Jeff Fisher

Jeffrey Michael "Jeff" Fisher (born February 25, 1958) is a former American football coach and player. He served as a head coach in the National Football League (NFL) for 22 seasons, primarily with the Houston / Tennessee Oilers / Titans franchise. He coached the Titans for 17 seasons and the St Louis / Los Angeles Rams for five seasons.

Fisher became the coach of the Titans towards the end of the 1994 season during their tenure as the Houston Oilers and was the team's first coach when they relocated to Tennessee. He continued to coach the Titans until after the end of the 2010 season when the Titans and Fisher mutually agreed to part ways. Following a season away from football, Fisher was hired as the head coach of the Rams in 2012 and coached the team during their last four years in St. Louis. He remained the head coach of the Rams during the franchise's return to Los Angeles in 2016, but was fired near the end of the season.[1]

Fisher's most successful season was in 1999, when he led the Titans to the franchise's first (and only) Super Bowl appearance in XXXIV, which ended in close defeat by the St. Louis Rams for their first Super Bowl title. However, despite compiling a winning record as a head coach, Fisher's career has been noted for an overall lack of success, having only obtained six winning seasons and postseason appearances in over two decades in the NFL. He holds the record for the most regular-season losses by an NFL head coach at 165, tied with Dan Reeves.[2]

Jeff Fisher
refer to caption
Fisher with the Titans in 2010
No. 24
Personal information
Born:February 25, 1958 (age 61)
Culver City, California
Height:5 ft 10 in (1.78 m)
Weight:188 lb (85 kg)
Career information
High school:William Howard Taft
(Woodland Hills, California)
NFL Draft:1981 / Round: 7 / Pick: 177
Career history
As player:
As coach:
Career highlights and awards
As player
As coach
  • AFC champion (1999)
Career NFL statistics
Return yards:1,329
Player stats at
Head coaching record
Regular season:173–165–1 (.512)
Postseason:5–6 (.455)
Career:178–171–1 (.510)
Coaching stats at PFR

Early life

A native of Southern California, Fisher starred as a high school All-American wide receiver at Taft High School in Woodland Hills.[3]

Playing career

Fisher went on to star at USC, under coach John Robinson. During his collegiate career (1977–80), he played alongside such defensive stars as Ronnie Lott, Dennis Smith, and Joey Browner. Fisher's USC teammates also included star offensive lineman Bruce Matthews, whom he would coach years later with the Oilers and Titans. Fisher and the Trojans won a national championship during the 1978 season, and in 1980 he was honored as a Pac-10 All-Academic selection.[4]

Fisher was drafted in the seventh round of the 1981 NFL Draft by the Chicago Bears.[4] He appeared in 49 games as a defensive back and return specialist in his five seasons with the Bears.[5]

In 1983, Fisher had suffered a broken leg on a punt return[6] when he was tackled by then-Philadelphia Eagles linebacker Bill Cowher. Coincidentally the two became rivals as head coaches beginning in the AFC Central in 1995; Fisher's Oilers/Titans squads came out with an 11–7 record against Cowher's Pittsburgh Steelers. In 1984, he set a Bears franchise record with eight punt returns in a single game against Detroit, helping him tie with Lew Barnes' club record of 57 returns in a single season.[7] Fisher earned a Super Bowl ring after Chicago's 1985 Super Bowl season, despite spending the year on injured reserve with an ankle injury that prematurely ended his playing career. Fisher stayed with the Bears as a defensive assistant while on injured reserve for the season.[8]

Early coaching career

During 1985, Fisher used his time on the Bears' injured reserve to assist defensive coordinator Buddy Ryan.[9] After the Bears won the Super Bowl that season, Ryan was hired as head coach of the Philadelphia Eagles and Fisher joined as a defensive backs coach.[9] In 1988, Fisher was promoted to defensive coordinator at age 30, the youngest such coach in the league.[9] The 1989 Eagles defense led the NFL in interceptions (30) and sacks (62). The 1990 squad led the league in rushing defense and finished second in sacks.

In 1991, Fisher was hired as defensive coordinator for the Los Angeles Rams, which reunited him with his college coach John Robinson. The next two seasons, he served as the defensive backs coach for the San Francisco 49ers. These years as an assistant to George Seifert placed Fisher in the Bill Walsh coaching tree. On February 9, 1994, Fisher again became a defensive coordinator, this time for the Houston Oilers under Jack Pardee. Fisher had succeeded Ryan, who left the post to become the head coach of the Arizona Cardinals.

Head coach

Houston / Tennessee Oilers / Titans (1994–2010)

Fisher with the Titans during a November 2008 game

On November 14, 1994, Pardee was fired, and Fisher was promoted to replace him for the last six games of the season.[10] The Oilers retained Fisher as head coach, and the Oilers drafted quarterback Steve McNair in the 1995 NFL Draft.[11] The new coach did not disappoint, leading the team to a 7–9 record in 1995, tied for second place in the division. The following year, the Oilers added Heisman Trophy winner Eddie George, and they achieved an 8–8 record. However, an inability to get a new stadium deal in Houston caused owner Bud Adams to relocate the team to Tennessee for the 1997 season.[12][13]

In the team's first two seasons in Tennessee the Oilers compiled a record of 16–16. In 1998, the team's home games moved from Memphis to Nashville.[14]

In the 1999 season, the newly renamed Tennessee Titans finished with a 13–3 regular season record, going all the way to Super Bowl XXXIV, in part due to the Music City Miracle.[15] The Titans fell to the St. Louis Rams, 23–16; wideout Kevin Dyson was tackled one yard short of the end zone with no time remaining, in what became known as "The Tackle".[16] Tennessee achieved the same record the next year, but were defeated in the AFC playoffs by the Baltimore Ravens who would go on to win Super Bowl XXXV.[17]

The 2001 season was a disappointing one for the Titans, as they could only muster a 7–9 showing. The beginning of the next season proved to be even worse, with the franchise starting off with a 1–4 record. Following one home loss, owner Bud Adams made the comment to reporters that perhaps the Titans "were getting outcoached." This provided a spark the team needed, and they finished the season with an 11–5 record and made it to the AFC Championship Game.[18]

The 2003 season saw more success, with yet another trip to the playoffs and McNair tying for the League MVP award (with Peyton Manning).[19] Again, they lost to the eventual Super Bowl champions, the New England Patriots, but the team's progress did not go unnoticed. The 2004 season, however, was plagued by injuries from the start, and they finished at 5–11.[20] Following the season, many veteran players (such as Samari Rolle and Derrick Mason) were cut in an effort to comply with the strict salary cap. The relative youth of the team resulted in a disappointing 2005 season as well. Before the 2005 season, Fisher hired Norm Chow out of USC to be his offensive coordinator.[21]

In 2006, the Titans finished a better-than-expected 8–8.[21] Quarterback Steve McNair was traded to the Baltimore Ravens and Vince Young was drafted, but began the season as backup to Billy Volek and Kerry Collins. The season began slowly at 0–3 before Volek was replaced by Kerry Collins and, later, Young. The team ultimately started 2–7, but following a 27–26 loss to the Baltimore Ravens and McNair, the Titans erupted to win six straight games under Young, including a 24-point rally to beat the New York Giants.[22] With this promising record the Titans exercised their right to extend his contract by a year, keeping him as the head coach through the 2007 NFL season.

In 2007, he led the Titans to a 10–6 record and made the AFC playoffs as the 6th seed, but lost in the opening round to the San Diego Chargers.[23]

In 2008, Fisher led the Titans to a 10–0 undefeated streak only to be upset by Brett Favre and the New York Jets midway through the 2008 season. The Titans finished 13–3 and secured the number 1 seed in the AFC, yet lost in the second round of the 2008 NFL Playoffs to the Baltimore Ravens.[24]

In 2009 the Titans lost in overtime to the Pittsburgh Steelers in the season's opening game. The loss began a six-game slide that reached its nadir in a 59–0 slaughter by the New England Patriots.[25] Collins, at the public recommendation of Titans owner Bud Adams, was benched and replaced by Young;[26] the Titans responded by winning eight of their next ten games, highlighted by a dramatic comeback victory over the Arizona Cardinals, a season-ending comeback against the Seattle Seahawks, and a hard-fought overtime win over the Miami Dolphins.[25] Highlighting this season was the play of running back Chris Johnson; in his second year of professional football (he'd been drafted 24th in the 2008 NFL Draft) Johnson broke Marshall Faulk's record of total yards from scrimmage with 2,509, becoming the sixth back in NFL history to rush over 2,000 yards.[27]

In 2010, relations between Fisher and Vince Young became increasingly strained. In a home game against the Washington Redskins, Young was removed following an injury to his thumb and subsequently not allowed to re-enter the game.[28] In disgust, he began removing his equipment while still on the sidelines, eventually throwing his shoulder pads into the stands. He walked off of the field as the contest continued. Young never appeared in another game for the Titans and was released at the end of the season.[29]

Initially it appeared that Fisher's tenure with the Titans would survive this situation; however, on January 27, 2011, almost four weeks after the end of the 2010 regular season, it was formally announced that Fisher and the Titans had mutually agreed to part ways following a buyout of the one remaining season on Fisher's contract.[30] At more than 16 full seasons, Fisher had been the longest-tenured NFL head coach with one team among active head coaches.[31][32]

St. Louis / Los Angeles Rams (2012–2016)

Fisher at Rams Training Camp in 2013

After a season off in 2011, Fisher agreed to become the head coach of the St. Louis Rams on January 13, 2012.[33]

In Fisher's first season in St. Louis, the team finished with a 7–8–1 record, a five–win improvement from the previous year.[34]

In 2013, the Rams finished with a 7–9 record.[35]

Jeff Fisher 2014
Fisher in 2014

During the 2014 season, the Rams went 6–10.[36] It was the team's worst record under Fisher, and also Fisher's 4th consecutive losing season as a head coach. In the team's final season in St. Louis in 2015 they finished with a 7–9 record.[37]

The Rams started the 2016 season 3–1 but lost 6 of their next 7 games leading up to the Rams' announcement, on December 4, that they had signed him to a two-year contract extension through 2018;[38] however, just over a week later, on December 12, the Rams fired Fisher following a 42–14 loss to the eventual NFC champion Atlanta Falcons in which they were held scoreless until scoring 2 meaningless touchdowns in the 4th quarter. This loss helped him tie the record for the most regular season losses of any NFL Coach of all time.

Fisher's inability to properly utilize first-round draft pick, quarterback Jared Goff, was instrumental in his firing. Fisher also gained notoriety for losing a challenge flag in his coat in one of his final games with the Rams. Fisher's historic disdain for quarterbacks earned him the sobriquet "The Quarterback Decrier." [1]

Head coaching record

Team Year Regular Season Post Season
Won Lost Ties Win % Finish Won Lost Win % Result
HOU* 1994 1 5 0 .167 4th in AFC Central
HOU 1995 7 9 0 .438 3rd in AFC Central
HOU 1996 8 8 0 .500 4th in AFC Central
TNO 1997 8 8 0 .500 3rd in AFC Central
TNO 1998 8 8 0 .500 2nd in AFC Central
TEN 1999 13 3 0 .813 2nd in AFC Central 3 1 .750 Lost to St. Louis Rams in Super Bowl XXXIV.
TEN 2000 13 3 0 .813 1st in AFC Central 0 1 .000 Lost to Baltimore Ravens in AFC Divisional Game.
TEN 2001 7 9 0 .438 4th in AFC Central
TEN 2002 11 5 0 .688 1st in AFC South 1 1 .500 Lost to Oakland Raiders in AFC Championship Game.
TEN 2003 12 4 0 .750 2nd in AFC South 1 1 .500 Lost to New England Patriots in AFC Divisional Game.
TEN 2004 5 11 0 .313 3rd in AFC South
TEN 2005 4 12 0 .250 3rd in AFC South
TEN 2006 8 8 0 .500 2nd in AFC South
TEN 2007 10 6 0 .625 3rd in AFC South 0 1 .000 Lost to San Diego Chargers in AFC Wild-Card Game.
TEN 2008 13 3 0 .813 1st in AFC South 0 1 .000 Lost to Baltimore Ravens in AFC Divisional Game.
TEN 2009 8 8 0 .500 3rd in AFC South
TEN 2010 6 10 0 .375 4th in AFC South
HOU/TEN Total 142 120 0 .542 5 6 .455
STL 2012 7 8 1 .469 3rd in NFC West
STL 2013 7 9 0 .438 4th in NFC West
STL 2014 6 10 0 .375 4th in NFC West
STL 2015 7 9 0 .438 3rd in NFC West
LA 2016 4 9 0 .308 (Fired)
STL / LA Total 31 45 1 .414 0 0 .000
Total[39] 173 165 1 .512 5 6 .455

* – Interim head coach

Competition committee

Fisher was co-chair of the NFL competition committee along with Atlanta Falcons President Rich McKay until his resignation in August 2016.

Coaching tree

NFL head coaches under whom Jeff Fisher has served:

Assistant coaches under Jeff Fisher who have become NFL head coaches:

After Fisher's tutelage, Fassel, Williams, Schwartz, and Munchak have cumulatively posted 52 wins and 85 losses, or a winning percentage of approximately 38.2%.

Personal life

Fisher has three kids.[40] One son, Brandon, played linebacker for the University of Montana and was a defensive backs coach for the Rams on his father’s staff. Another son, Trent, was a defensive back at Auburn University. Fisher appeared on the Pardon My Take podcast on January 27, 2019 where he declared that his appearance was the best moment of his life.

See also


  1. ^ a b "Jeff Fisher has been fired as coach of the St. Louis Rams". ESPN. December 12, 2016. Retrieved December 12, 2016.
  2. ^ Gonzalez, Alden (December 12, 2016). "Blowout loss gives Jeff Fisher record-tying 165th career defeat". ESPN.
  3. ^ "The Jeff Fisher Show Debuts on ESPNLA 710 on September 13 – ESPN MediaZone".
  4. ^ a b "Tennessee Titans: Jeff Fisher".
  5. ^ "Jeff Fisher Stats –".
  6. ^ "Video". CNN. October 7, 1996.
  7. ^ Chicago Bears Single-Season Kick & Punt Returns Leaders, PFR
  8. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on September 26, 2013. Retrieved December 15, 2013.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  9. ^ a b c "Jeff Fisher, Ryan brothers share deep-rooted history".
  10. ^ PLASCHKE, BILL (November 15, 1994). "Fisher Is Named New Oiler Coach : Pro football: Jack Pardee is fired as Houston, 1-9, cleans house" – via LA Times.
  11. ^ "Titans/Oilers Draft Countdown: Steve McNair's Legacy Tops 1995 Draft Class".
  12. ^ George, Thomas (May 1, 1996). "PRO FOOTBALL;N.F.L. Owners Approve Move To Nashville By the Oilers" – via
  13. ^ "Oilers Change Name To Titans".
  14. ^ "Titans' 20 seasons sprang from rocky start in Memphis".
  15. ^ "1999 Tennessee Titans Statistics & Players -".
  16. ^ "The man who almost gave Jeff Fisher a Super Bowl opens up about Jeff Fisher – FOX Sports". December 14, 2016.
  17. ^ "2000 Tennessee Titans Statistics & Players -".
  18. ^ "2002 Tennessee Titans Statistics & Players -".
  19. ^ "Manning, McNair share NFL MVP honors". January 2, 2004.
  20. ^ "2004 Tennessee Titans Statistics & Players -".
  21. ^ a b "2006 Tennessee Titans Statistics & Players -".
  22. ^ "Titans' Furious Rally Beats Giants –" – via
  23. ^ "2007 Tennessee Titans Statistics & Players -".
  24. ^ "2008 Tennessee Titans Statistics & Players -".
  25. ^ a b "2009 Tennessee Titans Statistics & Players -".
  26. ^ "Kerry Collins staying positive after benching for Vince Young".
  27. ^ "Remembering The Day Chris Johnson Set The Single-Season Yards Record". January 3, 2015.
  28. ^ "Breaking Down the Vince Young/Jeff Fisher Feud".
  29. ^ "Titans release Vince Young after five seasons".
  30. ^
  31. ^ "Cowher ready to resign at news conference Friday". January 4, 2007.
  32. ^ Wyatt, Jim (January 27, 2011). "Titans part ways with head coach Jeff Fisher". USA Today. Retrieved January 31, 2011.
  33. ^ "What Jeff Fisher's hiring means for Rams".
  34. ^ "Patriots vs. Rams - Game Recap - October 28, 2012 - ESPN".
  35. ^ "2013 St. Louis Rams Statistics & Players -".
  36. ^ "2014 St. Louis Rams Statistics & Players -".
  37. ^ "2015 St. Louis Rams Statistics & Players -".
  38. ^ "Rams fans ridicule Jeff Fisher after extension".
  39. ^ "Jeff Fisher Record, Statistics, and Category Ranks –".
  40. ^ St. Louis Rams: Jeff Fisher

External links

1994 Houston Oilers season

The 1994 Houston Oilers season was the 35th season overall the Oilers played and their 25th with the National Football League (NFL), and was part of the 1994 NFL season.Despite finishing with a 12–4 record and a first round bye the previous season, team owner Bud Adams made good on a threat to break up the team if they did not win the Super Bowl. The two biggest losses the Oilers suffered were the trading of Warren Moon, the team’s longtime starting quarterback, to the Minnesota Vikings and the departure of defensive coordinator Buddy Ryan, who was hired to coach the Arizona Cardinals. With Moon being replaced by career backup Cody Carlson and the defense left without its leader, the 1994 Oilers went into a tailspin despite returning several of their explosive offensive players such as Ernest Givins and Haywood Jeffires. The team started out with only one win in their first ten games, which led to the resignation of head coach Jack Pardee. When the season was over the Oilers stood at 2–14, tying their 1983 squad with the team’s fewest wins in a sixteen game season and the second fewest overall, with the 1972, 1973, 1982 squads only winning once each season. The ten-game swing is the worst season-to-season drop in games won in NFL history, which would later be tied by the 2013 Houston Texans. Seven of their fourteen losses came by three points or fewer.

Although the Oilers finished with the worst record that season, they did not receive the #1 pick in the 1995 NFL Draft due to the entry of the expansion Carolina Panthers and Jacksonville Jaguars into the league (under NFL rules, a new team is automatically granted the first pick in their first draft, unless they decide to give it up as the Panthers would do). However, the news was not all negative. With the high pick the Oilers chose Steve McNair, who would go on to become one of the franchise’s all-time great players, and after Pardee resigned his defensive coordinator Jeff Fisher was promoted to replace him. Fisher would go on to lead the franchise, which moved to Tennessee under his watch, for the remaining five games of the 1994 season and stay for the next sixteen seasons before he was fired following the 2010 season. In A Football Life: Houston 93 the narrator says of the 1994 season that:


1995 Houston Oilers season

The 1995 Houston Oilers season was the 36th season overall and 26th with the National Football League (NFL). The team bested their previous season’s output of 2–14, winning seven games, but failed to qualify for the playoffs for the second consecutive season.

The Oilers draft Quarterback Steve McNair with the third overall draft pick. However, McNair would start the season on the bench behind free agent signee Chris Chandler. Chandler would play solid football as the Oilers showed improvement in their first full year under Jeff Fisher finishing with a 7-9 record. However, the story of the season came on November 16th when Bud Adams announced plans to move the team to Nashville when the lease at the Astrodome expired in 1998. The Oilers were the debut opponent of expansion team the Jacksonville Jaguars, just as they had been with the previous NFL expansion and the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in 1976.

1997 Tennessee Oilers season

The 1997 Tennessee Oilers season was their 38th season overall and their 28th in the National Football League (The NFL). The Oilers finished the season with 8 wins and 8 losses, and did not qualify for the playoffs. The head coach was Jeff Fisher, and the team played their home games at the Liberty Bowl Memorial Stadium in Memphis. The 1997 season was the first season that the team was known as the Tennessee Oilers, following their move from Houston. In their first game in their new city, they defeated the Oakland Raiders 24-21. However, after the win, the Oilers would struggle, as they lost their next 4 games and could not recover.

2012 St. Louis Rams season

The 2012 St. Louis Rams season was the team's 75th season in the National Football League, the 18th overall in St. Louis and the first under new head coach Jeff Fisher. Finishing at 7–8–1, they improved on their 2–14 record from 2011. In Week 10 against the San Francisco 49ers, the game ended in a 24–24 tie, the first since the 2008 NFL season. It was Sam Bradford's second and final full season as the Rams starting quarterback as two torn ACLs sidelined him for much of the next season and the entire 2014 season.

Alec Ogletree

Alec Ogletree (born September 25, 1991) is an American football inside linebacker for the New York Giants of the National Football League (NFL). He played college football for the University of Georgia and was drafted by the St. Louis Rams in the first round of the 2013 NFL Draft.

Craig Veasey

Craig Veasey (born December 25, 1966 in Houston, Texas) is a retired defensive tackle/nose tackle in the NFL. While attending the University of Houston from 1985 to 1989, Craig earned was a 4-year letterman, and a starting 3 of those years. In 1989 as a senior at the University of Houston, he earned the honor of USA Today All-American from the defensive end position for his 17 sacks and 93 tackles. After being selected in the 81 position in the 1990 NFL draft, he played for the Pittsburgh Steelers under Chuck Noll, the Miami Dolphins under Don Shula, and under the Houston Oilers for coaches Jack Pardee and Jeff Fisher. He retired from the Houston Oilers after the 1995 Season

Freeman McNeil

Freeman McNeil (born April 22, 1959) is a former professional American football player who was selected by the New York Jets in the first round as the third overall pick of the 1981 NFL Draft.

After leading Banning High School to the Los Angeles City football title, the 5'11", 214 lbs. running back attended the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA), where he was a two-time all-Pacific-10 Conference selection. In his final game, he caught a deflected pass from quarterback Jay Schroeder that was tipped by USC defensive back Jeff Fisher and went 57 yards for the winning touchdown with two minutes left in the Bruins' 20–17 win.

McNeil played in 12 NFL seasons for the Jets from 1981 to 1992. During the mid to late 1980s he was a member of the Jets' "Two Headed Monster" backfield along with teammate Johnny Hector, a tandem that ranked among the league's elite. When he retired he was the Jets all-time leading rusher with 8,074 yards; he was surpassed by Curtis Martin and currently ranks second in Jets team history. In 1982, McNeil led the NFL in rushing with 786 yards. He was the first Jet to the lead the league in rushing. He is one of a few running backs in NFL history to average 4.0 yards per carry in every season he played.

From 1990 to 1992 McNeil was the lead plaintiff in a case won by jury verdict that struck down the NFL's Plan B free agency system, under which teams could protect 37 players. McNeil and the seven other plaintiffs were among the protected players listed by their teams. The system was deemed too restrictive and a violation of antitrust laws. However, Freeman was not one of the four plaintiffs awarded damages. The suit is considered a major step in the achievement of free agency rights by the NFL Players Association.In 2005, he was inducted into the Nassau County Sports Hall of Fame.

History of the Tennessee Titans

The Tennessee Titans are the professional American football team based in Nashville, Tennessee. They are members of the South Division of the American Football Conference (AFC) in the National Football League (NFL). Previously known as the Houston Oilers, the then-Houston, Texas, team began play in 1960 as a charter member of the American Football League. The Oilers won two AFL championships before joining the NFL as part of the AFL–NFL merger. In 1999, the Titans played their most memorable season since joining the NFL, when they made it all the way to Super Bowl XXXIV, but they fell to the Kurt Warner-led St. Louis Rams.

Jeff Fisher (author)

Jeff Fisher (born September 5, 1960) is an author, sports journalist and play-by-play announcer who founded High School Football America, a digital media sports company in 2004. On September 4, 2018, Skyhorse Publishing released Fisher's first book High School Football in Texas – Amazing Football Stories From the Greatest Players of Texas, which features one-on-one interviews with nearly fifty past and present National Football League players, including nine of whom are currently enshrined in the Pro Football Hall of Fame, talking about their favorite Texas high school football memories.

Jeff Fisher (composer)

Jeff Fisher is a SOCAN award-winning Canadian composer and musician born in Montreal, Quebec. He is best known for composing the soundtrack for YTV-CINAR's Are You Afraid of the Dark? for 48 episodes. He also composed the background soundtrack for other CINAR produced programs such as The Little Lulu Show, The Baskervilles and Animal Crackers.

Jeff Fisher (disambiguation)

Jeff Fisher is an American football player and coach.

Jeff(rey) or Geoff(rey) Fisher may also refer to:

Jeff Fisher (composer), Canadian composer and musician

Jeff W. Fisher, suffragan bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Texas

Jeffrey L. Fisher (born 1970), American law professor

Geoffrey Fisher (1887–1972), archbishop

Jeff Fisher (rugby league) in 1981 Eastern Suburbs Roosters season

Jeff Fisher (author) (born 1960), American author

Killer Movie

Killer Movie (2008) is an American slasher comedy film released in the United States in on April 24, 2008. The film premiered during the 2008 Tribeca Film Festival in New York City. It stars Paul Wesley, Kaley Cuoco, Jason London, Torrey DeVitto and Leighton Meester and was written and directed by Jeff Fisher. Killer Movie was produced by Cornelia Ryan Taylor, Michael Sanchez and Jeff Fisher.

List of Tennessee Titans head coaches

The Tennessee Titans, previously known as the Houston Oilers, are a professional American football team based in Nashville, Tennessee. They are a member of the South division of the American Football Conference (AFC) in the National Football League (NFL). The Tennessee Titans have had 18 head coaches in its franchise history. As the Houston Oilers based in Houston, Texas, the team began playing in 1960 as a charter member of the American Football League (AFL). The Oilers won two AFL championships before joining the NFL as part of the AFL-NFL merger. The team relocated to Tennessee in 1997 and played in Memphis for one season before moving to Nashville. For two seasons, the team was known as the Tennessee Oilers before changing its name to the Titans in 1999.The Titans are currently searching for the next head coach after parting ways with Mike Mularkey, who was originally hired as tight ends coach in 2014, promoted to assistant head coach in 2015, and replaced Ken Whisenhunt on an interim basis after a 1-6 start in 2015. He was named full-time to the position in January 2016. In addition to Mularkey and Whisenhunt, The Titans have also been coached by Mike Munchak and Jeff Fisher, who led the Titans to their only Super Bowl appearance in Super Bowl XXXIV following the 1999 season.

List of Tennessee Titans seasons

This is a list of seasons completed by the Tennessee Titans, an American football franchise of the National Football League (NFL). The list documents the season-by-season records of the Titans' franchise from 1960 to the present, including postseason records and league awards for individual players or head coaches. The Titans were originally known as the Houston Oilers and were a part of the inaugural season of the American Football League (AFL) in 1960. In 1997, the franchise moved to Tennessee, playing in Memphis temporarily until settling in Nashville. The team was rebranded as the Titans following the 1998 season. The Titans have yet to win a Super Bowl, falling short in their only appearance in Super Bowl XXXIV, although the team does have two championships from its early years in the AFL. During their tenure in Tennessee they have defeated all 31 other franchises at least once, enjoying a perfect record against the Detroit Lions (5-0).

For complete team history, see History of the Tennessee Titans and History of the Houston Oilers.

Sara Walsh

Sara Elizabeth Walsh (born April 12, 1978) is an American sportscaster who worked for ESPN from 2010-2017. Walsh came to ESPN from WUSA-TV in Washington, D.C., where she served as the station’s weekend sports anchor and Redskins beat reporter from 2006 to 2010. Prior to WUSA, Walsh worked at WKRN in Nashville from 2003 to 2006, winning four regional Emmys in three years. She co-hosted the weekly Monday Night Live with Titans head coach Jeff Fisher, and hosted a weekly radio show with then Titans defensive tackle Albert Haynesworth. Walsh also served as Sports Director at WPGA in Macon, Georgia from 2001 to 2003, and began her career as a sports writer for the Beaches Leader newspaper in Jacksonville Beach.

She was an anchor on ESPN's SportsCenter until May 4, 2017, when she was let go by the network. She was hired as a reporter for the 2018-19 NFL season by FOX Sports.She will also serve as a studio host for their NASCAR coverage.

T. J. McDonald

Timothy "T. J." McDonald, Jr. (born January 26, 1991) is an American football safety for the Miami Dolphins of the National Football League (NFL). He was drafted by the St. Louis Rams in the third round of the 2013 NFL Draft. He played college football at USC.

Tim Walton (American football)

Tim Walton (born March 11, 1971) is an American football coach for the Jacksonville Jaguars of the National Football League who most recently was the secondary/cornerbacks coach for the New York Giants and is the former defensive coordinator for the St. Louis Rams of the National Football League (NFL). He played college football at Ohio State.

Walton was hired by the St. Louis Rams as defensive coordinator on February 12, 2013. Before that, Walton had served four years as secondary coach for the Detroit Lions under head coach Jim Schwartz. On January 29, 2014, the Rams announced they would not be renewing Walton's contract with the team. The Rams quickly hired Gregg Williams, a former Jeff Fisher assistant in Tennessee, to take Walton's place. Walton was the secondary coach under head coach Nick Saban when the Louisiana State Tigers won the BCS National Champsionhip in 2003.

On January 15, 2015, The New York Giants announced they hired Walton as their secondary/cornerbacks coach.


WFTN-FM (Mix 94.1 FM) is a radio station based in central New Hampshire which airs a CHR music format. Broadcasting with 6,000 watts from Calef Hill in Tilton, the station covers the Franklin, Laconia, and Concord areas and nearby communities.

The station is owned by Northeast Communications, a local broadcasting company owned by Jeff Fisher. Sister stations to WFTN-FM are WPNH-FM 100.1 in Plymouth, WSCY 106.9 in Moultonborough, WFTN-AM in Franklin, and WPNH-AM in Plymouth.

WFTN-FM signed on the air in 1987 as Adult Contemporary 94FM. Over the years, the station evolved into a CHR station. Longtime Mix 94.1 air personalities include Fred Caruso and News Director Amy Bates (5 am – 10 am), Lisa McHugh (10 am – 2 pm), Eric Scott (2 pm – 6 pm) and weekends with Gary Ford and George Bierbom.

The station does not stream its signal over the internet.


WSCY (106.9 FM) is a radio station broadcasting a New Country format. Licensed to Moultonborough, New Hampshire, United States, the station serves the Concord (Lakes Region) area. The station is currently owned by Northeast Communications Corporation and features programming from Dial Global and a live morning show hosted by Joyce Danas.The station broadcasts with an ERP of 4300 watts from Parade Road in Laconia, New Hampshire. The station's studios are located in Franklin, New Hampshire, along with sisters WFTN AM & FM and WPNH AM & FM. WSCY is owned by local broadcaster Northeast Communications, headed by Jeff Fisher.

The station does not stream its signal over the internet.

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