Jennie Lynn Finch Daigle is an American, former collegiate All-American and medal winning Olympian, retired 2-time pro All-Star, right-handed hitting softball pitcher originally from La Mirada, California. She pitched for the Arizona Wildcats, the USA national softball team and the Chicago Bandits. Finch won the 2001 Women's College World Series and helped lead Team USA to the gold medal at the 2004 Summer Olympics and the silver medal at the 2008 Summer Olympics. Time magazine described her as the most famous softball player in history. In 2010, Finch retired from softball to focus on her family. In August 2011, she started working at ESPN as a color commentator for National Pro Fastpitch and college softball games. Finch is ranked in several categories for both the Wildcats in the Pac-12 Conference and the NCAA Division I, where she was named #2 Greatest College Softball Player. She is the National Pro Fastpitch career leader in WHIP and is a USA Softball Hall of Fame inductee.
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About Jennie Finch
Former softball pitcher who led Team USA to gold at the 2004 Summer Olympics and silver at the 2008 Olympics. She became an ESPN analyst for college softball in 2011 and in 2018, she became a contestant on Dancing with the Stars.
Jennie Finch Before Fame
She was a three-time All American pitcher and first baseman at the University of Arizona.
Achievement of Jennie Finch
She spent her professional career playing for the Chicago Bandits in the National Pro Fastpitch softball league.
Jennie Finch Family Life
She had three children with her husband Casey Daigle.
Associations of Jennie Finch
She played in the 2004 Pepsi All-Star Softball Game with former MLB catcher Mike Piazza.
Information related to Jennie Finch
- Olympic silver medalists for the United States in softball
- Arizona Wildcats softball players
- Softball players at the 2007 Pan American Games
- Olympic gold medalists for the United States in softball
- Olympic softball players of the United States
- Softball players at the 2008 Summer Olympics
- Softball players at the 2004 Summer Olympics
- Sportspeople from Los Angeles County, California