Back To The Home Page
Sports Kids Bedding Sports Kids Bedding
Kids' News!
Read Stories!

Write Your Own!

Pro Sports Wire
Scores | Reports

Scores | Reports

Scores | Reports

Scores | Reports

Scores | Reports

College Football
Scores | Reports

M. Col. Basketball
Scores | Reports

W. Col. Basketball
Scores | Reports

Men | Women | Senior | Intl

Men | Women

Pro Soccer
Scores | Reports

Auto Racing
Nascar | Formula One | Indy/CART/IRL

Int'l Soccer
Olympic Sports
Sports Kids Bedding
Sports Kids Bedding


MLB Bedding

Major League Baseball Bedding

SportsKids has a large variety of MLB licensed bedding items, from complete bedding sets including bed linens and curtains, to individual items like blankets, sheets, comforters, drapes, tapestry throws, bed pillows, etc - all a full-color offically licensed bedding of your favorite MLB teams - GO TEAM !

Overview of the MLB

Major League Baseball is the highest level of play in North American professional baseball. Specifically, Major League Baseball refers to the organization that operates the National League and the American League, by means of a joint organizational structure that has developed gradually between them since 1901 (the National League having been in existence since 1876). In 2000, the two leagues were officially disbanded as separate legal entities with all their rights and functions consolidated in the commissioner's office. The organization effectively operates as a single league and as such it constitutes one of the major professional sports leagues of the United States. It is currently composed of 30 teams—29 in the United States and one in Canada. In conjunction with the International Baseball Federation, MLB also manages the World Baseball Classic.


Each season consists of 162 games (with an additional game, or games, in case of a tie breaker needed to determine postseason participation), which generally begins on the first Sunday in April and ends on the first Sunday in October, with the postseason played in October and sometimes into early November. The same rules and regulations are played between the two leagues with one exception: the American League operates under the Designated Hitter Rule, while the National League does not. Utilization of the DH Rule in interleague play, the All-Star and World Series games is determined by the home team's league rules.

History of the League

For its founding year, Major League Baseball (the current official organization) uses 1869—the year in which the first professional team, the Cincinnati Red Stockings, was established—and held official celebrations for its 100th anniversary in 1969 and its 125th anniversary in 1994, both of which were commemorated with league-wide shoulder patches. The present-day Chicago Cubs and Atlanta Braves franchises trace their histories back to the National Association of Professional Base Ball Players in the early 1870s. Many believe that the formation of the National League in 1876 is the beginning of Major League Baseball. Others believe the signing of the National Agreement in 1903 (two seasons after the American League's formation in 1901) is the true beginning of Major League Baseball. The first attempt at a national major league was the short-lived National Association, which existed from 1871 to 1875. Two present-day Major League franchises—the Atlanta Braves and the Chicago Cubs— can trace their origins to the National Association. Currently, there are two major leagues: the National League (founded in 1876) and the American League (founded in 1901.) Several other defunct leagues are officially considered to be major, and their statistics and records are included with those of the two current Major Leagues. These include the Union Association (1884), the American Association (19th century) (1882–1891, not to be confused with later minor leagues of the same name), the Players League (1890) and the Federal League (1914–1915). In the late 1950s, a serious attempt was made to establish a third major league, the Continental League, but that league never began play. In the 1860s, aided by the Civil War, "New York"-style baseball expanded into a national game and baseball's first governing body, The National Association of Base Ball Players, was formed. The NABBP existed as an amateur league for twelve years. By 1867, more than 400 clubs were members, although most of the strongest clubs remained those based in the northeastern part of the country. In 1870, a schism developed between professional and amateur ballplayers, after the 1869 founding of the first professional baseball team, the Cincinnati Red Stockings. The NABBP split into two groups. The National Association of Professional Base Ball Players was formed in 1871. It is considered by some to have been the first major league. Its amateur counterpart disappeared after only a few years. In 1876, the National League of Professional Base Ball Clubs—which still exists—was established, after the National Association proved ineffective. Baseball-cap logos of the 30 MLB franchises. MLB uniform-cap logos are unique amongst the big four North American sports in that in most cases they tend to represent the team's location rather than the team name or mascot. A baseball uniform is a type of uniform worn by baseball players, and by some non-playing personnel, such as field managers and coaches. It is worn to indicate the person's role in the game and — through the use of logos, colors, and numbers — to identify the teams and their players, managers, and coaches. Caps, or other types of headgear with eyeshades, have been a part of baseball uniforms from the beginning. Baseball teams often wore full-brimmed straw hats or no cap at all since there was no official rule regarding headgear. Completing the baseball uniform are cleats and stockings, both of which have also been around for a long time. By the end of the 19th century, teams began the practice of having two different uniforms, one for when they played at home in their own baseball stadium and a different one for when they played on the road. It became common to wear white pants with a white color vest at home and gray pants with a gray or solid color vest on the road. Most teams also have one or more alternate uniforms, usually consisting of the primary or secondary team color on the vest instead of the normal white or gray. Teams on occasion will also wear throwback uniforms.

Other Major League Sports Team bedding

Bedding sets (consisting of a sheet, a pillow case and a blanket cover) come in colors, design patterns, hobby or special interest-focused designs, like Major League Sports bedding, such as NFL bedding, NHL bedding, NBA bedding and NCAA bedding using the sports team logos, player images and other designs reminding the sleeper of their favorite teams, sports, hobbies or joys in life.

Bedding for kids of all ages become the vehicle for one’s dreams and beddings displaying a familiar image or reminding us of a favorite activity, will likely become part of our dreams for the night. Images seen just prior to falling asleep have a strong influence on our dreams for the night, especially if related to our favorite sports or activities.

Our best selling items are beddings with designs of your favorite teams for all the major sports enjoyed by kids of all ages. Bedding sets are available with licensed designs and logos of all favorite sports teams from Baseball, Football and Hockey, for both all the Major Leagues and the National Collegiate Athletic Association teams.

When looking for a gift for your favorite sports enthusiast, kids of all ages, you will not find anything more appreciated or used more frequently than beddings with logos and designs of your favorite NBA Team, NFL Team, NHL Team or NCAA Team. Please browse the rest of the website and see all the colorful designs available for NBA bedding, NFL bedding, NHL bedding and NCAA bedding displaying the team colors and logos.

SportsKids E-mail Coming Soon!
SportsKids E-mail Coming soon!

Click here to shop

This Is For The Parents Refer a friend to    .    12500 Emerson Avenue    .    Parkersburg, WV  26104    .    (304) 464-4632
Back To The Home Page   Privacy Policy Terms House Rules About SportKids Contact SPortKids

© Copyright 1997-2017,, All Rights Reserved