Twin Hills Little League: Presidents Page

It's that time of year again when dedication and commitment stand out among many parents, players and the people of our community. In preparation for the 2012 season we are going to try and go through great lengths in getting the community involved in our endeavors and plan a variety of upcoming events to highlight our baseball season here at Twin Hills Little League. We have and will keep striving for the goals we have set forth for this season and many more to come. For some of our children it will be their last year in Little League and for others they are just starting out. Therefore, it is our plan to make this a good memory for the Players whom are leaving us and something to look forward to next year for the new and returning players and their families. . Little League is a place where people can come no matter what religion, race or background; watch their children in a good game of baseball and for a little while forget about the animosities of the world. Parents walk away with smiles on their faces and know in their hearts this is what it's all about;  We might not always see eye to eye but we all have the responsibility of teaching our kids good sportsmanship, and the value of friendship. I encourage every parent to become involved in Little League baseball. Twin Hills Little League is made up of volunteers that: serve on the board,  whom are managers / coaches , help in the snack bar, help with field maintenance, they are team mothers/parents and umpire games, etc.... I look forward to meeting each and every one of you, please do not hesitate to stop me and say hello. After all my family have been here at THLL for over 30  years as many of our families have and I also have 2 boys and several family members that play in all different divisions at THLL, so I will be very easy to find.


 Thank You and have a Happy 2012 Little League Spring Season

Raquel Escoto

2012THLL President




This is something I found on a Little League website, please note the bold portion is what I think the point is suppose to be.:


I fell in love with the game the first time I put on a glove. I remember starting to play the game when I was about 6 years old. All the kids in the neighborhood would get together and play stick ball, wiffle ball or cup ball (a very crude form of baseball involving crushed cups for balls and your hand for a bat). I was always the smallest kid on the field, but that never slowed me down. One of the great things about this game is that it really doesn’t matter how big or small you are. If you hustle and play hard, you have as much of a chance as the kid next to you.