to win its second consecutive and fifth overall title.


In 2018, the Gresham GreyWolves were rebranded as the Portland Pickles under new management. The Ridgefield Raptors also joined the West Coast League, bringing the total number of teams to 13. Corvallis went on to win its third consecutive and sixth overall title.


In 2019, Corvallis won its fourth consecutive and seventh overall title.


The West Coast League canceled its 2020 summer collegiate season due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[15]


In 2021, the Springfield Drifters, Nanaimo NightOwls, and Edmonton Riverhawks announced plans to join the West Coast League, bringing the total number of teams to 16. The WCL split back into two divisions of eight teams apiece for the North and South regions.

However, five Canadian teams in the West Coast League did not play the 2021 season due to pandemic-related border and gathering limitations. They planned to resume play in 2022, which would be the inaugural season for Springfield, Nanaimo, and Edmonton.[16]

Corvallis went on to win its fifth consecutive and eighth overall title.


In 2022, Corvallis won its sixth consecutive and ninth overall title.

On September 19, 2022, the West Coast League announced a partnership with Major League Baseball as a part of the growing list of larger collegiate leagues partnering with MLB to further grow collegiate summer wood bat baseball. The agreement was reached to jointly pursue initiatives of mutual interest, including player and coach development, technology innovation related to scouting and fan experience, and community engagement.[17]


In 2023, Corvallis defeated the Victoria HarbourCats to win its seventh consecutive and tenth overall title.


On January 19, 2024, the West Coast League announced it had awarded a expansion franchise to Salem, Oregon. The new Salem team will start play in 2025 as the league's 17th team.

Records by season

Individual batting records

Record Number Person(s), team, year
Games 54 Cole Norton, Kitsap BlueJackets, 2011

Mitchell Gunsolus, Wenatchee AppleSox, 2012

Grant Melker, Corvallis Knights, 2014

Michael Lucarelli, Corvallis Knights, 2014

Mitch Skaggs, Yakima Valley Pippins, 2015

Evan Johnson, Wenatchee AppleSox, 2017

Chandler Anderson, Corvallis Knights, 2018

Gio Diaz, Portland Pickles, 2018

Joichiro Oyama, Wenatchee AppleSox, 2022

Batting avg.

(min 2.7 Plate Appearances

per team game)

.415 Trent Prokes, Ridgefield Raptors, 2022
At bats 224 Joichiro Oyama, Wenatchee AppleSox, 2022
Hits 79 Mitchell Gunsolus, Wenatchee AppleSox, 2012

Austin Shenton, Bellingham Bells, 2017

Runs 54 Joichiro Oyama, Wenatchee AppleSox, 2022
Total bases 119 Keston Hiura, Wenatchee AppleSox, 2015
Extra base hits 33 Keston Hiura, Wenatchee AppleSox, 2015
Doubles 25 Tyler Davis, Bend Elks, 2015
Triples 7 Andy Atwood, Corvallis Knights, 2019
Home runs 15 Chase Illig, Bellingham Bells, 2017
RBIs 54 Taylor Wright, Kelowna Falcons, 2017

Evan Johnson, Wenatchee AppleSox, 2017

Sacrifice bunts 19 Yuto Kata, Medford Rogues, 2014
Hit by pitch 18 Spencer Smith, Medford Rogues, 2014
Base on balls 45 Parker Miles, Klamath Falls Gems, 2012
Strikeouts 62 Alec de Watteville, Gresham GreyWolves, 2017
Stolen bases 42 Joichiro Oyama, 2022, Wenatchee AppleSox
Caught stealing 14 Zach Kim, Moses Lake Pirates, 2007
Slugging percentage 0.709 Taylor Sparks, Wenatchee AppleSox, 2012
On-base percentage 0.515 Geoff Wagner, Bend Elks, 2005
Hitting streak (games) 26 Steven Packard, Klamath Falls Gems, 2014
Plate Appearances 276 Joichiro Oyama, Wenatchee AppleSox, 2022

Team batting records

Record Number Team, year
Highest batting average 0.306 Bend Elks, 2015
Lowest batting average 0.198 Kamloops NorthPaws, 2023
At bats 1986 Victoria HarbourCats, 2019
Hits 581 Victoria HarbourCats, 2019
Runs 416 Victoria HarbourCats, 2019
Total Bases 877 Victoria HarbourCats, 2019
Doubles 117 Bend Elks, 2015
Triples 19 Wenatchee AppleSox, 2016
Home runs 57 Port Angles Lefties, 2018
RBIs 339 Victoria HarbourCats, 2019
Sacrifice hits 77 Aloha Knights, 2006
Sacrifice flies 39 Corvallis Knights, 2014
Hit by pitch 74 Bend Elks, 2017
Base on balls 297 Victoria HarbourCats, 2019
Strikeouts 531 Port Angles Lefties, 2018
Stolen bases 149 Victoria HarbourCats, 2022
Caught stealing 56 Walla Walla Sweets, 2016
Slugging percentage 0.442 Victoria HarbourCats, 2019
On-base percentage 0.391 Victoria HarbourCats, 2019
GIDP 66 Wenatchee AppleSox, 2014

Individual pitching records

Record Number Person(s), team, year
Wins 8 Eli Morgan, Yakima Valley Pippins, 2014

Jackson Lockwood, Corvallis Knights, 2014

Zach Draper, Yakima Valley Pippins, 2016

Losses 9 Jordan Moore, Spokane RiverHawks, 2005
ERA (min. .8IP/game) 0.60 Paul Applebee, Bellingham Bells, 2007
Winning percentage 1.000 8–0, Zach Draper, Yakima Valley Pippins, 2016

8–0, Eli Morgan, Yakima Valley Pippins, 2014

7–0, Josh Mitchell, Victoria HarbourCats, 2016

6–0, Seth Martinez, Bellingham Bells, 2014

Games 29 David Bigelow, Bellingham Bells, 2014
Games started 12 Nick Sabo, Klamath Falls Gems, 2013

Zach Draper, Yakima Valley Pippins, 2016

Completed games 4 Jeff Gold, Cowlitz Black Bears, 2011
Saves 13 Tyler Kane, Wenatchee AppleSox, 2012

Sean Luke-Brija, Walla Walla Sweets, 2013

David Bigelow, Bellingham Bells, 2014

Lars Rider, Cowlitz Black Bears, 2015

Sam Hellinger, Bellingham Bells, 2016

Innings pitched 81 Brandon Marris, Kelowna Falcons, 2011
At bats against 258 Trey Witt, Kitsap BlueJackets, 2009
Fewest runs allowed (min. 35 IP) 4 Adam Gunn, Bellingham Bells, 2012
Fewest earned runs allowed (min. 35 IP) 3 Adam Gunn, Bellingham Bells, 2012
Opposition batting average 0.144 Seth Martinez, Bellingham Bells, 2014
Home runs allowed 11 Michael Hirko, Klamath Falls Gems, 2014
Hit batsman 15 Kevin Waldron, Bend Elks, 2006

Steven Singer, Kitsap BlueJackets, 2009

Walks allowed 56 Michael Silva, Klamath Falls Gems, 2014
Strikeouts 86 D.J. Lidyard, Wenatchee AppleSox, 2006
Wild pitches 18 James Brooks, Kelowna Falcons, 2017
Balks 4 Paul Jenkins, Bellingham Bells, 2007

Todd Poggemeyer, Bellingham Bells, 2008

Ari Ronick, Wenatchee AppleSox, 2005

J.T. Heaton, Kitsap BlueJacks, 2005

Team pitching records

Record Number Team, year
Wins 42 Corvallis Knights, 2018
Losses 42 Bend Elks, 2018
Win–loss percentage 0.806 Wenatchee AppleSox, 2005
Lowest ERA 2.22 Corvallis Knights, 2009
Highest ERA 7.08 Klamath Falls Gems, 2014
Complete games 13 Spokane RiverHawks, 2005
Shutouts 9 Corvallis Knights, 2009
Saves 20 Bellingham Bells, 2014
Innings pitched 501 Victoria HarbourCats, 2019
Most hits allowed 598 Klamath Falls Gems, 2014
Fewest Hits Allowed 228 Aloha Knights, 2005
At bats against 2,258 Kelowna Falcons, 2017
Most runs allowed 457 Klamath Falls Gems, 2014
Fewest earned runs allowed 78 Aloha Knights, 2005
Most earned runs allowed 381 Klamath Falls Gems, 2014
Opposition batting average 0.197 Portland Pickles, 2018
Most home runs allowed 52 Greshman GreyWolves, 2017
Fewest home runs allowed 2 Spokane RiverHawks, 2005
Sacrifice hits allowed 62 Kelowna Falcons, 2006
Sacrifice flies allowed 22 Klamath Falls Gems, 2011

Kitsap BlueJackets, 2012

Most hit batsmen 77 Kitsap Bluejackets, 2014
Fewest Hit Batsmen 21 Corvallis Knights, 2007
Most bases on balls 311 Klamath Falls Gems, 2014
Fewest bases on balls 110 Kitsap BlueJackets, 2005
Strikeouts 539 Portland Pickles, 2018
Wild pitches 107 Bend Elks, 2019
Balks 15 Walla Walla Sweets, 2012

Team fielding records

Record Number Team, year
Percentage 0.978 Cowlitz Black Bears, 2017
Total chances 2,238 Bend Elks, 2011
Putouts 1,465 Corvallis Knights, 2011
Assists 676 Kitsap BlueJackets, 2012
Most errors 116 Cowlitz Black Bears, 2015
Fewest errors 43 Corvallis Knights, 2007 and 2008
Double plays 66 Bend Elks, 2011
Passed balls 27 Kitsap BlueJackets, 2012

Team attendance records

Record Number Team, year
Single-game record 5,133 Victoria HarbourCats, June 30, 2016
Season home 62,599 Victoria HarbourCats, 2018
Home average 2,318 Victoria HarbourCats, 2018


Year Champion Runner-up Record
2023 Corvallis Knights Victoria HarbourCats 1–0
2022 Corvallis Knights Bellingham Bells 1–0
2021 Corvallis Knights Yakima Valley Pippins 2–1
2020 Season cancelled due to COVID-19 pandemic
2019 Corvallis Knights Victoria HarbourCats 2–1
2018 Corvallis Knights Kelowna Falcons 2–0
2017 Corvallis Knights Victoria HarbourCats 2–1
2016 Corvallis Knights Bellingham Bells 2–1
2015 Bend Elks Kelowna Falcons 2–0
2014 Bellingham Bells Corvallis Knights 2–1
2013 Corvallis Knights Wenatchee Applesox 2–0
2012 Wenatchee AppleSox Corvallis Knights 2–1
2011 Corvallis Knights Walla Walla Sweets 2–0
2010 Wenatchee AppleSox Bend Elks 2–1
2009 Wenatchee AppleSox Corvallis Knights 2–0
2008 Corvallis Knights Wenatchee AppleSox 2–0
2007 Moses Lake Pirates Corvallis Knights 2–0
2006 Wenatchee AppleSox Spokane RiverHawks 2–0
2005 Wenatchee AppleSox Bellingham Bells 2–0


Most Valuable Player

Year Name Team
2021 Travis Bazzana Corvallis Knights
2019 Briley Knight Corvallis Knights
2018 Trent Tinglestad Kelowna Falcons
2017 Chase Illig Bellingham Bells
2016 Michael Toglia Wenatchee AppleSox
2015 Hunter Villanueva Kelowna Falcons
2014 Vince Fernandez Yakima Valley Pippins
2013 Alex Calbick Bellingham Bells
2012 Mitchell Gunsolus Wenatchee AppleSox
2011 Alex Stanford Walla Walla Sweets
2010 Tommy Richards Bend Elks
2009 Richie Jimenez Corvallis Knights
2008 Drew Heid Bend Elks
2007 Zach Kim; Brandon Kuykendall Moses Lake Pirates; Kitsap BlueJackets
2006 Darin Holcomb Spokane RiverHawks
2005 Steve Marquardt Wenatchee AppleSox

Pitcher of the Year

Year Pitcher Team
2021 Eric Chavarria Bellingham Bells
2019 Tevita Gerber Corvallis Knights
2018 Landen Bourassa, Curtis Bafus Corvallis Knights, Wenatchee AppleSox
2017 Jack Owen Victoria HarbourCats
2016 Zach Draper Yakima Valley Pippins
2015 Brady Miller Kelowna Falcons
2014 Seth Martinez Bellingham Bells
2013 Nick Sabo Klamath Falls Gems
2012 Cord Cockrell Kelowna Falcons
2011 Owen Jones Wenatchee AppleSox
2010 Dayne Quist Kelowna Falcons
2009 Matt Andriese Corvallis Knights
2008 Jared Eskew Corvallis Knights
2007 Paul Applebee Bellingham Bells
2006 Ross Humes Kitsap Bluejackets
2005 Tommy Hanson Aloha Knights

Coach of the Year

Year Coach Team
2021 Brooke Knight Corvallis Knights
2019 Brooke Knight Corvallis Knights
2018 Bryan Donohue, Justin Barchus Kelowna Falcons, Portland Pickles
2017 Brooke Knight Corvallis Knights
2016 Graig Merritt Victoria HarbourCats
2015 Billy Clontz Kelowna Falcons
2014 Jeff James Bellingham Bells
2013 Brooke Knight Corvallis Knights
2012 Ed Knaggs Wenatchee AppleSox
2011 Brooke Knight Corvallis Knights
2010 Ed Knaggs Wentchee AppleSox
2009 Ed Knaggs, Brooke Knight Wenatchee AppleSox, Corvallis Knights
2008 Brooke Knight Corvallis Knights
2007 Gabe Boruff Moses Lake Pirates
2006 Steve Hertz Spokane RiverHawks
2005 Ed Knaggs Wenatchee AppleSox

Executive of the Year

Year Coach Team
2019 Alan Miller Portland Pickles
2018 Glenn Kirkpatrick Bellingham Bells
2017 Tony Bonacci Cowlitz Black Bears
2016 Jim Swanson Victoria HarbourCats
2015 Mark Nonis, Casey Powell Kelowna Falcons, Bend Elks
2014 Nick Caples Bellingham Bells
2013 Holly Jones Victoria HarbourCats
2012 Nick Caples Bellingham Bells
2011 Eddie Poplawski Bellingham Bells
2010 Zachary Fraser Walla Walla Sweets
2009 Dan Segel Corvallis Knights
2008 Dan Segel Corvallis Knights
2007 Dan Segel Corvallis Knights
2006 Brent & Amy Kirwan Moses Lake Pirates
2005 Rick Smith & partners Kitsap Bluejackets

Jim Dietz Sportsmanship Award

Year Team
2018 Bellingham Bells
2017 Bellingham Bells
2016 Corvallis Knights & Wenatchee AppleSox
2015 Klamath Falls Gems
2014 Bellingham Bells
2013 Bellingham Bells
2012 Cowlitz Black Bears
2011 Cowlitz Black Bears
2010 Moses Lake Pirates
2009 Moses Lake Pirates
2008 Corvallis Knights

Pennant winners

Year Team Record
2005 Wenatchee AppleSox 29–7
2006 Spokane RiverHawks 28–14

Before 2007 there was only 1 division.

Year East Record West Record
2007 Moses Lake Pirates 29–13 Corvallis Knights 27–15
2008 Wenatchee Applesox 23–19 Corvallis Knights 31–11
2009 Wenatchee Applesox 34–14 Corvallis Knights 38–10
2010 Wenatchee Applesox 29–19 Corvallis Knights 31–17
2011 Wenatchee Applesox 39–15 Corvallis Knights 37–17
2012 Wenatchee Applesox 37–17 Corvallis Knights 32–22

In 2013 the league moved from an East/West format to a North/South Division format.

Year North Record South Record
2013 Walla Walla Sweets 31–22 Corvallis Knights 37–17

In 2014 the League moved to a 3-division format.

Year East Record West Record South Record
2014 Yakima Valley Pippins 35–19 Bellingham Bells 37–17 Corvallis Knights 35–19
2015 Kelowna Falcons 34–19 Bellingham Bells 33–21 Bend Elks 35–16

In 2016 the League went to a 2 division split-season style format.

Year Pennant Won Team Record
2016 North Division First Half Victoria HarbourCats 23–4
North Division Second Half Victoria HarbourCats, Bellingham Bells 17–10
North Division Overall Victoria HarbourCats 40–14
South Division First Half Corvallis Knights 18–9
South Division Second Half Yakima Valley Pippins 17–10
South Division Overall Corvallis Knights 34–20
2017 North Division First Half Kelowna Falcons 17–10
North Division Second Half Bellingham Bells, Victoria HarbourCats 15–12
North Division Overall Bellingham Bells 31–23
South Division First Half Corvallis Knights 17–10
South Division Second Half Corvallis Knights 17–10
South Division Overall Corvallis Knights 34–20
2018 North Division First Half Bellingham Bells 18–8
North Division Second Half Bellingham Bells 17–11
North Division Overall Bellingham Bells 35–19
South Division First Half Portland Pickles 17–9
South Division Second Half Corvallis Knights 20–7
South Division Overall Portland Pickles 37–17
2019 North Division First Half Victoria HarbourCats 18–9
North Division Second Half Victoria HarbourCats 21–6
North Division Overall Victoria HarbourCats 39–15
South Division First Half Corvallis Knights 21–6
South Division Second Half Corvallis Knights 21–6
South Division Overall Corvallis Knights 42–12
2021 North Division First Half Yakima Valley Pippins 15–9
North Division Second Half Yakima Valley Pippins 14–10
North Division Overall Yakima Valley Pippins 29–19
South Division First Half Corvallis Knights 18–6
South Division Second Half Corvallis Knights 19–5
South Division Overall Corvallis Knights 37–11
2022 North Division First Half Bellingham Bells 19–7
North Division Second Half Wenatchee Applesox 15–12
North Division Overall Bellingham Bells 33–20
South Division First Half Corvallis Knights 18–8
South Division Second Half Corvallis Knights 21–7
South Division Overall Corvallis Knights 38–15


  1. ^ "Baseball Writer Rob Neyer Joins WCL". West Coast League. May 1, 2018. Retrieved September 12, 2020.
  2. ^ "WCCBL appoints Advisory Board". West Coast League. January 25, 2005. Retrieved September 12, 2020.
  3. ^ Dunne, Michael (January 27, 2022). "PLAY BALL: Hamlin Sports Complex ready for action". The Chronicle. Springfield, Oregon.
  4. ^ Rawnsley, Alex (April 6, 2021). "Nanaimo eyes Third St. 'sports zone' for 3,000+ seat stadium concept". Nanaimo News Now. Nanaimo, British Columbia. Retrieved May 7, 2022.
  5. ^ McCorkle, Rick (May 28, 2009). "West Coast League paves way for new Longview-Kelso baseball team". The Daily News. Longview, Washington. Retrieved May 11, 2015.
  6. ^ "Longview/Kelso granted West Coast League membership". West Coast League. May 28, 2009. Retrieved May 11, 2015.
  7. ^ "It's a Sweet time for Walla Walla's new baseball team". Walla Walla Union-Bulletin. November 13, 2009. Archived from the original on July 25, 2014. Retrieved May 11, 2015.
  8. ^ "Walla Walla expansion franchise awarded to Pacific Northwest ownership group". West Coast League. October 1, 2009. Retrieved May 11, 2015.
  9. ^ "Klamath Falls awarded WCL franchise". West Coast League. March 31, 2009. Retrieved May 11, 2015.
  10. ^ a b "West Coast League president Ken Wilson talks about the upcoming season and future plans of the WCL". West Coast League. March 31, 2011. Retrieved September 12, 2020.
  11. ^ "Pacific Baseball Ventures awarded West Coast League membership in Yakima". West Coast League. May 1, 2013. Retrieved May 11, 2015.
  12. ^ Underwood, Roger (May 1, 2013). "Yakima to enter summer college baseball league". Yakima Herald-Republic. Archived from the original on May 6, 2013. Retrieved May 11, 2015.
  13. ^ "Gresham, Oregon Lands WCL Club". West Coast League. October 22, 2015. Retrieved December 1, 2020.
  14. ^ "Gresham Club Announces Name, Unveils Logos". West Coast League. December 4, 2015. Retrieved December 1, 2020.
  15. ^ "WCL Cancels 2020 Season". West Coast League. June 5, 2020. Retrieved May 1, 2021.
  16. ^ "WCL's Canadian Members Withdraw From 2021 Season". West Coast League. April 14, 2021. Retrieved May 1, 2021.
  17. ^ "WCL and MLB Announce Partnership". West Coast League. September 19, 2022. Retrieved January 25, 2023.