If you have spent any amount of time online searching for portable batting cages, you’ve probably seen your fair share of cheap batting nets, PVC pipes and elbow attachments. There seems to be a give-and-take between portability and durability. On top of that, some of these products on the market look like they could homemade. Why compromise? You need a product that is durable, portable, professional, and easy to set up. That product is the Inflatable Batting Cage by Rude American USA.


The Inflatable batting cage by rude american come in 20-foot and 40-foot sizes and they can be added on in 20-foot increments to create an 80-foot batting tunnel. What’s even better? Because the cages are inflatable there’s no metal or pvc pipes to toe around with you. Instead the inflatable batting cages roll up neatly for maximum portability. The batting cage is great for setting up for practice at the park,  installations, or anywhere else you’d like to take them. They’ll even fit in your backyard.


The inflatable batting cages are made with American-made netting and borders. The batting cages are high quality and ready for both commercial use. They’ll fit in your backyard too.  They are heat-sealed so once they go up, they will stay up for days!

You can expect to get what you pay for and more with the inflatable batting cages. No flimsy pipes, elbow attachments, or cheap netting.  There’s not much compromise between portability and durability. With Rude American USA, you’re getting a portable batting cage that is build to last.


If you have a two-hour practice session scheduled, how much of that time is actually spent practicing? Make the most of your practice time by cutting down on your set up time.

While other portable batting cages take multiple people working for at least 20 minutes to set up, the Rude American USA batting cage inflates in 10 minutes.

If you’re looking for a great looking product that is both convenient and durable, contact Rude American USA about financing inflatable batting cages and backstops.

September 05, 2022 — Zach Zwergel