Woman hospitalized after being hit by foul ball

The woman, seated four rows from the field, was hit by a ball struck by Los Angeles Dodgers slugger Cody Bellinger in the game's first inning.
1:54 | 06/24/19

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Transcript for Woman hospitalized after being hit by foul ball
We turn to another accident at the baseball field. A fan at dodger stadium hit in the head by a foul ball. This latest incident once again raising safety questions about extending netting and Paula Faris is here with more. Good morning, Paula. Reporter: Good morning, Cecilia. It happened just beyond the dugout and just beyond that netting raising the question whether major league baseball is doing enough to protect its fans. Bellinger rifles it foul. Reporter: Another baseball fan hospitalized after being struck by a ball. It happened Sunday afternoon. A line drive hit by Los Angeles dodger slugger Cody Bellinger striking a woman during the first inning in their match-up against the Colorado rockies. The fan would was seated four rows from the field and outside the protective netting was immediately treated in the stands but 15 minutes later was seen headed to the hospital for further testing. This incident coming just one month after this little girl was struck in the face at a cubs game. The 4-year-old fan hit by Chicago's Albert almora jr.'s foul ball. The stadium watching in horror. You've got some guys that everybody is high on down there. That went sizzling off into the stands. Reporter: An emotional almora had to be comforted by a guard and now raising questions about protective netting. According to major league baseball all 0 team stadiums are required to have protective netting that extends from behind home plate to the end of each dugout. Both the woman and the little girl were sitting just outside that shielded area. Last month the Chicago white sox became the first MLB team to announce they're extending it all the way to the foul posts. The nationals are taking similar steps. Up to each team to determine what they want to do beyond the dugout netting. It should be safety first. I think the players would agree. Exclusive behind-the-scenes moments you didn't see from that

This transcript has been automatically generated and may not be 100% accurate.

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