Dot Richardson, a two-time gold medal winner from Orlando, Florida, is a right-handed shortstop softball player, an American physician. Richardson has played with the UCLA Bruins and won the first NCAA National Championship in 1982. Presently, she is the Head Coach of the Softball Team Lady Flames of Liberty University. She is the honorary of the USA Softball Hall of Fame.
Richardson was an important part of the National team of the United States that won the gold medal for the 1996 Olympic debut hitting the home run that won the game. She also participated in the 2000 Sydney gold medal-winning team.
Jennie Finch is a retired two-time pro-all-star, righthand hitting softball pitcher originally from La Mirada, California, former All American colleague, and Olympian with the medal. The Arizona Wildcats, the United States National Softball Team, and the Chicago Bandits pitched. Finch was the 2001 winner of the Women’s College World Series and was a leader of Team USA in the Summer Olympics 2004 and in the Summer Olympics 2008 in silver. Time magazine described her as the world’s most famous softball player.
Her MLB training camps and All-Star games even take her talents to challenge the best of baseball. Finch had enjoyed a wonderful life as a mother, commentator, and had numerous TV appearances.
Jessica Mendoza, former 4-time First All-American Team, two-time medal-winning Olympian, retired All-Star Softball outfielder originally from Camarillo, California and also is the current sports broadcaster for ESPN. The retired softball star has made history as the first woman to serve on every national broadcasting platform as a World Series analyst. She was also the first woman in a national regular-season game to be a game analyst. Then, by becoming the first woman analyst for a nationally televised postseason game, she has created history again.
As senior adviser to the General Manager, she joined New York Mets organization in 2019.
Lisa Fernandez is a Puerto Rican American former collegiate 4-time First Team All-American, 3-time Olympian medal winner, right-handed hitting softball pitcher, and Third Baseman, current softball assistant coach at UCLA. She Originally comes from Long Beach, California. Lisa Fernandez has won numerous awards in her life and has been recognized for being one of the most outstanding athletes from Lakewood, California, playgrounds and ball diamonds. She’s a famous Cuban/Puerto Rican softball pitcher who created the Olympic record of 25 strikeouts in softball.
Cat Osterman is the 4-time All-American and 2-time medal-winning Olympian, 6-time professionally unretired All-Star, left-hand softball pitcher, and former Softball Assistant Coach. Cat Osterman retired in 2015 but then decided in 2018 that she would take a run at the 2020 U.S. Olympic softball team. In May 2020, she won the gold medal as the inaugural top individual points leader after joining the Athletes Unlimited Softball League. Osterman has also been named the NCAA History No 1. Pitcher and #3 Greatest College Softball Player.
Lauren Chamberlain is a retired infielder and one of the greatest players in American softball. Originally from California’s Trabuco Canyon. She is the NCAA Division I career leader in home runs and slugging percentage. She was drafted #1 and played professional softball from 2015 to 2018, winning the title during the 2018 final season for the USSSA Pride National Pro Fastpitch.
Monica Abbott is an American professional left-hand softball pitcher, former All-American collegiate and Olympian Silver Medal winner. for Team USA. In college and in the NPF she pitched for the Tennessee Lady Vols and in the Japan Softball League. She played for Team USA in international competition from 2005 including a national softball team that won the 2008 Summer Olympics silver medal. Abbott is the NCAA Division I leader in strikeouts, shutouts, wins, and innings.
Michele Smith is a former international pro-left-handed hitting fastpitch softball pitcher for the U.S. Olympic Softball Team, All-American collegiate, two-time medal-winning Olympian who currently works as a sports commentator.
Smith helped Team USA back-to-back gold medals at the 1996 Atlanta Olympic Games and 2000 Sydney, Australia Olympic Games. She also was a member of the U.S. National Team 2002, who won gold at the United States, and Canada Cups, and the International Softball Federation.
Hailing originally from La Verne, California, Stacey Nuveman-Deniz is the current softball coach of the National Softball team. Stacey is a retired pro-All-Star, right-handed hitting softball player and former collegiate NCAA Division I 4-time First Team All-American, and 3 time Olympic medal-winning star. Currently, she is the San Diego State Associate Head Coach. from 1997 to 2002 she played for the UCLA Bruins as the catcher position. The team won the national championship of 1999. She has also received two Olympic gold medals and one silver medal for Team USA. She holds the NCAA career records for total bases and intentional walks as well as the Pac-12 career records for batting average and slugging percentage. She ranked in the fourth position as Greatest College Softball Player.
Natasha Watley is a former collegiate 4-time First Team All-American, two-time medal-winning Olympian, retired 7-time pro-All-Star, left-handed-hitting softball player. Natasha joined the UCLA Athletics Hall of Fame after leading the Bruins, leading to three straight Women’s College World Series and the NCAA Division 1 Softball Championship title in 2003. In Olympics 2004, Natasha won a gold medal for playing with America’s Olympic team, and in 2008, she won a silver medal. She still continued her professional career after USSSA Pride and Team Toyota in Japan. She owns a variety of records for the Bruins and is one of the selected players from NCAA Division I, batting at least .400 with 300 hits, 200 runs, and 100 stolen bases.
Sue Enquist holds the highest National Championships (11) than anybody in softball history. She’s the first All American, National, and Hall of Famer UCLA Softball Champion. Her batting average of .401 for 24 years in the UCLA team records. She also played for the Raybestos Brakettes, leading the team to 1976, 1977, 1978, and 1980 Amateur Softball Association National Championships. In 2006, Enquist decided to retire from UCLA. Her career winning percentage of .835 is the highest percentage recorded by any collegiate softball coach with 800 career wins. In 2008, Enquist was honored with induction at the International Women’s Sports Hall; the National Fastpitch Coaches Association in 2006; UCLA Hall of Fame in 1993; and the Unified Capistrano School, 2000.