Rosemary Fuller pitched for a decade in North American and international tournaments. She received three offers to play pro softball and was named “Top Pitcher”, “Most Valuable Player”, and “All-Star Pitcher” a total of eighteen times during her career. Although she played on a Vancouver-based team, she preferred to live and work in her hometown of Victoria, and commuted regularly to practisises in Vancouver for ten years. Named Victoria’s “Athlete of the Year” in 1975, Fuller was inducted into both the BC and Canadian Softball Halls of Fame.

Fuller started competitive pitching in 1970 at age sixteen with the Victoria Vicettes Senior B team under coach Wally Yeamans.

She teamed up with catcher Joanne “Joey” Mick in 1973 and in 1974 joined the Green and Louis Senior A team (later named Doc’s Blues, then Alpha Sports) under coach Adrian Lavigne.

Pitching for Doc’s Blues/Alpha Sports, she helped the team capture nine BC and six Canadian championships between 1974 and 1983. In the 1975 nationals she set a record for strikeouts, recording 49 in 39 innings.

Fuller participated in six international tours, including two Mini-Worlds (1979, 1983), and the 1977 “Friendship Games” against the number one world-ranked Japanese national team, where she was featured in a Japanese-produced documentary clocking her pitching at 120 km/hr.

With the Doc’s Blues, Fuller won silver at the 1978 world softball championships in El Salvador.

She missed the 1981 season due to a serious car accident, but came back for two more successful seasons before retiring in 1983.