Clinton Portis

Clinton Earl Portis (born September 1, 1981) is a former American football running back who played in the National Football League (NFL) for nine seasons. He played college football for the University of Miami. He was drafted by the Denver Broncos in the second round of the 2002 NFL Draft. Portis was best known for being the starting running back for the Washington Redskins for seven seasons, in which he gained an average of 81.2 yards rushing per game, for which a select panel of celebrities included him as one of the 80 Greatest Redskins.

Clinton Portis
refer to caption
Portis in 2011
No. 26
Position:Running back
Personal information
Born:September 1, 1981 (age 37)
Laurel, Mississippi
Height:5 ft 11 in (1.80 m)
Weight:219 lb (99 kg)
Career information
High school:Gainesville
(Gainesville, Florida)
College:Miami (FL)
NFL Draft:2002 / Round: 2 / Pick: 51
Career history
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics
Rushing yards:9,923
Average:4.4
Rushing TDs:75
Player stats at NFL.com

College career

Portis enrolled in the University of Miami, where he played for the Miami Hurricanes football team. He considered going to the University of South Carolina but a fight that he had at Gainesville High School resulted in his scholarship being taken away. He became just the second true freshman to start at running back since the 1975 season. Portis set a school freshman record with five 100-yard performances, and led the team with 838 yards and eight touchdowns on 143 carries (5.9 avg.) in 10 games. He also caught four passes for 44 yards (11.0 avg.) and 2 touchdowns. When Portis was still a relative unknown, Lee Corso singled out Portis's performance during a defeat by Florida State for hustling and never giving up, saying "that kid can play for me any time".

Portis' sophomore season was not as successful as he lost his job to James Jackson and rushed for 485 yards and two touchdowns on 77 carries (6.3 avg.) in eight games. He also added 103 yards on five receptions (20.6 avg.).

However, Portis bounced back in 2001 as the Hurricanes won the National Championship and Portis had his best season rushing for 1,200 yards and 10 touchdowns on 220 carries (5.5 avg.). He also added 125 receiving yards. In the Rose Bowl against Nebraska, Portis ran for 104 yards and a touchdown. He also had a long touchdown reception called back on a holding call.

Clinton was inducted into the UM Sports Hall of Fame on April 10, 2014 at a ceremony in Miami.

Track and field

Portis was also a standout track athlete for the Gainesville High School track team. He was timed at 10.6 seconds in the 100 meters. He was member of the varsity track team. He took part in the state record 4 x 100 meter relay team, that finished with a time of 40.8 seconds. He also posted a personal bests of 2.01 meters in the high jump, and 6.91 meters in the long jump.

He also ran track and field for the University of Miami, where he won the state championship in the 4x400-meter relay. He also recorded personal best of 6.93 seconds in the 60 meters and 21.82 seconds in the 200 meters.

Personal bests

Event Time (seconds) Venue Date
60 meters 6.93 Syracuse, New York February 19, 2000
200 meters 21.82 Piscataway, New Jersey May 6, 2000

College statistics

Rushing Receiving
Year Team GP Att Yards Avg TDs Rec Yards TDs
1999 Miami 10 143 838 5.9 8 4 44 2
2000 Miami 8 77 485 6.3 2 5 103 0
2001 Miami 11 220 1,200 5.5 10 12 125 1
College Totals 29 440 2,523 5.7 20 21 272 3

Professional career

2002 NFL Draft

Portis was drafted by the Denver Broncos with the 51st overall pick in the second round of the 2002 NFL Draft.

Pre-draft measureables
Wt 40y 20ss 3-cone Vert BP Wonderlic
204 lb[1] 4.35[2] X X X X 20*[3]

(* represents NFL Combine)

Denver Broncos

Portis rushed for over 1,500 yards in each of his first two seasons with the Broncos, averaging 5.5 yards per carry in that span. The latter is an NFL record for a running back's first two seasons. On December 15, 2002, Portis became the youngest player (21 years, 105 days) to score 4 touchdowns in a game in a 31-24 victory over the Kansas City Chiefs. The very next season on December 7, 2003, Portis became the youngest player (22 years, 97 days) to score 5 touchdowns in a game in a 45-27 victory, which also happened against Kansas City.

As of 2017's NFL off-season, Clinton Portis held at least 18 Broncos franchise records, including:

  • Rush Yards: rookie season (1,508 in 2002)
  • Rush Yds/Att: career (5.5), season (5.52 in 2002), game (9.91 on 2003-12-07 KAN), rookie season (5.52 in 2002), rookie game (9.5 on 2002-12-29 ARI)
  • Rushing TDs: game (5 on 2003-12-07 KAN), rookie season (15 in 2002)
  • Rush Yds/Game: career (106.9)
  • Total TDs: game (5 on 2003-12-07 KAN), rookie season (17 in 2002), rookie game (4 on 2002-12-15 KAN; with Mike Anderson)
  • Yards from Scrimmage: rookie season (1,872 in 2002)
  • All Purpose Yards: rookie season (1,872 in 2002)
  • 100+ yard rushing games: rookie season (8)
  • Games with 1+ TD scored: rookie season (10)
  • Games with 2+ TD scored: rookie season (5; with Mike Anderson)
  • Games with 3+ TD scored: rookie season (1; with Jon Keyworth, Terrell Davis and Mike Anderson)

Trade

Before the 2004 season, the Broncos traded Portis to the Redskins for cornerback Champ Bailey and a second-round draft pick in the 2004 NFL Draft which the Broncos used to select Tatum Bell (and Bell wore Portis's number 26 in Denver). The Redskins signed Portis to an eight-year contract worth $50.5 million. At that time, there were criticisms regarding the trade, namely that shut-down corners like Bailey were hard to come by and that adding a second-round pick for Portis was too much and one-sided. Critics also felt that Portis was simply a product of the Broncos' O-line scheme, and would not have much success in Washington, which was usually suited to more physical, power runners (such as Stephen Davis or John Riggins).

Washington Redskins

In the 2004 season, he had to adjust to coach Joe Gibbs' style of running, which consists of mostly power running. Despite taking his first Redskins carry 64 yards for a TD in the season opener against the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, it was a somewhat rough adjustment for Portis because Denver's running style consisted of stretch runs and runs to the outside. The adjustment was made rougher by an offensive line that was depleted mainly due to injuries. He finished 2004 with 1,315 yards for a 3.8 yard rushing average. He had an especially tough time finding the end zone, finishing with eight total touchdowns (5 rushing, 2 receiving, and one passing). However, Portis bounced back in the 2005 season. Although Gibbs still ran a power style of football, he implemented more outside running plays into the Redskins rushing attack to better suit Portis' style of running. Portis had a much better season, proving that he can run inside as well as to the outside and was a better pass-blocker. Although he did not get into the end zone until the fifth game of the season, he finished strong and had 12 total touchdowns (11 rushing and one passing). On a 14-yard run against the Philadelphia Eagles on January 1, 2006, he broke the Redskins' franchise record for the most rushing yards in a season with 1,516 yards and tied the most 100+ yard games in a season (5). He ended the game with 112 rushing yards. By rushing for 1,516 yards, he became only the third runner in league history to reach 1,500 yards in three of his first four seasons.

Portis demonstrated his speed during the 2006 Redskins training camp, running a 4.26 second 40-yard dash. Shortly following that, on August 13, 2006, Portis suffered a partially dislocated shoulder in the first quarter of a Week 1 pre-season game after tackling Cincinnati Bengals cornerback Keiwan Ratliff following a Bengals interception. After the injury, Portis said: "I don't know why myself or any other player of my caliber should be playing in the preseason." He added, "I think for the last four years I've done enough to show the world I'm going to be ready for the season."

There was no immediate indication from the Redskins as to when Portis might return to active playing status.[4] However, he returned early into the Redskins' Monday Night Football game against the Minnesota Vikings, where he gained 39 yards on 10 carries with one touchdown. The Redskins lost 19-16, the clock expiring as Redskins kicker John Hall missed wide left on a field goal. Portis rebounded in following weeks with 16 carries for 86 yards and 2 touchdowns against the Houston Texans, and 27 carries for 112 yards and a touchdown against the Jacksonville Jaguars.

Nagged by injuries all season, Portis suffered another setback in the first quarter of the Redskins' November 12 loss to the Philadelphia Eagles. Portis left the game with a hand injury and was replaced by backup Ladell Betts. X-rays revealed that Portis broke his right hand during the game. He was operated on and placed on the Redskins' Injured Reserve list three days later, on November 15.[5]

Redskins agreed to guarantee Portis' 2008-2009 and a large portion of his 2010 base salaries in March. This would equal up to $15 million in guarantees. Portis, also got a $9.32 million "signing bonus" upon restructuring.[6]

During his career with the Washington Redskins, Portis made several appearances in TV commercials for Easterns Automotive Group, a local car dealership group on the DC and Baltimore areas, alongside Jason Campbell, Antwaan Randle El and Chris Cooley.[7]

ClintonPortis
Portis during his tenure with the Redskins in 2007 season.

2008

In 2008, Portis fell just short of what would have been his fourth 1500 yard rushing season in seven years, finishing with 1487 yards and an average of 4.3 yards per carry. His season was highlighted by a five-week stretch in which Portis gained nearly 700 yards, ending in an October 26 victory over the Detroit Lions. During this span Clinton Portis joined O.J. Simpson as the only players in NFL history to rush for at least 120 yards in five consecutive games twice in a career (Portis first did it over two seasons with four games with Denver in 2003 and one game with Washington in 2004). Portis led the NFL in rushing as late as November 23 before nagging injuries and limited playing time slowed him down; he gained only 281 yards in his final five games as the Redskins lost four of five to miss the playoffs. Despite this, he was selected to the Pro Bowl over DeAngelo Williams, despite Williams having better stats at the end of the season.

Some controversy was caused on December 9, 2008 when Clinton Portis made negative statements about Redskins coach Jim Zorn in his weekly appearance on WTEM-AM radio, criticizing Zorn for giving inconsistent messages and sarcastically calling him a "genius." Portis was still smarting from his lack of playing time in Sunday's 24-10 loss to the Baltimore Ravens, when he was removed from the game after the first series of the second half. [8] In the offseason, Portis stated that he tried to forge a better relationship with Zorn, but admitted that he did not have the rapport that he shared with former head coach Joe Gibbs, which he classified as a "great relationship,"[9] and stated that Gibbs was "one of the best men as far as guidance, or the way he lives his life, an example of a true champion."[10]

2009

During a Week 9 game versus the Atlanta Falcons, Portis suffered a concussion. The hit caused Portis to lose consciousness and leave the game. Portis missed four consecutive games with concussion-like symptoms. Portis went to see a specialist in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on December 1, 2009. It was reported that on December 8, Portis was officially placed on injured reserve. It took four months for him to gain clearance to play again.[11]

2010

The start of the 2010 season saw the reunion of Portis and newly appointed coach, Mike Shanahan, Portis' former coach from his first two career seasons with the Denver Broncos. Despite a positive outlook with a new coaching staff, injuries continued to plague Portis as he had to deal with abdomen and groin injuries. During his seventh year as a Redskin, Portis played only five games and tallied only 227 yards rushing throughout the season, which included two touchdowns. Both touchdowns were scored in the September 19 home game versus the Houston Texans.

2011

On February 28, 2011, Portis was released by the Redskins after failed contract re-negotiations and repeated injuries. Following his release, Portis felt that passion had been missing from the team since Gibbs retired, saying, "I never seen nobody give up or with their head down with Coach Gibbs. As many close games as we played...you can't say one time that we gave up. There was a passion and toughness amongst everybody on that field to fight until time expired."[12]

Retirement

On August 21, 2012, Portis announced his retirement. He was 77 yards short of the 10,000 yards rushing mark, making him 27th all-time rusher he ranked in top 20 running backs of all time.[13] He officially retired on August 23 and during the press conference it was announced that he made it into the list of the 80 Greatest Redskins of All-Time.[14] After retirement, Portis admitted to have suffered 10 concussions. In 2013, Portis joined former players such as Daunte Culpepper, Cadillac Williams and Art Monk in a civil lawsuit against NFL over concussion and head injuries.[15]

Career statistics

Season Rushing Receiving Fumbles
Year Team GP Att Yards Avg Lng TD FD Tgt Rec Yards Avg Lng TD FD Fumb Lost
2002 DEN 16 273 1,508 5.5 59 15 79 49 33 364 11.0 66 2 16 5 3
2003 DEN 13 290 1,591 5.5 65 14 76 51 38 314 8.3 72 0 10 3 1
2004 WSH 15 343 1,315 3.8 64 5 65 57 40 235 5.9 18 2 10 5 4
2005 WSH 16 352 1,516 4.3 47 11 74 41 30 216 7.2 23 0 13 3 2
2006 WSH 8 127 523 4.1 38 7 29 26 17 170 10.0 74 0 5 0 0
2007 WSH 16 325 1,262 3.9 32 11 61 60 47 389 8.3 54 0 19 6 5
2008 WSH 16 342 1,487 4.3 31 9 75 35 28 218 7.8 29 0 11 3 3
2009 WSH 8 124 494 4.0 78 1 19 12 9 57 6.3 10 1 2 1 1
2010 WSH 5 54 227 4.2 27 2 12 9 5 55 11.0 14 0 4 0 0
Career 113 2,230 9,923 4.5 78 75 490 340 247 2,018 8.2 74 5 90 26 19

Personal life

Portis is the cousin of current Washington Valor quarterback Josh Portis. Portis filed for bankruptcy protection in December 2015.[16][17] Due to mismanagement by his financial advisors, which caused him to lose multiple homes, Portis now resides in a two-bedroom apartment in Northern Virginia. In a 2017 interview with Sports Illustrated, Portis admitted that he contemplated murdering his former financial advisors.[18]

Controversial views

In May 2007, during the ongoing investigations into the dog fighting crimes of former NFL player Michael Vick, Portis defended Vick, saying: "I don't know if he was fighting dogs or not. But it’s his property; it’s his dogs. If that’s what he wants to do, do it." When told that dog fighting is a felony, Portis replied, "It can't be too bad of a crime."[19] Portis said that he thought dog fighting was a “prevalent” part of life, adding: "I know a lot of back roads that got a dog fight if you want to go see it. But they’re not bothering those people because those people are not big names."[20] Later that same day, he released a statement through the Redskins' website quickly backtracking on his previous statements, "In the recent interview I gave concerning dog fighting, I want to make it clear I do not take part in dog fighting or condone dog fighting in any manner."[21]

References

  1. ^ "Denver Broncos by 900 FBL". August 20, 2003. Archived from the original on August 20, 2003.CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link)
  2. ^ "COLLEGE DRAFT PLAYER NEWS from around the NET". October 5, 2007. Archived from the original on October 5, 2007.CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link)
  3. ^ *Clinton Portis, RB, Miami - 2002 NFL Draft Scout Profile, Powered by The SportsXchange Archived June 9, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  4. ^ "NFL Recap". ESPN. August 13, 2006.
  5. ^ Bryant, Howard (November 13, 2006). "Portis Breaks Bone in Right Hand". Washington Post. Retrieved April 30, 2010.
  6. ^ "Portis' contract restructuring". Blog.washingtonpost.com. Retrieved October 30, 2012.
  7. ^ "PLAY ACTION: THE REDSKINS GO COMMERCIAL". ESPN.com. August 6, 2008. Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  8. ^ "Clinton Portis frustation". NFL.com. Retrieved December 11, 2008.
  9. ^ "Portis: No rift with Zorn". Washington Times. June 22, 2009. Archived from the original on October 14, 2012. Retrieved October 30, 2012.
  10. ^ Ryan Wilson %BloggerTitle% (November 13, 2008). "After LaVar Arrington Calls Out Joe Gibbs, Clinton Portis Sticks Up for Former Coach". Nfl.fanhouse.com. Retrieved October 30, 2012.
  11. ^ "Clinton Portis: I suffered more than 10 concussions".
  12. ^ Jones, Mike (March 1, 2011). "Redskins release Clinton Portis after seven memorable seasons in Washington". The Washington Post.
  13. ^ [1] Archived February 23, 2014, at the Wayback Machine
  14. ^ Yanda, Steve (August 23, 2012). "Clinton Portis retires from Redskins and pro football with tears and memories". WashingtonPost.com. Retrieved August 23, 2012.
  15. ^ http://www.washingtontimes.com/news/2013/aug/14/clinton-portis-sues-nfl-over-concussions/?page=1 Clinton Portis sues NFL over concussions
  16. ^ "Former NFL star who made $40m declares bankruptcy with almost $5million of debt". DailyMail.com. December 18, 2015. Retrieved December 19, 2015.
  17. ^ "Bankruptcy Filings: Clinton Portis Owes Nearly $5 Million". Deadspin.com. December 18, 2015. Retrieved December 19, 2015.
  18. ^ "Away from the NFL spotlight, financial ruin drove Clinton Portis to the brink of murder". www.msn.com. Retrieved June 29, 2017.
  19. ^ "Portis: No big deal if Vick hosted dog fighting". ESPN.com. Retrieved January 8, 2019.
  20. ^ "Case Study: Animal Fighting - Michael Vick". Animal Legal Defense Fund. Retrieved January 8, 2019.
  21. ^ "Portis: No big deal if Vick hosted dog fighting". ESPN.com. May 21, 2007. Retrieved January 8, 2019.

External links

2001 Miami Hurricanes football team

The 2001 Miami Hurricanes football team represented the University of Miami during the 2001 NCAA Division I FBS football season. It was the Hurricanes' 76th season of football and 11th as a member of the Big East Conference. The Hurricanes were led by first-year head coach Larry Coker and played their home games at the Orange Bowl. They finished the season 12–0 overall and 7–0 in the Big East to finish as conference champion. They were invited to the Rose Bowl, which served as the BCS National Championship Game, and defeated Nebraska, 37–14, to win the school's 5th national championship. The team is considered by some Miami fans to be the greatest in college football history.

2002 Denver Broncos season

The 2002 Denver Broncos season was the team's 43rd year in professional football and its 33rd with the National Football League.

With the sudden retirement of Terrell Davis in the preseason, Denver had to rely on rookie Clinton Portis, who provided an instant spark to the Broncos running game. Despite his presence, however, the Broncos finished with a 9-7 record, and narrowly missing the postseason.

2003 Denver Broncos season

The 2003 Denver Broncos season was the team's 44th year in professional football and its 34th with the National Football League.

After the departure of Brian Griese, who signed with his father's team, the Dolphins, the Broncos acquired Jake Plummer, who had been struggling in recent years with Arizona.

After two seasons of mediocrity, the Broncos rebounded with a 10–6 record. Denver's season ended with a 41–10 blowout to the Indianapolis Colts in the Wildcard round. Following the season, Clinton Portis was traded to the Washington Redskins, and Shannon Sharpe and Ed McCaffrey both retired.

2004 Denver Broncos season

The 2004 Denver Broncos season was the team's 45th year in professional football and its 35th with the National Football League. Under head coach Mike Shanahan the Broncos equalled their 10–6 record from 2003, and again finished second in the AFC West. In a repeat of 2003, the Broncos’ season ended in defeat to the Indianapolis Colts 49–24 in the AFC Wild Card playoffs.

Starting quarterback Jake Plummer finished the season with 4,089 passing yards (4th in the league). During the offseason, the Broncos traded running back Clinton Portis to the Washington Redskins in exchange for cornerback Champ Bailey.

2004 Pro Bowl

The 2004 Pro Bowl was the NFL's all-star game for the 2003 season. The game was played on February 8, 2004, at Aloha Stadium in Honolulu, Hawaii. The final score was NFC 55, AFC 52, the most points scored in a Pro Bowl game. Marc Bulger of the St. Louis Rams was the game's MVP.

2004 Washington Redskins season

The 2004 Washington Redskins season was the franchise's 73rd season in the National Football League.

They improved on their 5–11 record from 2003 to 6-10, but missed the playoffs. It was also the season of Joe Gibbs’ return as head coach after coming out of retirement. The team acquired running back Clinton Portis in a trade that sent Champ Bailey to the Denver Broncos in the 2004 off-season.

2006 Washington Redskins season

The 2006 Washington Redskins season was the franchise's 75th season in the National Football League, and was the third season for coach under Joe Gibbs since his return to the team in 2004.

The team had posted a 10–6 record and a postseason berth the previous season (up from 6–10 in 2004). In 2006, however, the Redskins posted only five wins and finished last in the division.

The 2006 Redskins set an NFL record for fewest takeaways in a (non-strike) NFL season, with only twelve.

2007 Washington Redskins season

The 2007 Washington Redskins season was the franchise's 76th season in the National Football League. The Redskins finished their regular season with a record of 9–7 and a playoff appearance. This was an improvement over the 2006 season when they went 5–11 and finished last in the NFC East.

Over the course of the season, Washington went 5–3 in home games at FedExField, and 4–4 on the road; they lost 6 of their 7 games by one touchdown or less. After losing to the Seattle Seahawks in the wild card round, Coach Joe Gibbs announced his retirement, thus ending his second stint as head coach of the Redskins. During the season, the tragedy of Sean Taylor's death occurred before a game against the Buffalo Bills. For the first defensive play, they fielded 10 men leaving the usual free safety spot empty, honoring Sean Taylor.

2008 Washington Redskins season

The 2008 Washington Redskins season was the franchise's 77th season in the National Football League. They failed to improve upon their 9–7 record from 2007 and finished with an 8–8 record despite starting the season 6-2. In addition to their regular games with NFC East rivals, the Redskins played teams from the NFC West and AFC North as per the schedule rotation, and also played intraconference games against the Lions and the Saints based on divisional positions from 2007.

James Jackson (American football)

James Shurrade Jackson (born August 4, 1976) is a former American football running back in the National Football League. He played for the Cleveland Browns, the Green Bay Packers, and the Arizona Cardinals.

Jackson played collegiate football at the University of Miami. James has two younger siblings Terrence and Daelynn Hicks.

List of Washington Redskins rushing leaders

The List of Washington Redskins football rushing leaders includes lists of Washington Redskins rushing single–season and career records for yardage, carries and touchdowns by Washington quarterbacks and running backs. The Redskins compete in the East Division of the National Football Conference. The franchise was founded as the Boston Braves, named after the local baseball franchise. The team changed their name to the Redskins in 1933 and moved to Washington, D.C. in 1937.The Redskins have played over one thousand games. In those games, the club won five professional American football championships including two NFL Championships and three Super Bowls. The franchise captured ten NFL divisional titles and six NFL conference championships.The Redskins won the 1937 and 1942 Championship games, as well as Super Bowl XVII, XXII and XXVI. They also played in and lost the 1936, 1940, 1943 and 1945 Championship games, as well as Super Bowl VII and XVIII. They have made twenty-two postseason appearances, and have an overall postseason record of 23 wins and 17 losses. Only four teams have appeared in more Super Bowls than the Redskins: the Dallas Cowboys (eight), Pittsburgh Steelers (six), Denver Broncos (six), and New England Patriots (six); the Redskins' five appearances are tied with the San Francisco 49ers, Oakland Raiders and Miami Dolphins.

Mike Anderson (running back)

Michael Moschello Anderson (born September 21, 1973) is a former American football running back and Marine. He was originally drafted by the Denver Broncos in the sixth round of the 2000 NFL Draft. He played college football at Utah.

Anderson, who earned the AP NFL Offensive Rookie of the Year Award in 2000, has also played for the Baltimore Ravens in his career.

Olandis Gary

Olandis Gary (born May 18, 1975) is a former American football running back who played for the Denver Broncos from 1999 to 2002 and the Detroit Lions from 2003 to 2004. He is an alumnus of the University of Georgia and Riverdale Baptist School.

His best season came in 1999 when, replacing an injured Terrell Davis, he rushed for 1159 yards on 276 attempts, a 4.2 yards per carry average, with seven touchdowns. He injured his knee the following season and appeared to never fully recover, as his success was limited in the following years. He was one of many Broncos running backs to have success in Denver's potent run blocking system, along with Davis, Mike Anderson, Clinton Portis, Reuben Droughns, Tatum Bell, Mike Bell, Selvin Young, and Quentin Griffin.

As of 2017's NFL off-season, Olandis Gary still held at least 2 Broncos franchise records, including:

Rush Attempts: rookie game (37 on 1999-10-17 GNB; with Mike Anderson)

Rush Yds/Game: rookie season (96.6 in 1999)

Pretty Girls (Wale song)

"Pretty Girls" is the third official single from Wale's debut album, Attention Deficit, and is produced by Best Kept Secret. It features Gucci Mane and Weensey from the go-go band Backyard Band. It was released to iTunes and Rhapsody on October 6, 2009. The song samples Backyard Band's go-go rendition of The Moments and The Whatnauts track "Girls" and contains a line of UCB's song "Splash Girl". The official remix featuring Chris Brown and Fabolous was released on April 13, 2010. A second remix features Weensey, Raheem DeVaughn, and Phil Ade.

The music video was filmed in Los Angeles, California and was directed by Chris Robinson. Gucci Mane does not appear in the video due to his serving a one-year prison sentence at the time. There are appearances in the video by Washington Redskins' running back Clinton Portis, Baltimore Ravens' running back Ray Rice, Curren$y, DJ Khaled and actor Tristan Wilds.

Trung Canidate

Trung Jered Canidate (born March 3, 1977) is a former American football running back in the NFL. Drafted out of Arizona, Canidate was selected with the 31st overall pick of the 2000 NFL Draft by the St. Louis Rams.

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