Casey Peter Wiegmann (born July 20, 1973) is a former American football center who played sixteen seasons in the National Football League (NFL). He played college football for the University of Iowa. He was signed by the Indianapolis Colts as an undrafted free agent in 1996, and has also played for the New York Jets, Chicago Bears, and Denver Broncos and Kansas City Chiefs.
At a game in Denver in November, 2010.
|No. 60, 62|
|Born:||July 20, 1973|
|Height:||6 ft 2 in (1.88 m)|
|Weight:||285 lb (129 kg)|
|* Offseason and/or practice squad member only|
|Career highlights and awards|
|Career NFL statistics|
Wiegmann played for the New York Jets, Chicago Bears and Kansas City Chiefs before joining the Denver Broncos in 2008. He started all 16 games for the Broncos during the 2008 season. He has a 127-game starting streak, which is the longest streak among all active NFL centers. Wiegmann was part of a Broncos offensive line that tied the Tennessee Titans for the fewest sacks given up during the regular season. In January 2009, Wiegmann was chosen to play in the 2009 Pro Bowl as an alternate. He replaced an injured Kevin Mawae. The Pro Bowl selection was the first of Wiegmann's career.
Wiegmann was released by the Broncos on February 23, 2010. He was signed by the Kansas City Chiefs, his former team, on March 12, 2010.
Wiegmann and Kansas native Danni Boatwright of Survivor: Guatemala fame had their first child on October 8, 2007. In late May 2008, his hometown of Parkersburg was destroyed by an F5 tornado. On June 19, he and Aaron Kampman appeared in Parkersburg to help the town recover.
The 1997 Chicago Bears season was their 78th regular season completed in the National Football League (NFL). The club posted a 4–12 record under head coach Dave Wannstedt. It was the club's first 4-win season since the club posted a 4–10 record in 1975. The team allowed a franchise-record 421 points in 1997.1998 Chicago Bears season
The 1998 Chicago Bears season was their 79th regular season completed in the National Football League (NFL). The club posted a 4–12 record under head coach Dave Wannstedt. It was the club's second straight 4–12 finish, which ultimately cost Wannstedt his job.1999 Chicago Bears season
The 1999 Chicago Bears season was their 80th regular season completed in the National Football League (NFL). On January 24, Dick Jauron was named head coach. The club posted a 6–10 record under Jauron, who replaced Dave Wannstedt.
Quarterbacks Shane Matthews (1,645), Cade McNown (1,465) and Jim Miller (1,242) combined for 4,352 passing yards during the season, the most in franchise history.2000 Chicago Bears season
The 2000 Chicago Bears season was their 81st regular season completed in the National Football League. The club posted a disappointing 5–11 record under head coach Dick Jauron. The season saw the addition of rookie sensation Brian Urlacher who would win the NFL Defensive Rookie of the Year Award.
The Bears in 2000 played an NFL record 13 games against opponents that ended the season with a winning record, including four in their own division twice each; the Bears had a record of 4–9 against these teams.2001 Kansas City Chiefs season
The 2001 Kansas City Chiefs season was the franchise's 32nd season in the National Football League, the 42nd overall and the first under head coach Dick Vermeil, and failing to qualify for the playoffs or to improve upon their 7–9 record from 2000, with a 6–10 record, which netted them a fourth place finish in the AFC West.
Along with new coaches joining the team, new additions appeared on the Chiefs’ roster, including running back Priest Holmes and quarterback Trent Green. Coach Dick Vermeil began to install a powerful offense similar to the one he installed in St. Louis to win Super Bowl XXXIV.2002 Kansas City Chiefs season
The 2002 Kansas City Chiefs season was the franchise's 33rd season in the National Football League, the 43rd overall, the franchise's 40th season in Kansas City, Missouri and the second under head coach Dick Vermeil.
The Chiefs's high-powered offense was led by quarterback Trent Green and 2002 NFL Offensive Player of the Year Priest Holmes, in the second of Holmes's three consecutive all-pro seasons. Green had a 2-to-1 touchdown-to-interception ratio (26 to 13), and Holmes led the league in touchdowns (24) and overall scoring (144 points).
Kansas City scored 467 points (29.2 per game), but gave up 399 points (24.9 per game), the second most in the AFC and fifth-most in the NFL. Football Outsiders stated that the 2002 Chiefs have the second-largest Offense-Defense imbalance from 1992–2010 (the largest discrepancy coming from the 1992 Seattle Seahawks). Football Outsiders also calculated that the Chiefs had the second most efficient running game in the same period (second only to the 2000 St. Louis Rams).The Chiefs' offense also set two new NFL records with the fewest fumbles in a season (7, broken in 2010) and fewest fumbles lost in a season (2), the latter of which still stands.2004 Kansas City Chiefs season
The 2004 Kansas City Chiefs season was the franchise's 45th season, their 42nd in Kansas City, and 35th in the National Football League.
The 2004 season proved not to be as successful as the team's previous season. Though the Chiefs finished the regular season with the most yards and the second highest number of points, they also had a losing record of 7–9 and no playoff appearance. In fact, the Chiefs' 483 points-scored was the highest total in NFL history for a team that finished the season with a losing record.2009 Pro Bowl
The 2009 Pro Bowl was the National Football League's all-star game for the 2008 season. It was played at Aloha Stadium in Honolulu, Hawaii on February 8, 2009. This was the most recent year that the game was held after the Super Bowl. The NFC defeated the AFC, 30–21.The AFC was coached by Baltimore's John Harbaugh, while the NFC's coach was Philadelphia's Andy Reid.
This is the last game to be held one week after the Super Bowl and the last game where players of the two teams competing in the Super Bowl play in the Pro Bowl.2010 Kansas City Chiefs season
The 2010 Kansas City Chiefs season was the franchise's 41st season in the National Football League, the 51st overall and the second under the head coach/general manager tandem of Todd Haley and Scott Pioli. The team improved on its 4–12 record from 2009, and won their first AFC West division title since 2003. In 2010, the Chiefs moved training camp to Missouri Western State University in St. Joseph, Missouri after spending the previous 19 summers in River Falls, Wisconsin.2011 Kansas City Chiefs season
The 2011 Kansas City Chiefs season was the franchise's 42nd season in the National Football League, the 52nd overall and the third under the head coach/general manager tandem of Todd Haley and Scott Pioli. The Chiefs failed to improve on their 10–6 record in 2010.
On July 25, the NFLPA and the NFL owners agreed on a new collective bargaining agreement. The Chiefs training camp began on July 29 in St. Joseph, MO. The Chiefs played their first preseason game on August 12 against the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. On September 11, the Chiefs opened their regular season against the Buffalo Bills.
Despite entering the season with high expectations, even with their tough schedule, they did not earn their first win until Week 4 against the Minnesota Vikings and finished the first quarter of the season with a disappointing 1–3 record. After starting the season 5–8, head coach Todd Haley was fired after a 37–10 loss to the New York Jets and replaced by defensive coordinator Romeo Crennel on an interim basis for the remainder of the season. One bright spot of the season is the first game after Crennel took over as interim head coach; an upset win against the then 13–0 Green Bay Packers to ruin their perfect season hopes (though the Packers still finished with a 15–1 record).Aaron Kampman
Aaron Allan Kampman (; born November 30, 1979) is a former American football defensive end who played ten seasons in the National Football League (NFL). He played college football for the University of Iowa. He was drafted by Green Bay Packers in the fifth round of the 2002 NFL Draft, and also played for the Jacksonville Jaguars.Aplington-Parkersburg High School
Aplington-Parkersburg High School is a school in Parkersburg, Iowa, United States. It is a part of the Aplington-Parkersburg Community School District, and it also serves Aplington.Danni Boatwright
Danni Boatwright Wiegmann (born July 13, 1975) is an American actress, TV host, model and beauty queen who won $1,000,000 on Survivor: Guatemala, the eleventh season of the reality television show Survivor.
Boatwright was born in Tonganoxie, Kansas. She represented Kansas at the nationally televised Miss Teen USA and Miss USA pageants, and is one of the most successful delegates to compete in both competitions.Edward Arthur Thomas
Edward Arthur Thomas (July 17, 1950 – June 24, 2009) was an American high school football coach. On June 24, 2009, Thomas was shot and killed in his Parkersburg, Iowa football team's weight room by Mark Becker, one of Thomas' former players. Thomas was airlifted to a Waterloo, Iowa hospital where he was pronounced dead shortly after arrival.List of New York Jets players
This is a list of players who have played for American football's New York Jets (1970–present) not including the New York Titans or any AFL players.Parkersburg, Iowa
Parkersburg is a city in Butler County, Iowa, United States. The population was 1,870 in the 2010 census, a decline from 1,889 in the 2000 census. Parkersburg, although not the county seat, has the highest population of all the cities in Butler County.Ryan Lilja
Ryan Matthew Lilja (born October 15, 1981) is a former American football center and guard. He played college football at Kansas State, and signed with the Kansas City Chiefs as an undrafted free agent in 2004, and later played with them from 2010 to 2012. Lilja also played with the Indianapolis Colts from 2004 to 2009, with whom he won Super Bowl XLI over the Chicago Bears.Wiegmann
Wiegmann is the surname of:
Arend Friedrich August Wiegmann (1802–1841), a German zoologist
Arend Joachim Friedrich Wiegmann (1770–1853), a German pharmacist and botanist
Bettina Wiegmann (born 1971), a German athlete
Carl Arend Friedrich Wiegmann (1836–1901), a German malacologist
Casey Wiegmann (born 1973), an American football player
Norman Arthur Wiegmann (1920–2001), an American mathematician and university professor
Paul Wiegmann (born 1952), a Russian-American physicist and university professor