"I've built two decks, two manual scoreboards and now I can say I've built a center field wall," he said.
A 50-foot portion of the outfield wall was toppled during heavy thunderstorms before Wednesday's scheduled game, which was postponed.
Four GreenJackets staffers worked late into Wednesday night to repair the damage in time for Thursday night's scheduled doubleheader, which was later postponed because of rain.
Brown was joined by director of stadium operations David Ryther Jr., head groundskeeper Zach Baker and official scorer Ted Miller. The foursome wasn't able to salvage any portion of the damaged wall.
"We were out there with chainsaws and crowbars," Brown said. "We had to completely destroy the old wall and build a new one."
The group called it quits a little after 11 p.m. Wednesday and reconverged early Thursday morning, working around a fire ant infestation at the base of the wall and a youth baseball camp on the field.
The end product was a centerfield wall that matched the rest of the outfield wall in color and size. The damaged wall included an 18-foot high portion that served as the batters' eye and was considered in the field of play. The new batters' eye is a temporary dark green screen suspended above and slightly beyond the new wall.
The rushed construction job was nothing new to the Lake Olmstead Stadium staff, who scrambled to replace a scoreboard 24 hours before the 2010 home opener. The broken scoreboard suffered an irreparable electronic problem, which forced the staff to create a manual wooden scoreboard in the right-center field wall.
Brown said repairing this week's damage required more work than coming up with last year's replacement scoreboard.
"This was much more labor intensive," he said. "It was four men working 14 hours to get this done."
The wall passed a pregame inspection from GreenJackets starting center fielder Chris Lofton.
"It's good. It's solid enough," he said. "I told the guys if I'm going after a fly ball, I'm going through the wall just to knock it out."