Jeff Dellenbach

Jeffrey Alan Dellenbach (born February 14, 1963 in Wausau, Wisconsin) is a former American football center in the National Football League for the Miami Dolphins, New England Patriots, Green Bay Packers, and the Philadelphia Eagles.[1] He was a member of the Green Bay Packers when they won Super Bowl XXXI. Dellenbach played college football at the University of Wisconsin–Madison and was drafted by the Dolphins in the fourth round of the 1985 NFL Draft.[2]

Dellenbach served as the head coach at Boca Raton (Fla.) High School, but resigned in May 2014 after just one season. “I’m pursuing other interests,” Dellenbach wrote in a text message. In Dellenbach’s only season as head coach, the Bobcats finished with a 4-6 record and missed the playoffs in 2013. [3] Before arriving at Boca Raton, the 51-year-old spent two seasons at Plantation-American Heritage and won two district titles. In three seasons at Coconut Creek-North Broward Prep, Dellenbach posted a 22-11 record. [4] He also served as an assistant offensive line coach for the Dolphins from 2003-2005.[5]

In July 2016, Dellenbach was hired as the head football coach at Saint John Paul II Academy. (FL), replacing Willie Snead.[6]

Jeff Dellenbach
No. 65, 66, 67
Position:Center / Tackle
Personal information
Born:February 14, 1963 (age 56)
Wausau, Wisconsin
Height:6 ft 6 in (1.98 m)
Weight:290 lb (132 kg)
Career information
High school:Wausau (WI) East
College:Wisconsin
NFL Draft:1985 / Round: 4 / Pick: 111
Career history
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics
Games Played:211
Games Started:115

References

  1. ^ Palmer, Pete; Pullis, Ken; Lahman, Sean; Silverman, Matthew; Gillette, Gary (Eds.). The ESPN Pro Football Encyclopedia: First Edition, p. 183. ESPN Books, 2006. ISBN 978-1-4027-4216-3.
  2. ^ Palmer et al., p. 1427.
  3. ^ http://articles.sun-sentinel.com/2014-05-08/sports/sfl-dellenbach-resigns-as-boca-football-coach-20140508_1_jeff-dellenbach-football-coach-spring-practice
  4. ^ http://highschoolbuzz.blog.palmbeachpost.com/2014/05/09/football-jeff-dellenbach-resigns-as-boca-ratons-head-football-coach/
  5. ^ Marvez, Alex. "Dellenbach Pays Dues In Coaching Quest". South Florida Sun-Sentinel, January 21, 2004. Retrieved on May 26, 2013.
  6. ^ http://www.sun-sentinel.com/sports/highschool/football/palm-beach/fl-st-john-paul-hires-dellenbach-0702-20160701-story.html
1982 Wisconsin Badgers football team

The 1982 Wisconsin Badgers football team represented the University of Wisconsin–Madison in the 1982 Big Ten Conference football season. The Badgers won their first bowl game after going 0-4 in the previous four. The bowl game was the first live college football game televised by ESPN.

1983 Wisconsin Badgers football team

The 1983 Wisconsin Badgers football team represented the University of Wisconsin–Madison in the 1983 NCAA Division I-A football season.

1984 All-Big Ten Conference football team

The 1984 All-Big Ten Conference football team consists of American football players chosen as All-Big Ten Conference players for the 1984 Big Ten Conference football season. The organizations selecting All-Big Ten teams in 1987 included the Associated Press (AP) and the United Press International (UPI).Ohio State running back Keith Byars, who led the country with 1,655 rushing yards and 144 points, was selected as the Big Ten Player of the Year. Byars and Illinois wide receiver David Williams, who led the country with 101 receptions for 1,278 yards, were unanimously selected as first-team All-Big Ten players by the AP. Those two, as well as Ohio State offensive lineman Jim Lachey and Iowa linebacker Larry Station, were also selected as consensus first-team All-Americans.Other individual award winners included Wisconsin guard Jeff Dellenbach as the Big Ten Offensive Lineman of the Year, Iowa tackle Paul Hufford as the Big Ten Defensive Lineman of the Year, and Purdue's Leon Burtnett as the Big Ten Coach of the Year.

1984 College Football All-America Team

The 1984 College Football All-America team is composed of college football players who were selected as All-Americans by various organizations and writers that chose College Football All-America Teams in 1984. The National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) recognizes five selectors as "official" for the 1984 season. They are: (1) the American Football Coaches Association (AFCA); (2) the Associated Press (AP) selected based on the votes of sports writers at AP newspapers; (3) the Football Writers Association of America (FWAA); (4) the United Press International (UPI) selected based on the votes of sports writers at UPI newspapers; and (5) the Walter Camp Football Foundation (WC). Other selectors included Football News (FN), Gannett News Service (GNS), the Newspaper Enterprise Association (NEA), and The Sporting News (TSN).

1984 Wisconsin Badgers football team

The 1984 Wisconsin Badgers football team represented the University of Wisconsin–Madison in the 1984 Big Ten Conference football season.

1985 Miami Dolphins season

The 1985 Miami Dolphins season was the 20th season in franchise history. The club won their fourth consecutive AFC East championship and appeared in the AFC Championship Game.

Due to Dan Marino's offseason holdout, and an injury to receiver Mark Duper, the Dolphins were only 5–4 through Week 9, and in third place in the AFC East, behind the 7–2 Jets and 6–3 Patriots. Their 220 points scored through Week 9 were fifth in the league, and 85 points fewer – 9.4 per game – than in 1984 at the same point in the season.The Dolphins righted the ship, however, and won their final seven games, including a stunning upset of the then-undefeated Chicago Bears in a Week 13 Monday Night contest. Miami won the division and defeated the AFC Central champion Cleveland Browns 24–21 in their first playoff game. Their season would end, however, with a 31–14 home loss to division rival New England in the AFC Championship Game.

1986 Miami Dolphins season

The 1986 Miami Dolphins season was the team's 21st as a member of the National Football League (NFL). The Dolphins failed to improve upon their previous season's output of 12–4, winning only eight games. This was the first time in six seasons the team did not qualify for the playoffs. This was also the team's final season at the Orange Bowl before moving into their new stadium Joe Robbie Stadium the following season.

1987 Miami Dolphins season

The 1987 Miami Dolphins season was the team's 22nd as a member of the National Football League (NFL). The Dolphins improved upon their previous season's output of 8–8, losing one fewer game. Despite the improvement the team failed to reach the playoffs. This was also the first season the Dolphins played their home games at Joe Robbie Stadium.

1988 Miami Dolphins season

The 1988 Miami Dolphins season was the team's 23rd as a member of the National Football League (NFL). The Dolphins failed to improve upon their previous season's output of 8–7, winning only six games and failing to reach the playoffs for the third straight season.

Even without future Pro Football Hall of Fame center Dwight Stephenson, who was forced to retire prior to this season due to injuries, the Dolphins offensive line set the record for fewest sacks in a single season with 7 during 1988, protecting quarterback Dan Marino. Marino was only sacked on 0.98% of his dropbacks in 1988, also a single-season NFL record.This would be the last time Don Shula recorded a losing record during his tenure as Dolphins coach, and in his coaching career overall.

1989 Miami Dolphins season

The 1989 Miami Dolphins season was the team's 24th as a member of the National Football League (NFL). The Dolphins improved upon their previous season's 6–10 W-L record, winning eight games. Despite this improvement they failed to qualify for the playoffs for the fourth consecutive season, tying the longest such record in franchise history when the Dolphins failed to make the playoffs from 1966 to 1969. This was also the longest such record for coach Don Shula in his NFL career.

Shortly after the season ended, Miami Dolphins founder Joe Robbie died on January 7, 1990, at the age of 73.

1990 Miami Dolphins season

The 1990 Miami Dolphins season was the team's twenty-first season in the National Football League and twenty-fifth overall. After four seasons out of the playoffs with a combined record of 30 wins and 31 losses, the Dolphins returned to postseason play for the first time since 1985 with twelve wins and four losses. They defeated the Chiefs in the Wild Card Game before being knocked out of contention by the eventual AFC champions, the Buffalo Bills, in the Divisional Playoff Game.

1990 marked the first time since their record 1972 perfect season that the Dolphins played the New York Giants, and merely the second in team history. The reason for this is that before the admission of the Texans in 2002, NFL scheduling formulas for games outside a team's division were much more influenced by table position during the previous season. Also, the scheduled game between the Giants and Dolphins in 1987 was cancelled due to a players' strike. As of 2018, this was also the last time the Dolphins finished with at least 12 wins.

1991 Miami Dolphins season

The 1991 Miami Dolphins season was the team's 26th as a member of the National Football League. The Dolphins failed to improve upon their previous season's output of 12–4, winning only eight games and failing to qualify for the playoffs.

1992 Miami Dolphins season

The 1992 Miami Dolphins season was the franchise's 27th season in the National Football League.

The season began with the team attempting to improve on their 8–8 record in 1991.

The season was a success as the Dolphins finished the season 11–5, won the AFC East and returned to the playoffs after a one-year absence. After beating the Chargers 31-0 in the Divisional Playoffs, they played host to their AFC East rivals the Buffalo Bills in the AFC Championship Game. However, 5 turnovers and a huge disparity in the running game meant they lost the game 29-10.

As of 2018, this was the last time the Dolphins have made the AFC Championship Game.

1993 Miami Dolphins season

The 1993 Miami Dolphins season was the franchise's 28th season in the National Football League.

The season was marked by Don Shula passing George Halas's record for most wins, against the Philadelphia Eagles. Also, during the Week 5 game against Cleveland, quarterback Dan Marino ruptured his Achilles' tendon and was lost for the remainder of the season. Quarterback Scott Mitchell filled in for Marino, and was Player of the Month for October 1993. Mitchell, too, became injured, leaving the then 9–2 team in the hands of Doug Pederson and NFL veteran Steve DeBerg.

Rookie running back Terry Kirby led the team with 75 pass receptions, and free-agent acquisition Irving Fryar caught 64 passes for 1,010 yards.The Dolphins had a record of 9–2 on Thanksgiving Day, but lost their final five games of the season, missing the playoffs altogether. As for the 2018 NFL season the 1993 Miami Dolphins are only team to reach 9-2 and did not reach the playoffs.

1995 New England Patriots season

The 1995 New England Patriots season was the team's 36th, and 26th in the National Football League. The Patriots finished the season with a record of six wins and ten losses, and finished fourth in the AFC East division. Unlike the previous year, Drew Bledsoe had a poor season by throwing just 13 touchdowns and 16 interceptions and completed just 50.8% of his passes. On the other hand, rookie running back Curtis Martin shined with a Pro Bowl season and would be the Patriots' feature back for two more seasons before being traded to the New York Jets in 1998.

1996 Green Bay Packers season

The 1996 Green Bay Packers season was their 78th season overall and their 76th in the National Football League, which culminated with the franchise winning its third Super Bowl and league-record 12th NFL Championship. The Packers posted a league-best 13–3 regular season won-loss record, going 8–0 at home and 5–3 on the road. It was the first time since 1962 that the club went undefeated at home. Additionally, the Packers had the NFL's highest-scoring offense (456) and allowed the fewest points on defense (210). Green Bay was the first team to accomplish both feats in the same season since the undefeated 1972 Miami Dolphins. They finished the season with the number one ranked offense, defense, and special teams. They also set a then NFL record for the fewest touchdowns allowed in a 16-game season, with 19. The Packers also allowed the fewest yards in the NFL and set a record for punt return yardage. Brett Favre won his second straight MVP award while also throwing for a career-high and league leading 39 touchdown passes.

In the postseason, the Packers defeated the San Francisco 49ers in the divisional round and the Carolina Panthers in the NFC Championship Game. Green Bay beat the New England Patriots in Super Bowl XXXI to win their third Super Bowl and twelfth NFL Championship.In 2007, the 1996 Packers were ranked as the 16th greatest Super Bowl champions on the NFL Network's documentary series America's Game: The Super Bowl Champions. The 1996 Packers were ranked 6th-greatest Super Bowl team of all-time by a similar panel done by ESPN and released in 2007. As of 2019, the Packers are the only team since the implementation of the salary cap to score the most points and allow the fewest in the regular season.

2004 Miami Dolphins season

The 2004 Miami Dolphins season was the team's 39th overall, and 35th as a member of the National Football League. The Dolphins were unable to improve upon their previous season's output of 10–6, instead only going 4–12 after starting the season 0–6. The team was adversely affected by the premature (drug-related) retirement of their star running back, Ricky Williams, and the trade of holdout defensive end Adewale Ogunleye for wide receiver Marty Booker. With this season record below .500 the team would have their first losing season since 1988.

Despite the disappointing season, the Dolphins, at 2-11 were able to upset the defending Super Bowl champion 12-1 New England Patriots, a memorable game of the Dolphins-Patriots rivalry known as "The Night That Courage Wore Orange", and handed the Patriots their 2nd loss of the season. During Week 6, their match with the Buffalo Bills is the only time in the NFL since 1968 that the last two winless teams have met each other.

Dax Dellenbach

Dax Dellenbach (born April 13, 1990) is an American football long snapper for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers of the National Football League (NFL). He played college football at Florida State.

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