Cory Ross

From Blaseball Wiki

Cory Ross is a lineup player for the Dallas Steaks, and has been with the team since the Season 19 elections. Ross has played for the Tokyo Lift.

Official League Records

Ross joined the ILB as a lineup player for the Dallas Steaks with the Return of Blaseball.

On Season 3 Day 34, Ross hit a game-winning Grand Slam against the Kansas City Breath Mints, which may have been the first Grand Slam in Blaseball history.

On Season 4 Day 35, Ross hit a Grand Slam in the 8th inning against the Unlimited Tacos, helping to cement the Steaks' comeback from a 6-0 deficit to win 17-12.

On Season 6, Day 61, Ross siphoned some of Hawai'i Fridays lineup player Elijah Valenzuela's defensive ability during a game played in Blooddrain weather, increasing their own from 2.9 -> 3.3

On Season 7, Day 47, some of Ross's pitching ability was siphoned by Seattle Garages pitcher Arturo Huerta in a game with Blooddrain weather, decreasing it 0.7 -> 0.4 .

Following the Season 9 election, Ross received the Siphon modification due to the passing of the Forecast: Blooddrain decree.

On Season 10, Day 51, Ross siphoned some of Seattle Garages lineup player Malik Destiny's defensive ability during a game played in Blooddrain weather, increasing their own from 4.3 -> 4.7

During the Season 13 elections Ross received a combined stat change of 14.4 -> 19.0 as a result of the Steaks' Infuse will.

Ross was traded to the Tokyo Lift in exchange for Engine Eberhardt during the Season 18 elections via the Steaks' Equivalent Exchange will.

Ross was traded back to the Dallas Steaks in exchange for Engine Eberhardt during the Season 19 elections via the Lift's Equivalent Exchange will.



The remainder of this article contains lore created collaboratively by the Blaseball community.


Cory Ross is a speedy lead-off hitter known for his winning smile and his base-running ability, setting the table for the middle of the Steaks lineup. Because of this, his teammates liken him to the blaseball version of a Labrador Retriever.


A local product, born and raised in Southlake, Ross was primed to take over the Ross Oil empire from his father, but when he learned of the ecological damage his father's oil pipeline had caused, the young Ross made the decision to leave behind his family's legacy. The decision was a contentious one in the Ross household, with his father insistent that Ross take the mantle of Chief Enigmatic Oiler. However, Ross was determined to make up for his family's mess, and so he struck out on his own. For the next several years, Ross wandered the countryside, picking up litter, helping with community clean-up projects, and taking odd janitorial jobs where he could, enjoying the freedom from his family and earning his own way.

Ross eventually returned to the DFW Metroplex and followed a trail of refuse into the George Foreman Stadium where he offered to clean up. However, the stadium staff misunderstood him and thought he was the Steaks' new cleanup hitter. The bewildered Ross was ushered out to the field, where he stepped up to home plate facing pitcher Mike Townsend of the Seattle Garages. Still holding his trusty broom, Ross decided to make the best of the situation, and made contact with a slow curve-ball, sending it deep into left field. As he rounded the bases, he saw a subtle nod from Coach, who looked down from the top of the stadium, and Ross knew he had found his new home.

After displaying consistent on-base percentages, Ross was moved to the head of batting rotation, but still cleans up whenever he can.

Fan Works