1995 Pro Bowl

The 1995 Pro Bowl was the NFL's all-star game for the 1994 season. The game was played on February 5, 1995, at Aloha Stadium in Honolulu, Hawaii. The final Score was AFC 41, NFC 13.[1] This was the AFC's largest margin of victory since the AFL-NFL merger. Rookie Marshall Faulk of the Indianapolis Colts rushed for a Pro Bowl record 180 yards and was the game's MVP.[2] Chris Warren added 127 yards rushing as the AFC posted records for rushing yards (400) and total yards (552). Both Warren and Faulk broke the Pro Bowl rushing record, formerly held by O.J. Simpson.[3]

The coaches were DallasBarry Switzer and Bill Cowher of the Pittsburgh Steelers. The game was viewed by 49,121 at Aloha Stadium. The referee was Larry Nemmers.

1995 NFL Pro Bowl
41 13
Head coach:
Bill Cowher
(Pittsburgh Steelers)
Head coach:
Barry Switzer
(Dallas Cowboys)
1234 Total
AFC 017321 41
NFC 10030 13
DateFebruary 5, 1995
StadiumAloha Stadium, Honolulu, Hawaii
MVPMarshall Faulk (Indianapolis Colts)
RefereeLarry Nemmers
TV in the United States


AFC Roster
Drew Bledsoe – N.E.
John Elway – DEN
Jeff Hostetler – L.A.
Dan Marino – MIA

Leroy Hoard – CLE
Marshall Faulk – IND
Curtis Martin – N.E.
Natrone Means – SD
Eric Metcalf – CLE
Chris Warren – SEA

Tim Brown – LA
Irving Fryar – MIA
Rob Moore – NYJ
Andre Reed – BUF
Steve Tasker – BUF

Ben Coates – N.E.
Shannon Sharpe – DEN
Eric Green – PIT (injury replacement)

Bruce Armstrong – N.E.
Dermontti Dawson – PIT
Kevin Gogan – LA
Duval Love – PIT
Bruce Matthews – HOU
Keith Sims – MIA
Richmond Webb – MIA
Steve Wisniewski – LA
Gary Zimmerman – DEN

Rob Burnett – CLE
Cortez Kennedy – SEA
Chester McGlockton – LA
Michael Dean Perry – CLE
Bruce Smith – BUF
Neil Smith – K.C.
Leslie O'Neal – SD

Bryan Cox – MIA
Kevin Greene – PIT
Pepper Johnson – CLE
Greg Lloyd – PIT
Junior Seau – SD
Derrick Thomas – K.C.

Steve Atwater – DEN
Dale Carter – K.C.
Carnell Lake – PIT
Darryll Lewis – HOU
Terry McDaniel – LA
Eric Turner – CLE
Rod Woodson – PIT

John Carney - SD

Rick Tuten - SEA

NFC Roster
Troy Aikman – DAL
Warren Moon – MIN
Steve Young – SF

Jerome Bettis – LA
Daryl Johnston – DAL
Barry Sanders – DET
Emmitt Smith – DAL
Ricky Watters – SF

Cris Carter – MIN
Michael Irvin – DAL
Terance Mathis – ATL
Herman Moore – DET
Jerry Rice – SF
Sterling Sharpe – GB

Brent Jones – SF
Jay Novacek – DAL

Lomas Brown – DET
Randall McDaniel – MIN
Nate Newton – DAL
Bart Oates – SF
William Roaf – N.O.
Jesse Sapolu – SF
Mark Stepnoski – DAL
Mark Tuinei – DAL

Chris Doleman – ATL
William Fuller – PHI
Charles Haley – DAL
Leon Lett – DAL
Wayne Martin – NO
John Randle – MIN
Dana Stubblefield – SF
Reggie White – GB

Jack Del Rio – MIN
Ken Harvey – WAS
Seth Joyner – ARI
Bryce Paup – GB
Chris Spielman – DET
Jessie Tuggle – ATL

Eric Allen – PHI
Merton Hanks – SF
Tim McDonald – SF
Deion Sanders – SF
Elbert Shelley – ATL
Aeneas Williams – ARI
Darren Woodson – DAL

Fuad Reveiz - MIN

Reggie Roby - WAS


  1. ^ "NFL Pro Bowl history – NFL – CBSSports.com Football". CBS Sports. Retrieved July 28, 2010.
  2. ^ Ken, Peters (February 6, 1995). "Faulk breaks Pro Bowl rushing record as AFC whips NFC, 41–13". Point Pleasant (West Virginia) Register. AP. Retrieved January 9, 2012.
  3. ^ "1995 Pro Bowl recap". ProBowlOnline.com. Archived from the original on January 17, 2012. Retrieved January 17, 2012.

External links

  • 1994 Pro Bowl at pro-football-reference.com
  • [1] at NFL Game Statistics and Information System
1994 Pittsburgh Steelers season

The 1994 Pittsburgh Steelers season was the franchise's 62nd season as a professional sports franchise and as a member of the National Football League.

This season marked as their third consecutive trip to the playoffs under head coach Bill Cowher. For the second time in Cowher's three seasons as head coach of the Steelers the team was the top seed in the AFC playoffs. Pittsburgh won its first playoff game since 1989 with a win in the divisional playoffs over their division rival Cleveland Browns, but failed to advance to the Super Bowl after losing to the San Diego Chargers in the AFC Championship Game.

1994 Seattle Seahawks season

The 1994 Seattle Seahawks season was the team's 19th season with the National Football League. The 1994 season was head coach Tom Flores' last with the team. The team played their two preseason and first three regular season home games at Husky Stadium due to the collapse of four ceiling tiles at the Kingdome on July 19.

1996 Pro Bowl

The 1996 Pro Bowl was the NFL's all-star game for the 1995 season. The game was played on February 4, 1996, at Aloha Stadium in Honolulu, Hawaii. The final score was NFC 20, AFC 13. Jerry Rice of the San Francisco 49ers was named the game's Most Valuable Player after he had 2 clutch catches, including the final one which won the game. He finished with six catches for 82 yards.

The attendance for the game was 50,034. The coaches were Mike Holmgren of the Green Bay Packers and Ted Marchibroda of the Indianapolis Colts. The referee was Tom White.

Carnell Lake

Carnell Augustino Lake (born July 15, 1967) is a former professional American football player who was a member of the NFL 1990s All-Decade Team. He was the Cornerbacks Coach for the UCLA Bruins under head coach Rick Neuheisel in 2009 before leaving after one season for family reasons. He was the Pittsburgh Steelers defensive backs coach until February 2018.

Curtis Martin

Curtis James Martin Jr. (born May 1, 1973) is a former American football running back who played in the National Football League (NFL) for the New England Patriots and New York Jets. Martin began his professional career with the Patriots, who selected him in the third round of the 1995 NFL Draft. As a free agent in 1998, he joined the Jets where he finished his career in 2007 due to a career-ending knee injury in the 2006 NFL season. He retired as the fourth leading rusher in NFL history. He was selected as a member of the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2012.

Dick LeBeau

Charles Richard LeBeau ( lə-BOH; born September 9, 1937) is an American football coach and former cornerback, who was last an assistant head coach and defensive coordinator for the Tennessee Titans of the National Football League (NFL). He was active at field level in the NFL for 59 consecutive seasons – 14 as a player with the Detroit Lions and 45 as a coach. He is considered to be one of the greatest defensive coordinators of all time. Considered an “innovator” and “defensive football genius”, LeBeau popularized the "zone blitz" when he was defensive coordinator of the Cincinnati Bengals in the late 1980s.

On February 6, 2010, LeBeau was selected into the 2010 class of the Pro Football Hall of Fame. The entire 2010 Steelers team attended the induction ceremony.

Fuad Reveiz

Fuad Reveiz (born February 24, 1963) is a former American football placekicker who played 10 seasons in the National Football League. He was drafted in the seventh round of the 1985 NFL Draft by the Miami Dolphins. He also played for the San Diego Chargers and the Minnesota Vikings. He was a Pro Bowl selection in 1994. He played college football at Tennessee from 1981 to 1984, where he holds the school record for the longest field goal (60 yards).

Josh Miller (American football)

Josh Miller (born April 14, 1970) is a former American football punter who is currently a football analyst.He played college football at the University of Arizona, and was a First-team All-American in 1992. He was signed by the Baltimore Stallions of the Canadian Football League as an undrafted free agent in 1994. Miller was also a member of the Seattle Seahawks, Pittsburgh Steelers, New England Patriots and Tennessee Titans of the National Football League (NFL), and played in 168 games in his NFL career.

List of Carolina Panthers first-round draft picks

The Carolina Panthers joined the National Football League (NFL) in 1995 as the league's 29th franchise. Their first ever selection was Kerry Collins, a quarterback from Penn State, in the 1995 NFL Draft. The team's most recent first-round selection (16th pick overall) was Brian Burns, an edge rusher from Florida State University, in the 2019 NFL Draft.

Every year during April, each NFL franchise seeks to add new players to its roster through a collegiate draft officially known as "the NFL Annual Player Selection Meeting" but more commonly known as the NFL Draft. Teams are ranked in inverse order based on the previous season's record, with the worst record picking first, and the second worst picking second and so on. The two exceptions to this order are made for teams that appeared in the previous Super Bowl; the Super Bowl champion always picks 32nd, and the Super Bowl loser always picks 31st. Teams have the option of trading away their picks to other teams for different picks, players, cash, or a combination thereof. Thus, it is not uncommon for a team's actual draft pick to differ from their assigned draft pick, or for a team to have extra or no draft picks in any round due to these trades.The Panthers' only first overall selection came in 2011, when they selected Newton. They would have picked first in 2002, however, the inception of the Houston Texans that year allowed Houston to pick first instead of Carolina. Carolina had the first overall pick in their inaugural season, but traded the pick to the Bengals for the 5th and 36th overall selection. The Panthers have twice selected a Miami Hurricanes player in the first round: linebacker Dan Morgan in 2001 and Beason in 2007.

Collins, the team's first ever selection, made the Pro Bowl and led the Panthers to the playoffs in only their second season of existence, but he was later released after struggling on and off the field with alcoholism. Rae Carruth began his career as a promising wide receiver, but he was dropped from the team after being arrested for hiring someone to kill his pregnant girlfriend (he would later be convicted of the crime). Julius Peppers won Rookie of the Year, was named to the Pro Bowl on several occasions, and was the centerpiece of the Panthers' defensive line until signing with the Chicago Bears. Dan Morgan was also a highly touted Pro Bowl linebacker, but repeated concussions had caused him to miss parts of several seasons until the Panthers released him in 2008. The Panthers drafted Jon Beason in 2007 partially to insure their defense against Morgan's absence. Newton threw for 422 yards in his debut game, an NFL record, went on to set several passing records as a rookie, and won the AP Offensive Rookie of the Year award. Kuechly led the NFL in tackles his rookie year, and won the AP Defensive Rookie of the Year award one year after Newton's offensive ROTY.When the Panthers and Jacksonville Jaguars joined the league together in 1995, both teams participated in an expansion draft, where they selected players from 30 existing NFL teams. This list does not include players selected in that draft.

List of Pro Bowl broadcasters

The following is a list of the television networks and announcers who have broadcast the National Football League's Pro Bowl throughout the years.

List of University of Houston people

The list of University of Houston people includes notable alumni, former students, and faculty of the University of Houston. Class years usually indicate the year of a graduation unless an entry is denoted by an asterisk (*). In this case, the student did not graduate from the university, and the class year indicates the last known year a former student attended. In the case of alumni with multiple graduation years, the earliest graduation year is shown.

Miles (mascot)

Miles is one of two official mascots of the Denver Broncos, an American football team in the National Football League (NFL). He was developed in the early 1990s and made his first public appearance at the 1995 Pro Bowl as a Team NFL Hero. Team NFL Heroes were a line of mascot-like characters created by NFL Properties for every team in the league; most of the characters only lasted a season or two but a handful ended up being adopted as official mascots by their respective teams, either immediately after the Team NFL Heroes project was canceled or years later with Miles being an example of the latter. Before the Broncos unveiled him as their official team mascot some changes to his appearance were made, such as changing his fur from orange to white and switching his jersey number from 0 to 00.

According to Miles' official backstory he was born on January 31, 1999, the same day that the Broncos became Super Bowl champions for the second time at Hard Rock Stadium, then known as Pro Player Stadium, near Miami, Florida. However, he did not appear in person as a mascot until two years later. Now Miles resides at Sports Authority Field at Mile High in Denver, Colorado. He appears at Broncos' home games and community promotions such as the Broncos' reading program.

National Football League Properties

National Football League Properties also known as NFL Properties (abbreviated NFLP) is the merchandising and licensing arm of the National Football League. The subsidiary of the league was founded in 1963 to maintain control of the brands of the league and its franchises and to license and negotiate with vendors to create official NFL merchandise. The NFL Properties head office is located in New York City.

Pat Patriot

Pat Patriot, commonly referred to as "Pat The Patriot," is the mascot of the New England Patriots, a National Football League (NFL) franchise based in Foxborough, Massachusetts. He is depicted as a soldier of the American Revolution. The logo version of Pat wears a tricorne hat and a Continental Army uniform. This was the Patriots' official insignia until 1993, when it was replaced by the current logo which is known as "Flying Elvis". Logo Pat was created by Worcester Telegram - Evening Gazette cartoonist Phil Bissell in 1960.

Tony Brackens

Tony Lynn Brackens, Jr. (born December 26, 1974) is a former American college and professional football player who was a defensive end in the National Football League (NFL) for nine seasons. He played college football for the University of Texas, and earned All-American honors. A second-round pick in the 1996 NFL Draft, he played for the Jacksonville Jaguars for his entire pro football career.

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NFL Pro Bowls
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