CeeLoGreen -- here is some detail I have for you. Hope it helps
Sporing News said that:
Bernero is expected to take over the closer duties for the struggling Dan Kolb.
Fantasy Source spin: Bernero has the most upside of the multiple closer options in Arizona, San Francisco and Kansas City because he has pitched well this season (2.78 ERA, 19 Ks in 22.2 innings). It also doesn't hurt that the Braves are in position to win plenty of games. (Roger Kuznia/TSN).
Fox Sports said this on Dan Kolb: The Braves have run out of patience with Dan Kolb – at least for now. Look for Adam Bernero, Chris Reitsma and even Kevin Gryboski (eventually) to get shots at closing. None of these choices is great. However, if a few saves could alter the standings in your league, why not take a shot. As to Kolb, anyone surprised by this development needs to spend more time on Rotoworld.
Kansas City Star said: Braves still searching for man of saves and will use a committee.
By JEFF PASSAN The Kansas City Star
Come on. It's not like an established closer was actually going to succeed in Atlanta.
Danny Kolb, the All-Star acquired from Milwaukee this offseason for top prospect Jose Capellan, lost his job last week. Manager Bobby Cox will use a committee in the meantime, summoning Adam Bernero, Chris Reitsma and Jorge Sosa, among others.
Of course, it simply carries on the tradition of the uncertainty that accompanies closing for the Braves. Since their run of 13 consecutive division titles started in 1991, the Braves have changed closers on average every two years.
Juan Berenguer and Alejandro Peña. Mike Stanton and Greg McMichael. Mark Wohlers and Kerry Ligtenberg and John Rocker and finally, mercifully, John Smoltz the last three years.
Only with Smoltz's move back to the rotation, the Braves wanted a veteran. In came Kolb. Out went hope of an easy ninth inning.
“We need to straighten it out before it explodes,” Braves manager Bobby Cox said. “That's what we're doing.”
With 16 walks in 16 2/3 innings, Kolb, generally a control pitcher, has been all over the place. When he throws balls in the strike zone, they get whacked. Yet he says he'll stay with the same philosophy, even at Cox's urging to change.
“I pitch the way I pitch,” Kolb said of that suggestion. “I'm a fastball guy. I'm getting ground balls now. I'm just going to try to keep going (at) guys.”