Benefit ZDinner with Mike Scioscia

OC Riptide & Ryan Lemmon Foundation team up to host Benefit Dinner with Mike Scioscia

IRVINE, Calif. – Major League Baseball legend Mike Scioscia will speak with Orange County baseball fans on Thursday, May 12 from 5 pm to 8:30 pm at a dinner benefiting the Ryan Lemmon Foundation and the Orange County Riptide.

Scioscia, who won three World Series titles (2 as a player with the LA Dodgers and 1 as the manager of the Anaheim Angels), will help raise money for the two premier amateur baseball organizations in Orange County. Scioscia recently managed the 2021 USA Olympic team, which took home the silver medal in the Tokyo Summer Games.

Benefit Dinner

The Benefit Dinner will feature a reception, a silent and live auction, dinner and insights, stories, and a question-and-answer opportunity with Mike Scioscia. The dinner will take place at the Sanford POWER and Rep1 Sports location at 15350 Barranca Pkwy in Irvine.

Individual tickets, complete tables and special VIP Tables are available for purchase online from the Ryan Lemmon Foundation website. Click the flyer below to learn more or to register.

Mike Scioscia Benefit dinner flyer

This is a unique opportunity to get up close and personal with Mike Scioscia while also supporting two great causes that promote amateur baseball in Orange County.

About the Ryan Lemmon Foundation

Created in 1995, the Ryan Lemmon Foundation is a 501(c)(3) organization whose mission and purpose is to provide organizational and financial support to the high school baseball programs in the Southern California region.

About the OC Riptide

Founded in 2015, the Orange County Riptide is the premier collegiate, wood bat summer baseball club in Orange County and competes in the California Collegiate League (CCL). A 501(c)(3) organization, the OC Riptide plays its home games at the Great Park in Irvine, Calif. Every summer, from June through July, top level college baseball players come to Orange County to play for the Riptide and compete against other top level college baseball players in hopes of turning professional one day.

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