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3 years ago, we got created and released the first ever Pine Tar style wood bat. Since then its become our most popular colorway by far. Click the image above to get yours. 

THERE'S A REASON WHY PROS ARE SWITCHING TO TATER

We Are Tater: An inside look to all things Tater. On this podcasts we will share plenty of stories and provide educational information to all of you. Click the image to watch our latest episode!

Check out our blogs! Clubhouse Chatter is comprised of all things Tater. The Lumber Yard is the place to learn everything about wood bats. Find them on the menu bar to the left.

Made by ballplayers for ballplayers, read our story by clicking the image above to learn more. 

Handcrafted in Waterbury, CT ➡️ Used worldwide

Cupped or Uncupped Bats

What is it?

A cup is a bowl-like indentation at top of bat which allows for a final adjustment, if needed, to achieve a proper weight on the bat. The cupping is designed to take off some weight off the bat without compromising the bat's structural integrity.

Benefits

There are several benefits to having your bat cupped. For starters the cupping allows for the bat to stand on its own if you need.

The first real benefit comes from allowing the bat to be slightly more balanced since some weight is being taken off the end.

The true benefit comes from the ability for us to use a heavier billet to start the bat making process. A heavier billet directly correlates to the density, strength, durability, and pop of the bat.

Some players think that cupping a wood bat makes the weaker or that the bat will break easier if it is cupped. Contrarily, a cupped wood bat is made from higher density wood, thus should be stronger and more durable, thus making it last longer. An uncupped bat requires a lighter billet to start off inherently less dense than if the bat were to be made with a cup.