In the first episode (episode 6 overall) of Season 2 of the Baseball Cards Daily podcast, Baseball Cards Daily's host Chris Steuber was joined by the man who was single-handedly responsible for putting together the 1989 Upper Deck Ken Griffey Jr. rookie card and the entire 1989 Upper Deck set. He was Upper Deck’s first employee and is currently the President of Sage Collectibles, Tom Geideman. Steuber and Geideman had an in-depth discussion about the generational and iconic 1989 Upper Deck Ken Griffey Jr. card. This is an episode you don't want to miss!
In this special bonus episode to Season 1 of the Baseball Cards Daily podcast, Chris Steuber is joined by Dave Oancea a.k.a. "Vegas Dave." Steuber and Vegas Dave discussed the amazing 2009 Bowman Chrome Draft Prospects Mike Trout autographed card in general, as well as the Superfractor (1/1) card that Dave purchased for $400,000 and the other variations of the card that he owns. You'll want to listen to this episode!
In episode 5 of the Baseball Cards Daily podcast, Chris Steuber is joined by longtime hobbyist and former NFL offensive lineman, Evan Mathis. Steuber and Mathis discussed the iconic 1952 Topps Mickey Mantle card, which Mathis owned and recently sold (PSA 9 graded version) for a cool $2.88 million. This is an episode you don't want to miss!
In episode 4 of the Baseball Cards Daily podcast, Chris Steuber profiles New York Yankees' legend Mickey Mantle and the best player in the game today, Los Angeles Angels' superstar Mike Trout. The comparisons between the two are striking in a number of ways, and Steuber identifies the cards of theirs collectors and investors should invest in or at least fantasize about.
In episode 3 of the Baseball Cards Daily podcast, Chris Steuber is joined by Topps' Marketing Communications Manager, Susan Lulgjuraj, to discuss one of the hottest topics in the baseball card hobby - prospect cards vs. rookie cards, and which one is best to spend your money on.
In the debut episode of the Baseball Cards Daily podcast, Chris Steuber profiles the Atlanta Braves' 20-year old phenom Ronald Acuña Jr. and tells collectors and investors why they should and possibly why they shouldn't invest in his cards.