Breaking: Yankee’s veteran star has an inflammation injury and is out for an extended period of time.

Yankees slugger Juan Soto has elbow inflammation and not a serious injury such as a torn ligament, a relief to the team and its fans.

In the big picture, we have some positive news. Only a little irritation, Boone remarked. “Some tense moments may have occurred in there.”

Due to soreness in his left forearm, Soto was taken out of Thursday night’s 8-5 victory over Minnesota after five innings. After the game, Soto revealed that he had been experiencing pain in the forearm of his throwing arm for a week and a half.
Soto is unsure of his future performance date.

“We’ll see how I feel over the next few days,” he remarked. “We’ll take it day by day.”

Soto claimed he worked hard to play on Friday. In the final innings, he appeared to be getting ready to pinch hit as he put on batting gloves and stood on the top step of the dugout.

but Dodgers manager Dave Roberts was convinced it was a facade.

“I had no expectation that he was going to take an at-bat tonight,” Roberts said.

Boone admitted as much, when asked whether he considered using Soto: “Yeah, not tonight. … He was just I think feeling the moment a little bit.

Soto felt sore during a 56-minute rain delay against the Twins and was examined by head team physician Dr. Christopher Ahmad. About 20 minutes before the restart, the Yankees decided to send him for tests.

The hitting and throwing in the game have gone well once he heats up and gets going, according to them. It’s reaching that stage, after which you wake up feeling a little sore. Boone said, “different movements, just kind of stiff.” When the rain delay occurs, one feels as though they must go through the entire process again.

I thought to myself, “Hey, why don’t we get this imaging on this?” when Dr. Ahmad was around. And I believe that there was some mental clarity for him there—like, “Why is this still bothering me?”

“They work on him once he gets hot and starts to get it going; his hitting and throwing in the game have been fine.” When it reaches that stage, you wake up the following morning feeling a little sore. Different motions, just a little stiff, according to Boone.

“When the rain delay occurs, you kind of feel like you have to go through the whole process again. I said to Dr. Ahmad, “Hey, why don’t we get this imaging on this?” And I imagine that he was wondering, “Why is this still bothering me?” with a little peace of mind.

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