All Star Tryouts

Baseball All Star tryouts are on Sunday 5/31 at Holder Field. 

Minors (ages 9-10) @ 10 AM
Majors (ages 11-12) @ 12 PM
Pony (ages 13-14) @ 2 PM
Jr Mustang (ages 7-8) @ 4 PM

The 5/31 rainout make up date will be Sunday 6/7. Same times Apply. 

Boomer's Night tickets deadline extended!

Due to high interest in families still wanting to attend the Schaumburg Boomer's Night, 5/30/15 @ 6:00pm, we are extending the deadline to turn in signup forms and checks until 5/15/15! See enclosed signup sheet for more details. To signup, give form and check (made out to AAYO), to your child's manager.

For any questions, contact Brian Horn, Special Events Coordinator, at or 847-514-7975.

Thank you,


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Opening Day & Picture Day 2015

Let’s Play Fall Ball

2015 Fall Ball Registration is open for all currently registered spring players.

Register from May 1st thru May 31st and Save $20 off with coupon code save20.

Baseball ages 5 to 12 and Softball ages 7 to 16.

Open registration will begin for all others June 1st thru July 31st. The fall season will begin mid August and should end in October.

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Welcome to!

AAYO is a not for profit, volunteer organization whose purpose is to organize, conduct, supervise, sponsor and otherwise foster wholesome athletic youth Baseball and Softball programs for the youth residing in the Algonquin, Illinois area.  We have five baseball leagues, four softball leagues and travel baseball and softball.

Honor The Game this season
ROOTS of Positive Play
Courtesy of
R is for Rules
Rules allow us to keep the game fair. If we win by ignoring or violating the rules, what is the value of our victory?

O is for Opponents
Without an opponent, there would be no competition. Rather than demeaning a strong opponent, we need to honor strong opponents because they challenge us to do our best. Coaches showing respect for opposing coaches and players sets the tone for the rest of the team.

O is for Officials
Respecting officials, even when we disagree with their calls, may be the toughest part of Honoring the Game. We must remember that officials are not perfect (just like coaches, athletes and parents!).

T is for Teammates
It's easy for young athletes to think solely about their own performance, but we want athletes to realize that being part of a team requires thinking about and respecting one's teammates.

S is for Self
Athletes should be encouraged to live up to their own highest personal standard of Honoring the Game, even when their opponents are not.

Alone At The Plate

He pulls on a helmet, picks up the bat,
and walks to the plate, "gotta hit and that's that."
The crowd starts to yell, the game's on the line,
last inning, two outs, the score's nine to nine.
Dad yells, "Go get it," Mom wrings her hands,
coach hollers, "hit it," but alone there he stands.
Heros are made in seconds such as this,
but he's just a little boy, what if he should miss?
Years after this game's ended and he's little no more,
will he remember the outcome or even the score?
No he'll have forgotten if he was out, hit, or a run,
he'll only look back on his friends and the fun.
So cheer this boy on, alone with his fate;
help him remember with fondness this stand at the plate.
Spend your time wisely and help in his quest
to be a hitter with confidence and always his best.
And when the game's over, this boy can stand tall,
for you've helped him prepare to give it his all!