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Marlins Broadcasters

During Dave's Major League broadcast career, he's been behind the mic for 14 no hitters, including three perfect games. He also had the oppor­tunity to call the 3000th hits for Willie Mays and Tony Gwynn, also Pete Rose's 1,500th, 3000th and 4,000th hits. He called record breaking strikeouts by Nolan Ryan and Steve Carlton. When Andre Dawson hit two home runs in one inning, twice, Dave was behind the microphone. Other career highlights include the Marlins exciting 2003 season, capped by the World Series Championship.

During his years spent in Virginia, he broadcast football, basketball and baseball, becoming a two-time winner of the Virginia Sportscaster of the Year Award.

In 1996, he was honored with the Jack Graney Award, presented by the Canadian Baseball Hall of Fame for contributions to baseball through broadcasting.

Dave was also the recipient in 2011 of the Career Achievement Award from Sports Media Canada.

In June 2012, he was inducted into the Wilson High School Hall of Fame in his hometown of Easton, PA.

He received the Sonny Hirsch Excellence in Sports Broadcasting Award in March 2013 at the Eric Reid and Tony Fiorentino charity dinner in Miami.

Dave was inducted into the Canadian Baseball Hall of Fame in June 2014 in ceremonies in St. Mary's, Ontario.

His broadcast partners over the years have included Don Drysdale, Pee Wee Reese, Duke Snider, Tom Cheek, Buck Martinez, Ken Singleton, Gary Carter, Tommy Hutton and Jon Sciambi. His current partner on Marlins Radio broadcasts is Glenn Geffner.

Dave was born and raised in Easton Pennsylvania. He has been a resident of South Florida since 1982 and currently lives in Palm Beach Gardens with his wife Josee and their daughter Madison, a student at the University of Tampa. He also has 5 sons and many wonderful grandchildren.

He's broadcast the World Series; 6 no-hitters, including Roy Halladay's 2010 perfect game; Rookie of the Year and MVP seasons; and various significant Major League milestones, including Ichiro Suzuki's 3,000th hit in 2016.

Over the years, he has shared the booth with a pair of Baseball Hall of Fame broadcasters, 2011 Ford C. Frick Award winner Dave Van Horne with the Marlins and 2005 honoree Jerry Coleman with the Padres. In Boston, Glenn worked alongside Frick Award finalist and Red Sox Hall of Famer Joe Castiglione.

Geffner began his baseball career as the voice of the Rochester Red Wings of the Triple-A International League. His television work includes handling the play-by-play for the New England Sports Network's coverage of Red Sox Minor League baseball during his time in Boston as well as serving as host and reporter for a variety of Red Sox and Padres programming during his 11 seasons with those clubs.

He has two World Series championship rings (Boston, 2004 and 2007) and a National League championship ring (San Diego, 1998).

Geffner is a graduate of Northwestern University's Medill School of Journalism. It was at Northwestern where he began his broadcasting career, calling Big Ten baseball, football and basketball for the Wildcats.

He is regularly invited to speak to high school and college journalism and broadcasting students and serves as an active mentor to dozens of broadcasters either still in school or in the early stages of their careers.

Glenn and his wife Christine reside in Weston with their 3 children: Corey, Gregg and Caroline.

Hollandsworth played 12 seasons in the Major Leagues and was drafted by the Los Angeles Dodgers in the third round of the 1991 MLB Draft. In his first full season with the Dodgers in 1996, Hollandsworth was named the National League Rookie of the Year when he hit .291 with 12 home runs and 59 RBI in 149 games. That season, he led all NL rookies in hits, doubles, home runs, RBI and stolen bases. His 12-year MLB career included stints with the Dodgers, Colorado Rockies, Texas Rangers, Marlins, Chicago Cubs, Atlanta Braves, Cleveland Indians and Cincinnati Reds.

Severino's broadcast experience extends beyond the diamond having most recently served as play-by-play announcer for 2018 IIHF World Junior Hockey tournament in Buffalo, New York. Severino also spent time as a studio host on NHL Network and as a host on sports talk radio shows on TuneIn Radio. Prior to MLB Network, Severino served as an anchor and host across ESPN's programming. His roles included anchoring ESPNews and "SportsCenter," as well as hosting "Fantasy Focus" on and halftime shows for college football games on

He is a Bristol, Connecticut native and proud graduate of Endicott College in Beverly, Massachusetts.