If you have any problems downloading these files, try right clicking on the link
and then choosing a save option. In Internet Explorer, click on
“Save Target As…”. In Netscape Navigator, click on “Save
These are scorecards that I’ve created using Microsoft Excel 97 for Windows. They
are not as sophisticated as some of the commercial scorecards, but I’ve found
them quite usable. They are available as Excel files or as Adobe
Enhanced Vertical Scorecard (PDF)
This is an enhanced version of the scorecard above. It contains spaces to
mark the count against the batter. Jason K.J., a visitor to this site,
modified the scorecard above and was kind enough to send me a copy of his pdf
file. You will need Adobe Acrobat Viewer 4.0 or higher to view it. Thanks
Modified Horizontal Scorecard (Excel)
Mary Anne S., a visitor to this site, modified the scorecard above. It now
has a place to mark the attendance and also numbers the batter positions. Thanks
Children’s Scorecard (Excel
I developed this for my 8 year old son. He likes to
keep a scorecard while we are at the game, but he is only interested in charting
the players’ progress around the bases. So, I made a card that is easy for
him to use and does not include batting or pitching statistics. 1st, 2nd,
and 3rd base are represented in the scoreboxes by circled numbers. Home is
a diamond. My son shades each base where the batter/runner comes to rest
and then makes any notations that are necessary. He used to draw lines
between the bases but stopped when he realized that he could place his notations
between the bases instead of in the corners. By looking at the shaded
characters, he is able to tell how far each batter/runner advanced during the
inning. At the bottom of each inning is a place to record runs for the
inning and to keep a running score. If you decide to download the Excel
version, make sure you have the WingDings 2 font installed on your system.
Otherwise, the characters in the scoreboxes will not show up properly.
This is a zip file containing all of the scorecards listed
I would like to thank everyone who has
contributed to this download page. Many people have written to thank me
for providing a variety of free scorecards. It is the people that have
contributed to this site who deserve their gratitude.
If you would like to contribute a file, send it
in an e-mail. In the
e-mail give a short description of your file and let me know how you want to be
credited. If you do not give explicit permission allowing me to use your
full name, I will use your first name and last initial or just your intials,
depending on how much information you provide.
I only update the site about once a month.
So, please do not get too concerned if you don’t see your submission right away.
If more than a month has gone by and you haven’t seen your submission, it could
be that I lost your e-mail due to some technical problem. Feel free to
send me a reminder if you think I’ve forgotten about you.
This program is needed to view and print any PDF format
file. This link will take you to the Adobe download site.
Alan M. sent this scorecard. The Zip file contains two Excel Spreadsheets.
One is a scorecard. The other is a stat sheet.
Alex O. sent in this scorecard. He provided it in both
Adobe Acrobat and Microsoft Excel format.
Created by Toby R. in AutoCad’s .dwg format
Bret A.-R., a Twins fan, contributed this Microsoft Excel
scorecard. It was created for legal size paper.
Baseball Scorecard Tutorial
Roberts created a .pdf format file from the scoring tutorial on this site.
need the Adobe
Acrobat Reader to view and print the file. You may
have to right click on the link in order to save the file.
Bob Bridges sent in this compact scorecard. It fits on a single side
of an 8 1/2″ x 11 piece of paper. The file is in pdf format, so you will need the
Adobe Acrobat Reader to view/print it.
Ben Poland sent in this Microsoft word scorecard.
Bret R. created this Microsoft Excel Scorecard. It is
formatted for legal size paper.
Mike R., a full-time engineer and part-time high school coach,
has created two scorecards using a CAD program. One is
in an 11×17 format, the other is 8×11. If you have a program that is
capable of importing a .dwg format file, you should be able to use these
scorecards. The two files have been zipped into one for downloading.
You will need a program that can “unzip” them in order to use
Chuck Heineman created this scorecard using Microsoft Word.
“Since most scorers are more interested in one team
than the other, the attached p1 sheets are for the “home” or favorite team,
while p2 versions are for the “enemy” team. Note that this also eliminates
repetition/duplication; i.e., entering stuff twice for one game, like the line
score. These sheets were created for youth play (7 innings). One set allows
pitch-tracking in the barely-visible circles within each batter’s square, and
includes columns for total balls pitched (B) and strikes thrown (S) by each
pitcher. (To more closely adhere to newspaper box scores, the B could be changed
to P (total Pitches)). ‘OE’ is reached On an Error, G is groundballs hit
(regardless of hit or out), L is line drives hit, F is flyballs hit, and P is
popups hit. They all get recorded in the one big square, keeping the number of
G’s in the lower left, L’s in the center, and F’s and P’s in the upper right,
separated by a slash. This is very helpful for coaches to diagnose a batter’s
strengths/weaknesses, and suggest the proper swing adjustment.” — David A.
Sears, a certified scorer in Cincinnati, Ohio, created these scorecards and
provided the description.
Dugout Dad Scorecard
Here is a generic scorecard in Microsoft Excel format. It
was submitted by a “Dugout Dad” who did not provide his name. The card can
be folded in half to result in a 5 x 5.5 inch card and holds up to 13 players.
This simple Microsoft Excel scorecard was developed by Dave W
from the UK.
Dave W. from the UK sent another Microsoft Excel scorecard.
Eric S. modified the Horizontal scorecard that I created so that there is a way
to track balls and strikes. This scorecard is in Microsoft Excel format.
Excel Scorecard set
This set of
Microsoft Excel scorecards was created by David Lefebvre. A text file
containing David’s explanation of their use is included.
A Microsoft Word scorecard submitted by George A.
A Microsoft Word scorecard contributed by Greg W.
A Microsoft Excel scorecard contributed by Jeff B.
Here is a legal size scorecard developed by Anthony L. and
enhanced by Joe B. It is provided in Adobe Acrobat (pdf) and Microsoft
A Microsoft Excel scorecard created by Jared S.
Jeff J. created two pdf formatted scorecards that can be printed
on 11×17 paper. The first scorecard can be used for any game. The
second is customized for Cincinnati Reds fans.
Joe L. used one of the scorecards to create a single sided scoresheet so that
both teams could be scored on the same side of the paper. He also added some scoring notes to
the bottom of the page. You’ll need a very fine tipped pencil or pen to use this sheet.
John P. from Corpus Christi, Texas created this Excel format
Jim R. modified the horizontal scorecard that I created for an
American Legion Regional Tournament that his team hosted. If you liked the
horizontal scorecard the way it is, be sure to take a look at this one to see
the extra features Jim added. This scorecard is in Microsoft Excel format.
KP Team Statistics
KP created this Microsoft Excel workbook. It includes a
lineup card and pages to track individual player statistics.
This very nice Microsoft Excel 97 format scorecard was
created by a 10 year old baseball fan from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Legal Size Scorecard
This is a Microsoft Excel format scorecard that was
created by Bill Whalen. The scorecard is formatted to fit on legal size
paper (8.5 x 14 inches).
A Microsoft Scorecard created by Lee L.
MB Legal Size Scorecards
This is a set of two legal size scorecards designed by Mark B. —
one vertical and one horizontal.
Matthew C. took one of the scorecards that I designed and
modified it for use in youth league ball games. It has room for 17
Mike N. created this Microsoft Excel scorecard for his daughter’s
team. Each girl plays a different position every inning and he needed an
easy way to track the moves.
A scorecard created by Michael B. in Microsoft Excel 2000.
I was able to open it in Excel 97.
OC Baseball Standings –
Here’s something a little different. Olivier C. created a
Microsoft Excel workbook program that can be used to track MLB team standings.
Here’s something a little different. Drake S. has created a
sheet that can be used to track pitches. He uses it to track his son’s
pitching. The zip file contains two PDF files, so you will need the Adobe
Acrobat Reader to print them.
This is a Microsoft Excel scorecard created by Pat W.
PW Scorecard 13
Another Excel scorecard by Pat W. Very nicely done.
A set of Microsoft Excel scorecards created by RDOwens.
This is another Microsoft Excel scorecard. Robert F.
created it using Microsoft Excel 2000. I was able to open it with Excel
This is a Microsoft Excel scorecard created by Randy H.
Robert R. provided these scorecards that he created with
Microsoft Works. One is for American league games. The other for
National League games.
This Microsoft Excel scorecard was created by Richard H.
Here is his description.
“This scorecard allows the scorer to record each pitch (T=TAKEN STRIKE;S=SWINGING
STRIKE; B=BALL, I-INT BALL; F=FOUL; C=THROW TO BASE; PO=PITCHOUT;U=MISSED BUNT;
FB=FOUL BUNT; H=IN PLAY). There is room for 10 pitches per batter, as well as a
row at top to record the number of pitches (NP) and number of strikes (NS) per
inning. This scorecard is meant to be printed in color, but black and white
works as well.“
Paul R. created a graphic cell that can be used when creating a
I was asked by a minor league ball club to create a one
page scoring guide for their game program. Here it is.
Matt S. created this Microsoft Excel workbook for tracking player
Team Stat Keeper
Jeff Stevens created this Microsoft Excel workbook. It
contains three different worksheets for tracking team won/loss records, game
summaries, and season summary.
Jeff, a fan of the Chicago White Sox and the West Michigan
Whitecaps, pointed out that I only offer Microsoft Windows format scorecards.
So, he kindly created a plain ASCII text scorecard for this site. You may
have to right click on the link in order to save the file.
Tim created this Microsoft Word scorecard for his son.
Trisha M. created a Microsoft Excel scorecard for youth league
baseball/softball. It has room for 16 players, but only 6 innings.
Todd W. created this scorecard using Microsoft Word. It
fits on an 8 1/2 x 11 sheet of paper and allows you to score both teams on the
Youth Baseball Scorecard
Russ S. has created a PDF scorecard for tracking youth baseball
games. There is room for 15 batters. Since most youth leagues
require every child to play a minimum number of innings, Russ has included a set
of columns to track which innings each child has played.