Kellen Winslow II

Kellen Boswell Winslow II (born July 21, 1983) is a former American football tight end. He played college football at the University of Miami, where he earned unanimous All-American honors and was recognized as the top college tight end. Winslow was drafted by the Cleveland Browns with the sixth overall pick in the 2004 NFL Draft. He also played for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, Seattle Seahawks, New England Patriots, and New York Jets.

Kellen Winslow II
No. 80, 82, 81
Position:Tight end
Personal information
Born:July 21, 1983 (age 35)
San Diego, California, U.S.
Height:6 ft 4 in (1.93 m)
Weight:240 lb (109 kg)
Career information
High school:Scripps Ranch
(San Diego, California)
College:Miami (FL)
NFL Draft:2004 / Round: 1 / Pick: 6
Career history
 * Offseason and/or practice squad member only
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics
Receptions:469
Receiving yards:5,236
Receiving touchdowns:25
Player stats at NFL.com

Early years

Winslow was born in San Diego, California, the son of San Diego Chargers tight end Kellen Winslow, a member of the Pro Football Hall of Fame. He attended Patrick Henry High School, in San Diego, for his freshmen and sophomore years of high school and Scripps Ranch High School for his junior and senior years.

College career

Winslow enrolled at the University of Miami, where he played for coach Larry Coker's Miami Hurricanes football team from 2001 to 2003.

Freshman season

During his freshman season, he backed up All-American tight end Jeremy Shockey and played largely on special teams, and was one of four true freshmen to play during the Hurricanes' 2001 run to the BCS National Championship, the others being future NFL stars Frank Gore, Antrel Rolle, and Sean Taylor.

Sophomore season

After Shockey's departure for the 2002 NFL Draft, Winslow became the starter at tight end and was named a finalist for the Mackey Award and named a first-team All-American by CNNSI.com, setting Miami records for a tight end with 57 receptions for 726 yards and 8 touchdowns. His best game came during the 2003 Fiesta Bowl, which was the site of the BCS National Championship game that year, in which Winslow caught 11 passes for 122 yards and one touchdown. The Hurricanes fell to the Ohio State Buckeyes, 31-24.

Junior season

Despite a slight drop in production during his junior season, in which Winslow caught 60 passes for 605 yards and 1 touchdown, he won the John Mackey Award as the nation's best collegiate tight end, and he was recognized as a unanimous first-team All-American, after receiving first-team honors from the Associated Press and other national selector organizations. After the season, Winslow decided to forgo his senior season and declared himself eligible for the 2004 NFL Draft.[1]

"I'm a Soldier" Controversy

Winslow received national attention following a 2003 University of Miami game with the Tennessee Volunteers. During a sweep play for Miami wide receiver/cornerback Devin Hester, Winslow blocked two Volunteers, effectively taking both defenders out of the play. When questioned during the media session following the game, Winslow referred to himself as a "f*cking soldier", despite never serving in the military. He later apologized for the remarks that garnered national attention.[2]

Professional career

Pre-draft measurables
Ht Wt 40-yard dash 10-yd split 20-yd split 20-ss 3-cone Vert jump Broad BP
6 ft 4 in
(1.93 m)
251 lb
(114 kg)
4.62 s 4.10 s 6.71 s 33 in
(0.84 m)
10 ft 0 in
(3.05 m)
24 reps
All values are from NFL Combine, except short shuttle and cone drill from Pro Day[3][4]

Cleveland Browns

Winslow was drafted by the Cleveland Browns out of the University of Miami with the sixth pick in the first round of the 2004 NFL Draft.[5] Cleveland head coach Butch Davis was also the coach who recruited Winslow to the University of Miami before leaving for the NFL prior to ever coaching Winslow in college.

Winslow would eventually choose sports agents Carl and Kevin Poston of Professional Sports Planning Inc. (PSP) to represent him at the negotiating table. The Poston brothers - whose clients at the time also included Orlando Pace and Charles Woodson - seemed an odd choice. Although respected in many circles for their ability to secure hefty contracts for their clients, the pair had developed difficult working relationships with several teams, league executives, and the NFL Players' Association. In March 2006, Carl Poston was suspended for two years by the NFLPA disciplinary committee after admitting that he had not read the contract of Washington Redskins' linebacker LaVar Arrington, which did not include an agreed upon $6.5 million bonus. Eventually, the Postons secured a six-year $40 million deal for Winslow, including a $16.5 million signing bonus.

2004 leg injury

Winslow was expected to give the Cleveland offense an immediate boost. Two games into his rookie season, however, he suffered a broken right fibula, which cost him $5.3 million in incentive bonuses. The injury kept him on the sidelines for the remainder of the year after having only recorded five catches for 50 yards. After two operations on the injured leg, Winslow made a complete recovery.

2005 motorcycle accident

On May 1, 2005, Winslow suffered another leg injury when he was thrown from his Suzuki GSX-R750 motorcycle while riding in the Cleveland suburb of Westlake. Winslow sustained a torn anterior cruciate ligament in his right knee and was placed on the "Physically Unable-to-Perform (Non Football Injury)" list for the 2005 season. Winslow would later fight off a six-week staph infection that resulted from the injury.

2006 season

Winslow attended the Browns' 2006 training camp and pronounced himself ready to play. The Associated Press reported in August 2006 that Winslow said that, even at 90 percent, he was superior to every other NFL tight end. "I hate to be brash", Winslow said. "But I think my 90 percent is still better than every tight end out there."

In the opening game of the 2006 NFL season against the New Orleans Saints, Winslow recorded his first NFL touchdown, scoring on an 18-yard pass from quarterback Charlie Frye. Winslow emerged as a reliable target for Cleveland, finishing the year with 89 receptions, the most at his position on the season, which also tied Ozzie Newsome's all-time franchise record for receptions in a season.[6] Winslow underwent microfracture surgery on his right knee January 31, 2007 at the Cleveland Clinic in an attempt to further repair cartilage damage sustained in the motorcycle accident in 2005.

2007 season

He had a successful season and finished with 82 receptions for 1,106 yards and five touchdowns. On December 18, Winslow was named as a first alternate for the 2008 Pro Bowl[7] On February 4, Antonio Gates of the San Diego Chargers announced he would not be attending the Pro Bowl due to injury. This paved the way for Winslow to make his first trip to the Pro Bowl.[8] Winslow was one of 6 Browns selected that season.

The Browns also had their most successful season in recent memory. For the first time since 1994, Cleveland had double-digit wins with a 10-6 record. The Browns narrowly missed 2007-08 NFL playoffs and were the only 9+ win team not to qualify for the NFL's postseason tournament.

2008 season

During the 2008 season, Winslow was hospitalized with a staph infection. Winslow then openly criticized former GM Phil Savage about not fixing the infection problem (the Browns have had seven cases of staph infection in the last few years), and trying to hide the injury. Savage responded by suspending him for a week; owner Randy Lerner later apologized to Winslow and rescinded the suspension.

Tampa Bay Buccaneers

Winslow was traded to the Tampa Bay Buccaneers on February 27, 2009 for their 2nd round pick in the 2009 NFL Draft and their 5th round pick in the 2010 NFL Draft.[9] He received the biggest contract for a tight end in NFL history with a 6-year, $36 million deal.[10]

2009 season

Winslow went on to a record-breaking season with the Buccaneers in his first year with the team, including single-season franchise records for a tight end in receptions (77) and receiving yards (884). His 77 catches led the team that season.

2010 season

In his second year with the Buccaneers, he led the team in receptions with 66, for 730 yards and scored 5 touchdowns. The Bucs finished 10-6 in a rugged NFC South that included the Atlanta Falcons, who finished 13-3, and the New Orleans Saints, who finished 11-5. The division was the only in the NFL to have three teams post double-digit wins in 2010. However, the Bucs narrowly missed the 2010-11 NFL playoffs. The Green Bay Packers, who had an identical 10-6 record, went on to win the Super Bowl that year.

2011 season

Kellen Winslow blocking a Raider
Kellen Winslow during his time with the Seattle Seahawks.

Once again Winslow led the team in receptions in his third season with the Buccaneers, recording 75 receptions for 763 receiving yards and 2 touchdowns.

Despite a strong outing in 2010 and a strong start in 2011, the Bucs finished 4-12.

On May 21, 2012, Winslow announced that the Buccaneers had informed him that he would either be traded or released.[11][12] It was also reported that Winslow had been directed not to attend organized team activities ('OTAs') while a trade was pursued, contradicting earlier reports that Winslow refused to participate in OTAs.[13]

Seattle Seahawks

Winslow was traded to the Seattle Seahawks on May 22, 2012. On September 1, 2012, he was released by the Seahawks after declining to reduce his salary.[14]

New England Patriots

Winslow signed with the New England Patriots on September 18, 2012. He then asked for his release and was granted it on September 27, 2012, after only playing in one game.[15]

New York Jets

Winslow was invited to attend the New York Jets' mini-camp for a three-day tryout.[16] Winslow subsequently signed a one-year contract on June 14, 2013 after general manager John Idzik and head coach Rex Ryan praised Winslow's performance.[16] On October 11, 2013, Winslow was suspended for four games for violating the NFL's policy on performance-enhancing substances.[17]

Comeback

On March 5, 2016, it was reported that Winslow was attempting a comeback after sitting out for over two years.[18] On August 7, 2016, Winslow announced via Twitter that he had a scheduled workout with the Green Bay Packers the following day but was not offered a contract.[19] Winslow participated in The Spring League in 2017.[20] On February 14, 2018, it was reported that he would again be participating in The Spring League in 2018.[21]

Statistics

Source: NFL.com

Regular season
Year Team Games Receiving Fumbles
G GS Rec Yds Avg Lng TD FUM Lost
2004 CLE 2 2 5 50 10.0 21 0 0 0
2006 CLE 16 16 89 875 9.8 40 3 1 0
2007 CLE 16 14 82 1,106 13.5 49 5 2 1
2008 CLE 10 8 43 428 10.0 30 3 1 1
2009 TB 16 14 77 884 11.5 42T 5 0 0
2010 TB 16 11 66 730 11.1 41T 5 1 0
2011 TB 16 15 75 763 10.2 37 2 2 1
2012 NE 1 0 1 12 12.0 12 0 0 0
2013 NYJ 12 3 31 388 12.5 34 2 0 0
Total 105 83 469 5,236 11.2 49 25 7 3

Personal life

He was married on June 15, 2006 to Janelle Winslow[22]. The couple welcomed their first son Jalen Maximus Winslow in February 2011, and daughter Juliana Arielle Winslow in August 2013. On October 17, 2006, Kellen's half brother Justin Winslow died with no cause of death reported. He was 23 years of age and was found unconscious by his mother. Kellen II and Justin are the only sons of Hall of Fame tight end Kellen Winslow.[23]

Winslow is also known to be an avid music fan, and DJs when he has the time. He is also an avid competitive cyclist, having traversed over 350 miles in a single week and has reportedly lost over 25 pounds since leaving the NFL in 2013.[18]

In September 2017, Winslow listed his mansion in Austin, Texas, for sale, with a price of $2.15 million. He owns the mansion with his wife Janelle.[24]

Winslow was charged with drug possession in January 2014[25] and received a conditional discharge without a guilty finding in the synthetic marijuana case.[26]

On June 7, 2018, Winslow was arrested fleeing a mobile home park in Encinitas, California. He was charged with felony first degree burglary and held on $50,000 bond.[27] Winslow was arrested on June 14, 2018, on charges of kidnapping and rape.[28] In July, a judge ordered Winslow to stand trial for kidnapping and raping two women with similar stories of sexual assault. Winslow was placed on house arrest with GPS monitoring after posting $2 million bail. In a separate case that month, he was also charged with raping an unconscious 17-year-old girl in 2003.[29]

On March 4, 2019, Winslow's bail was revoked, and he was jailed after being arraigned on two new counts of lewd conduct, and one count each of battery of an elder and willful cruelty to an elder, all misdemeanors, that he committed allegedly in Carlsbad, California in February 2019.[30]

In late March 2019, Winslow and his wife listed their Encinitas home for sale with a price of $3 million.[31]

References

  1. ^ Miami's Winslow To Enter Draft New York Times, January 2, 2004
  2. ^ Winslow 'regrets' making comments ESPN, November 10, 2003
  3. ^ "Prospect Profiles - Kellen Winslow". NFL.com. Archived from the original on June 16, 2004. Retrieved October 1, 2016.CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link)
  4. ^ "Kellen Winslow - Miami (FL), TE : 2004 NFL Draft Scout Player Profile". NFLDraftScout.com. Retrieved October 1, 2016.
  5. ^ Hurricanes set record with six first-round picks NBC Sports, April 26, 2004
  6. ^ "Cleveland Browns - Winslow ties team record". Archived from the original on November 9, 2007.
  7. ^ Jackson, Zac (December 18, 2007). "Edwards, Cribbs headed to Hawaii". clevelandbrowns.com. Archived from the original on December 21, 2007. Retrieved December 19, 2007.
  8. ^ Despite possible surgery, Winslow welcomes playing in Pro Bowl ESPN, February 6, 2008
  9. ^ Winslow traded to Bucs for draft picks ESPN, February 27, 2009
  10. ^ Winslow signs largest TE deal in history ESPN, April 6, 2009
  11. ^ "Kellen Winslow says he's done in Tampa, Bucs trying to trade him | ProFootballTalk". Profootballtalk.nbcsports.com. May 21, 2012. Retrieved September 27, 2012.
  12. ^ Pat Yasinskas (May 21, 2012). "Kellen Winslow likely on way out with Tampa Bay Buccaneers; Dallas Clark in? - ESPN". Espn.go.com. Retrieved September 27, 2012.
  13. ^ "Bucs tell Winslow not to come to OTAs | ProFootballTalk". Profootballtalk.nbcsports.com. May 21, 2012. Retrieved September 27, 2012.
  14. ^ "Kellen Winslow released by Seattle Seahawks". NFL.com. September 1, 2012. Retrieved September 27, 2012.
  15. ^ "Kellen Winslow released by New England Patriots". NFL.com. Retrieved September 27, 2012.
  16. ^ a b Lange, Randy (June 14, 2013). "Winslow: 'Feels Great to Be a Jet!'". New York Jets. Archived from the original on June 15, 2013. Retrieved June 14, 2013.
  17. ^ "NFL suspends TE Winslow 4 games for PEDs". Rotoworld. Retrieved October 11, 2013.
  18. ^ a b Alex Marvez (March 5, 2016). "Former Pro Bowl Tight End Kellen Winslow Jr. trying to make a coneback". fox sports.com. Retrieved November 16, 2016.
  19. ^ Rob Demovsky (August 7, 2016). "Kellen Winslow II to try out for Green Bay Packers". ESPN.com. Retrieved November 16, 2016.
  20. ^ Lindsay H. Jones, Lindsay H. (March 22, 2017). "Greg Hardy headlines NFL castoffs headed to Spring League". USA Today. Retrieved August 29, 2017.
  21. ^ Durkee, Travis (February 14, 2018). "Johnny Manziel commits to The Spring League showcase". Sporting News. Omnisport. Retrieved February 14, 2018.
  22. ^ https://www.usatoday.com/story/sports/nfl/2018/07/31/how-kellen-winslow-ii-went-nfl-star-accused-serial-rapist-san-diego/862358002/
  23. ^ "Kellen Winslow Jr.'s brother Justin dies at 23". ESPN. ESPN. Retrieved June 16, 2018.
  24. ^ "Former NFL Tight End Kellen Winslow II Looks to Score Sale on His Austin Home". realtor.com News. realtor.com News. Retrieved June 16, 2018.
  25. ^ Daniels, Tim. "Updates on Kellen Winslow, Jr.'s Bizarre Drug Possession Arrest". Bleacher Report.
  26. ^ "Ex-Jet Kellen Winslow gets conditional discharge without a guilty finding in synthetic marijuana case".
  27. ^ "Former NFL tight end Kellen Winslow Jr. charged with burglary". ESPN.com. ESPN.
  28. ^ https://nypost.com/2018/06/14/kellen-winslow-jr-now-arrested-on-charges-of-rape-kidnapping/
  29. ^ Figueroa, Teri (July 12, 2018). "Winslow II to face trial on rape, kidnapping charges; prosecutors say DNA links him to one accuser". The San Diego Union-Tribune. Retrieved September 19, 2018.
  30. ^ Teri Figueroa (March 5, 2019). "Kellen Winslow II jailed again, accused of lewd conduct while on bail". The San Diego Union-Tribune. Retrieved March 5, 2019.
  31. ^ "Back in Jail, Former NFL Star Kellen Winslow Jr. Selling $3M Encinitas Home". realtor.com. realtor.com. Retrieved April 1, 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 many fans to be the greatest in college football history.

2002 Miami Hurricanes football team

The 2002 Miami Hurricanes football team represented the University of Miami during the 2002 NCAA Division I FBS football season. It was the Hurricanes' 77th season of football and 12th as a member of the Big East Conference. The Hurricanes were led by second-year head coach Larry Coker and played their home games at the Orange Bowl. They finished the season 12–1 overall and 7–0 in the Big East to finish as conference champion. They were invited to the Fiesta Bowl, which served as the BCS National Championship Game, and lost to Ohio State, 31-24, in double overtime, ending the 34-game winning streak they had brought into the game.

2004 Cleveland Browns season

The 2004 Cleveland Browns season was the team’s 56th season and 52nd with the National Football League. The Browns were looking to improve on their 5–11 record from 2003 and return to their 2002 playoff position; however, hindered by a tough schedule they regressed further and only won four games. On November 30, Butch Davis resigned as Head Coach and General Manager of the team. He was succeeded by offensive coordinator Terry Robiskie. Robiskie promoted tight end coach Rob Chudzinski to offensive coordinator.

On September 12, the Browns defeated the Baltimore Ravens, 20–3, marking the team's only Week 1 win since returning to the NFL in 1999. From 1999 until 2018, the Browns have a 1–18–1 record in season openers.

2005 Cleveland Browns season

The 2005 Cleveland Browns season was the franchise's 57th season as a professional sports franchise and its 53rd season as a member of the National Football League. This was the first season under the leadership of general manager Phil Savage and head coach Romeo Crennel. The Browns posted a record of 6–10, improving upon their 2004 record of 4–12. However, the Browns failed to qualify for the playoffs for the third consecutive season.

2007 Cleveland Browns season

The 2007 Cleveland Browns season was the franchise's 59th season as a professional sports franchise and it 55th season as a member of the National Football League. The season began with the Browns attempting to improve upon their 4–12 record from the 2006 season, in which the team finished in fourth place in the AFC North. The Browns also attempted to overcome the many injuries that plagued the team throughout the 2006 season. The Browns remained under the supervision of head coach Romeo Crennel and they played all of their home games in Cleveland Browns Stadium in Cleveland, Ohio.

During the 2007 NFL Draft, the Browns selected Wisconsin offensive tackle Joe Thomas with the third overall selection. The Browns were also able to draft Notre Dame quarterback Brady Quinn with the 22nd overall selection, after completing a trade with the Dallas Cowboys, which saw the Browns send their second-round pick in the 2007 draft, along with their first-round pick in the 2008 NFL Draft, to the Cowboys for their first-round selection at number 22. The Browns completed their first-day draft by selecting UNLV cornerback Eric Wright, following another trade with Dallas, which saw the Browns giving up their third- and fourth-round picks in the 2007 draft and swapping sixth-round picks with the Cowboys.During the off-season, the Browns signed key free agents Eric Steinbach (Cincinnati, offensive guard), Jamal Lewis (Baltimore, running back), and Robaire Smith (Tennessee, defensive end).The Browns ultimately finished the season with a 10–6 record but nevertheless failed to qualify for the playoffs. They were beaten for the division title on a tiebreaker by the Pittsburgh Steelers and lost another tiebreaker for a wildcard berth to the Tennessee Titans. As of the 2018 NFL season, this remains the best record and the last winning season the Browns have had since returning to the NFL in 1999.

2008 Cleveland Browns season

The 2008 Cleveland Browns season was the team's 60th season as a professional sports franchise and its 56th season as a member of the National Football League (NFL). The Browns finished with a 4–12 record and failed to qualify for the playoffs. The season marked Romeo Crennel's fourth (and what would be final) year as head coach of the Browns. Cleveland played all of their home games at Cleveland Browns Stadium in Cleveland, Ohio. In the 2008 season, the Browns failed to score a touchdown for 24 consecutive quarters. Also from 2008 to present, the Browns have failed to surpass .500 and having a winning record, thus they failed to make the playoffs for the seventh straight season.

2010 Tampa Bay Buccaneers season

The 2010 Tampa Bay Buccaneers season was the franchise's 35th season in the National Football League and the second under head coach Raheem Morris. The Buccaneers entered the season attempting to improve on their 3–13 record and last place finish in the NFC South in 2009, a feat they accomplished after only six games. The Buccaneers achieved the best turnaround in franchise history and became the first team since the NFL merger in 1970 to start 10 rookies and achieve a winning season. Raheem Morris spent his second season as head coach. The Buccaneers had the third overall pick in the 2010 NFL Draft, with which they selected Gerald McCoy.

John McKay, the team's first head coach, became the second inductee into the Ring of Honor on December 5 during a game against Atlanta. McKay's son Rich, a former Buccaneers general manager, and current president of the Falcons, accepted the award for his late father. The Buccaneers wore throwback uniforms for the Falcons game.Despite finishing the season with a 10–6 record (a seven-game improvement from the year before), the team failed to sell out any of its home games at Raymond James Stadium. It is the second NFL stadium that failed to sell out any of the team's home games, the first stadium was Sun Devil Stadium back in 2005. This was the team's last winning season until the 2016 season.

Bang Cartoon

Bang Cartoon (also called Bang Cartoons or Bang!) is a website that hosts satirical Flash cartoons based almost exclusively on the NFL. It was created in September 2003. It is owned and operated by John Tayman who is a lifelong fan of the NFL and follows the Washington Redskins.

In September 2005 a podcast series was introduced hosted by Tayman and the site's producer Tom Lacks. Like the cartoons it is satirical and based mostly on the NFL. Lacks is an avid Buckeye and Cowboy fan and this is often a source humor on the show.

The cartoons grew out of Tayman's love for the NFL and his belief that many NFL fans take the sport too seriously. It has attracted both praise and criticism and has also become popular among a number of the players that they generally parody.

The site hosts an active message board community which hosts discussion about the cartoon and podcasts.

Links can be found on many player websites, most notably Clinton Portis and Santana Moss.

Denise White

Denise White is a former Miss Oregon USA who founded EAG Sports Management, a sports firm for high-end athletes.

John Mackey Award

The John Mackey Award is presented annually to college football's most outstanding tight end. Established in 2000 by the Nassau County Sports Commission, the award is given annually to the tight end who best exemplifies the play, sportsmanship, academics, and community values of Pro Football Hall of Fame tight end John Mackey.

The winner is chosen by a selection committee comprising sportswriters and former players, including Lee Corso, Phil Steele, Charles Arbuckle, and former John Mackey Award winners Tim Stratton, Dallas Clark, and D. J. Williams, among others. The award is a member of the National College Football Awards Association, which encompasses college football's most prestigious awards. Former Florida State tight end Nick O'Leary called the award one which "all tight ends dream of winning".

Kellan

Kellan, also spelt Kellen, is a given name. Other variations of Kellen or Kellan include Kaelan, Kallen, Keelan, Keilan, Keillan, Kelan, Kelden, Kelle, Kellyn, and Kellin.

Kellen Winslow

Kellen Boswell Winslow Sr. (born November 5, 1957) is a former American football player in the National Football League (NFL). A member of the Pro Football Hall of Fame (1995), he is widely recognized as one of the greatest tight ends in the league's history. Winslow played his entire NFL career from 1979 to 1987 with the San Diego Chargers after being selected in the first round of the 1979 NFL Draft. He played college football for the University of Missouri, where he was a consensus All-American. He was also inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame (2002).

Winslow is the former director of athletics at Florida A&M University. He has previously held administrative roles at Central State University where he was athletic director, and the vice president for athletics and wellness at Lakeland College (Wisconsin)

List of Cleveland Browns Pro Bowl selections

This is a list of Cleveland Browns players who were elected to the Pro Bowl.

The year indicates when the game was played, not the season that it followed.

List of family relations in American football

The following is a list of family relations in American football.

Adamle – Tony Adamle (father), Mike Adamle (son)

Adams – Julius Adams (father), Keith Adams (son)

Adams – Sam Adams Sr. (father), Sam Adams Jr. (son)

Agnew – Ray Agnew Jr. (father), Ray Agnew III (son)

Aldridge – Allen Aldridge Sr. (father), Allen Aldridge Jr. (son)

Anderson – Flipper Anderson (father), Dres Anderson (son)

Atkinson – George Atkinson Jr. (father), George Atkinson III (son)

Ayodele – Akin Ayodele, Remi Ayodele (brothers)

Ayanbadejo – Obafemi Ayanbadejo, Brendon Ayanbadejo (brothers)

Bahr – Chris Bahr, Matt Bahr (brothers)

Bailey – Champ Bailey, Boss Bailey (brothers)

Bakhtiari – Eric Bakhtiari, David Bakhtiari (brothers)

Barber – Ronde Barber, Tiki Barber (twin brothers)

Barber – Marion Barber Jr. (father); Marion Barber III, Dominique Barber (sons)

Belichick – Steve Belichick (father); Bill Belichick (son); Stephen Belichick (grandson)

Bennett – Michael Bennett, Martellus Bennett (brothers)

Berry – Eric Berry, Evan Berry (brothers)

Blackwood – Lyle Blackwood, Glenn Blackwood (brothers)

Blades – Bennie Blades, Brian Blades (brothers), H.B. Blades (son of Bennie)

Bolden/Pitts – Brandon Bolden and Frank Pitts (grandson and grandfather)

Bosa/Kumerow – John Bosa (father), Eric Kumerow (brother-in-law), Joey Bosa (son of John, nephew of Eric), Nick Bosa (son of John, nephew of Eric)

Bowden – Bobby Bowden (father); Tommy Bowden, Jeff Bowden, Terry Bowden (sons).

Bradshaw – Terry Bradshaw, Craig Bradshaw (brothers)

Brown – Orlando Brown (father), Orlando Brown Jr. (son)

Brown/Thompkins – Eddie Brown (father), Antonio Brown (son), Kenbrell Thompkins (cousin of Antonio)

Burns/McClover - Stanley McClover, Brian Burns (brothers)

Bush - Devin Bush (father), Devin Bush Jr. (son)

Butkus – Dick Butkus (uncle), Luke Butkus (nephew)

Byrd – Gill Byrd (father), Jairus Byrd (son)

Caldwell – Andre Caldwell, Reche Caldwell (brothers)

Carpenter – Rob Carpenter (father), Bobby Carpenter (son)

Carr – David Carr, Derek Carr (brothers)

Carter – Cris Carter (father), Duron Carter (son)

Cash – Keith Cash, Kerry Cash (brothers)

Castille – Jeremiah Castille (father), Tim Castille (son)

Celek – Brent Celek, Garrett Celek (brothers)

Chickillo – Nick Chickillo (father), Tony Chickillo (son), Anthony Chickillo (grandson)

Chubb – Bradley Chubb, Brandon Chubb (brothers); Nick Chubb (cousin)

Clausen – Casey Clausen, Jimmy Clausen, Rick Clausen (brothers)

Cline – Tony Cline (father); Tony Cline Jr. (son)

Coffman – Paul Coffman (father), Chase Coffman (son)

Colquitt – Craig Colquitt, Jimmy Colquitt (cousins); Britton Colquitt, Dustin Colquitt (sons of Craig, nephews of Jimmy)

Cox – Bryan Cox (father), Bryan Cox Jr. (son)

Cromartie/Rodgers-Cromartie/Cromartie-Smith – Antonio Cromartie, Dominique Rodgers-Cromartie, Da'Mon Cromartie-Smith, Marcus Cromartie (cousins)

Crumpler – Alge Crumpler, Carlester Crumpler (brothers)

Cunningham – Sam Cunningham, Randall Cunningham (brothers)

Davis – Vernon Davis, Vontae Davis (brothers)

Dawkins – Brian Dawkins (uncle), Dalyn Dawkins (nephew)

DeOssie – Steve DeOssie (father), Zak DeOssie (son)

Derby – Glenn Derby (uncle), A. J. Derby (nephew)

Detmer – Ty Detmer, Koy Detmer (brothers)

Dimitroff – Tom Dimitroff (father), Thomas Dimitroff (son)

Dixon – Brian Dixon, Brandon Dixon (twin brothers)

Donelli – Aldo Donelli; Allen Donelli (brothers)

Dorsett – Tony Dorsett (father), Anthony Dorsett (son)

Edwards – Mario Edwards (father), Mario Edwards Jr. (son)

Ellington – Andre Ellington, Bruce Ellington (cousins)

Ellison – Riki Ellison (father), Rhett Ellison (son)

Elway – Jack Elway (father), John Elway (son)

Fahnhorst – Keith Fahnhorst, Jim Fahnhorst (brothers)

Farmer – George Farmer (father), Danny Farmer (son)

Farr – Mel Farr (father); Mel Farr Jr., Mike Farr (sons)

Fassel – Jim Fassel (father), John Fassel (son)

Fells – Daniel Fells, Darren Fells (brothers)

Flacco – Joe Flacco, Mike Flacco (brothers)

Fletcher – Bryan Fletcher, Terrell Fletcher (brothers)

Fuller – Vincent Fuller, Corey Fuller, Kyle Fuller, Kendall Fuller (brothers)

Gbaja-Biamila – Kabeer Gbaja-Biamila, Akbar Gbaja-Biamila (brothers)

Gaffney – Derrick Gaffney (father), Jabar Gaffney (son)

Geathers – Robert Geathers Sr., Jumpy Geathers (brothers); Robert Geathers Jr., Clifton Geathers, Kwame Geathers (sons of Robert Sr.), Clayton Geathers, Jeremy Geathers (cousins)

Gerhart – Toby Gerhart, Garth Gerhart (brothers)

Gogolak – Pete Gogolak, Charlie Gogolak (brothers)

Golic – Bob Golic, Mike Golic (brothers), Mike Golic Jr. (nephew of Bob, son of Mike)

Gramatica – Martín Gramática, Bill Gramatica (brothers)

Grange – Garland Grange, Red Grange (brothers)

Green – A. J. Green, T. J. Green (cousins)

Griese – Bob Griese (father); Brian Griese (son)

Griffin – Shaquem Griffin, Shaquill Griffin (twin brothers)

Gronkowski – Rob Gronkowski, Dan Gronkowski, Chris Gronkowski, Glenn Gronkowski (brothers)

Gruden – Jon Gruden, Jay Gruden (brothers)

Hager – Britt Hager (father), Bryce Hager (son)

Hakim – Az-Zahir Hakim, Saalim Hakim (brothers)

Hambrick – Darren Hambrick, Troy Hambrick (brothers)

Hannah – Herb Hannah (father); John Hannah, Charley Hannah (sons)

Harbaugh – Jack Harbaugh (father); John Harbaugh, Jim Harbaugh (sons)

Hasselbeck – Don Hasselbeck (father); Matt Hasselbeck, Tim Hasselbeck (sons)

Heyward – Craig Heyward (father); Cameron Heyward (son)

Highsmith – Alonzo Highsmith (father), Alonzo Highsmith Jr. (son)

Hilgenberg – Jerry Hilgenberg (father); Wally Hilgenberg (brother); Jay Hilgenberg, Joel Hilgenberg (sons of Jerry)

Hochuli – Shawn Hochuli (father); Ed Hochuli (son) (family of referees)

Holt – Terrence Holt, Torry Holt (brothers)

Huard – Damon Huard, Brock Huard (brothers)

Ihenacho – Carl Ihenacho, Duke Ihenacho (brothers)

Ingram – Mark Ingram Sr. (father), Mark Ingram Jr. (son)

Ismail – Raghib Ismail, Qadry Ismail (brothers)

Jenkins – Kris Jenkins, Cullen Jenkins (brothers)

Jerry – John Jerry, Peria Jerry (brothers)

Johnson/Thomas - Keyshawn Johnson (uncle), Michael Thomas (nephew)

Jones – Jerry Jones (father), Jerry Jones Jr., Stephen Jones (sons)

Jones – Julius Jones, Thomas Jones (brothers)

Jones-Drew/Ward – Maurice Jones-Drew, T. J. Ward (cousins)

Jordan – Steve Jordan (father), Cameron Jordan (son)

Kalil – Ryan Kalil, Matt Kalil (brothers)

Kearse/Buchanon – Jevon Kearse (uncle), Jayron Kearse (nephew), Phillip Buchanon (cousin of Jayron)

Kelce – Jason Kelce, Travis Kelce (brothers)

Kendricks – Mychal Kendricks, Eric Kendricks (brothers)

Kupp – Jake Kupp (father), Craig Kupp (son), Cooper Kupp (grandson)

Landry – Dawan Landry, LaRon Landry (brothers)

Leggett – Earl Leggett (father), Brad Leggett (son)

Little – Larry Little, David Little (brothers)

Long – Howie Long (father); Chris Long, Kyle Long (sons)

Lott/Nece – Ronnie Lott (father), Ryan Nece (son)

Luck – Oliver Luck (father), Andrew Luck (son)

Lusk – Herbert H. Lusk, Hendrick Hamilton Lusk, Harold Hollingsworth Lusk, (brothers)

Lynch/Johnson/Russell – Marshawn Lynch; Josh Johnson, JaMarcus Russell (cousins)

Manning – Archie Manning (father); Peyton Manning, Eli Manning (sons)

Marion – Jerry Marion (father), Brock Marion (son)

Martin – Nick Martin, Zack Martin (brothers)

Mays – Stafford Mays (father), Taylor Mays (son)

Matthews/Niklas – Clay Matthews, Sr. (father); Clay Matthews, Jr., Bruce Matthews (sons), Clay Matthews III, Kevin Matthews, Casey Matthews, Jake Matthews, Mike Matthews (grandsons), Troy Niklas (Bruce Matthews' nephew)

McCaffrey – Ed McCaffrey (father); Max McCaffrey and Christian McCaffrey (sons)

McAlister – James McAlister (father), Chris McAlister (son)

McClendon – Willie McClendon (father), Bryan McClendon (son)

McCourty – Devin McCourty, Jason McCourty (twin brothers)

McCown – Josh McCown, Luke McCown (brothers)

McCutcheon – Lawrence McCutcheon (father), Daylon McCutcheon (son)

McDonald – Tim McDonald (father); T. J. McDonald, Tevin McDonald (sons)

McDougle – Jerome McDougle, Stockar McDougle (brothers)• McFadden-Darren McFadden-Reggie Swinton (Cousins)

McKay – John McKay (father), John McKay Jr., Rich McKay (sons)

McKenzie – Raleigh McKenzie, Reggie McKenzie (twin brothers)

McKinney – Steve McKinney, Seth McKinney (brothers)

McMillan – Ernie McMillan (father), Erik McMillan (son)

McTyer – Tim McTyer (father), Torry McTyer (son)

Metcalf – Terry Metcalf (father), Eric Metcalf (son)

Mike-Mayer – Nick Mike-Mayer, Steve Mike-Mayer (brothers)

Montgomery– Wilbert Montgomery, Cle Montgomery, Tyrone Montgomery, Fred Montgomery (brothers)

Moorehead – Emery Moorehead (father), Aaron Moorehead (son)

Mora – Jim E. Mora (father), Jim L. Mora (son)

Moss – Eric Moss, Randy Moss (brothers)

Moss – Santana Moss, Sinorice Moss (brothers)

Murray - Kevin Murray (father), Kyler Murray (son)

Nolan – Dick Nolan (father), Mike Nolan (son)

Nassib – Carl Nassib, Ryan Nassib (brothers)

Nesser/Schneider/Hopkins - Al Nesser, Frank Nesser, Fred Nesser, John Nesser, Phil Nesser, Ted Nesser (brothers), [[John Schneider]] (brother-in-law), Charlie Nesser (Ted Nesser's son), [[Ted Hopkins]] (Charlie Nesser's cousin)

Newton – Cam Newton, Cecil Newton (brothers)

Ogden – Jonathan Ogden, Marques Ogden (brothers)

Olsen – Merlin Olsen, Orrin Olsen, Phil Olsen (brothers)

Pagano – Chuck Pagano, John Pagano (brothers)

Palmer – Carson Palmer, Jordan Palmer (brothers)

Payton – Eddie Payton, Walter Payton (brothers); Jarrett Payton (son of Walter)

Peko – Domata Peko, Tupe Peko (brothers), Kyle Peko (cousin)

Perkins – Don Perkins (great-uncle), Paul Perkins (great-nephew)

Perriman – Brett Perriman (father), Breshad Perriman (son)

Perry – Michael Dean Perry, William Perry (brothers)

Petrino – Bobby Petrino, Paul Petrino (brothers)

Phillips – Bum Phillips (father), Wade Phillips (son), Wes Phillips (grandson)

Pouncey – Maurkice Pouncey, Mike Pouncey (twin brothers)

Pyne – George Pyne II (father), George Pyne III (son), Jim Pyne (grandson)

Randle – Ervin Randle, John Randle (brothers)

Reed – Brooks Reed, Lucas Reed (brothers)

Reid – Eric Reid, Justin Reid (brothers)

Rice/Matthews – Jerry Rice (father), Jerry Rice Jr. (son); Jordan Matthews (cousin of the Rices)

Robiskie – Terry Robiskie (father), Andrew Robiskie, Brian Robiskie (sons)

Rodgers – Aaron Rodgers, Jordan Rodgers (brothers)

Ryan – Buddy Ryan (father); Rex Ryan, Rob Ryan (twin sons)

Salaam – Sulton Salaam (father); Rashaan Salaam (son)

Sanders – Barry Sanders (father), Barry J. Sanders (son)

Sauer – George Sauer (father); George Sauer Jr. (son)

Saul – Bill Saul, Rich Saul and Ron Saul (twin brothers)

Schwartz – Geoff Schwartz; Mitchell Schwartz (brothers)

Selmon – Dewey Selmon, Lee Roy Selmon (brothers)

Shanahan – Mike Shanahan (father), Kyle Shanahan (son)

Sharpe – Sterling Sharpe, Shannon Sharpe (brothers)

Sharper – Jamie Sharper, Darren Sharper (brothers).

Shepard – Darrell Shepard and Derrick Shepard (brothers); Sterling Shepard (son of Derrick)

Shula – Don Shula (father); Dave Shula, Mike Shula (sons).

Shuler – Mickey Shuler (father); Mickey Shuler, Jr. (son)

Simms – Phil Simms (father); Chris Simms, Matt Simms (sons)

Slater – Jackie Slater (father); Matthew Slater (son).

Smith – Rod Smith, Jaylon Smith (brothers)

Smith – Malcolm Smith, Steve Smith (brothers)

Spikes – Brandon Spikes, Takeo Spikes (cousins)

Stoops – Bob Stoops, Mike Stoops, Mark Stoops (brothers)

Sudfeld – Nate Sudfeld, Zach Sudfeld (brothers)

Suhey – Steve Suhey (father), Matt Suhey (son)

Talbert – Don Talbert, Diron Talbert (brothers)

Tatupu – Mosi Tatupu (father), Lofa Tatupu (son)

Taylor – Fred Taylor (father), Kelvin Taylor (son)

Trufant – Desmond Trufant, Isaiah Trufant, Marcus Trufant (brothers)

Tuiasosopo – Manu Tuiasosopo (father), Marques Tuiasosopo (son)

Turk – Matt Turk, Dan Turk (brothers)

Upshaw – Gene Upshaw, Marvin Upshaw (brothers)

Urlacher – Brian Urlacher, Casey Urlacher (brothers)

Van Buren – Steve Van Buren, Ebert Van Buren (brothers)

Vereen – Shane Vereen, Brock Vereen (brothers)

Vick/Brooks – Michael Vick, Marcus Vick (brothers); Aaron Brooks (cousin to the Vicks)

Ward – Terron Ward, T. J. Ward (brothers)

Washington – Ted Washington Sr. (father), Ted Washington Jr. (son)

Watkins – Jaylen Watkins, Sammy Watkins (brothers)

Watt – J. J. Watt, Derek Watt, T. J. Watt (brothers)

Westbrook – Brian Westbrook, Byron Westbrook (brothers)

Whitehurst – David Whitehurst (father), Charlie Whitehurst (son)

Wilson – George Wilson (father), George Wilson Jr. (son)

Winslow – Kellen Winslow (father); Kellen Winslow II (son)

Wisniewski – Leo Wisniewski, Steve Wisniewski (brothers), Stefen Wisniewski (son of Leo, nephew of Steve)

Young – Willie Young (father); Rodney Young (son)

Zendejas - Luis Zendejas, Max Zendejas, Joaquin Zendejas (brothers), and Tony Zendejas (cousin)

List of second-generation National Football League players

The following is a partial list of National Football League players whose fathers also played professional football in the NFL or any league that merged with it. The list includes the son's name and position and the father's name and position.

Rob Chudzinski

Robert Matthew Chudzinski (born May 12, 1968) is an American football coach. He was the head coach of the Cleveland Browns during the 2013 NFL season.

Rontez Miles

Rontez Lamotte Miles (born November 25, 1988) is an American football strong safety for the New York Jets of the National Football League (NFL). He was signed by the Jets as an undrafted free agent in 2013. He played college football at California (PA).

Scripps Ranch High School

Scripps Ranch High School (SRHS) is a public school located in northeast San Diego, California, United States, that serves the Scripps Ranch community as well as students participating in the Voluntary Enrollment Exchange Program (VEEP) busing program of the San Diego Unified School District. It is a National Blue Ribbon school and a California Distinguished School. The school received an overall rating of 9 out of 10 from greatschools.org.

Winslow (surname)

Winslow is the surname of:

People:

Anna Green Winslow (1759-1780), colonial American diarist, daughter of Joshua Winslow

Bradley Winslow (1831-1914), American Civil War Union brevet brigadier general

Brett Winslow (born 1967), American volleyball player

Cameron Winslow (1854-1932), US Navy admiral

Carleton Winslow (1876–1946), American architect

Charles Winslow (1888-1963), South African tennis player

Charles-Edward Amory Winslow (1877–1957), American bacteriologist and public health expert

Charles F. Winslow (1811-1877), American physician, botanist and diplomat

Daniel Winslow (born 1958), American lawyer and politician

Don Winslow (born 1953), American author best known for his crime and mystery novels

Donald James Winslow (1911-2010), American English professor

Edward Winslow (1595–1655), American pilgrim leader on the Mayflower and governor of Plymouth Colony

Edward Winslow (loyalist) (1746/47-1815), loyalist officer New Brunswick judge and official

Edward Winslow (silversmith) (1669-1753), early American silversmith

Edward Francis Winslow (1837-1914), American Civil War Union brevet brigadier general and railroad executive

Forbes Benignus Winslow (1810-1874), psychiatrist

Francis A. Winslow (1866–1932), American judge

George Winslow (born 1946), American child actor

George Winslow (American football) (born 1963), American National Football League former punter

Harriet Winslow (1796–1833), American missionary

Helen M. Winslow (1851-1938), American author, journalist

Herbert Winslow (1848-1914), US Navy rear admiral

Jacob B. Winslow (1669-1760), Danish-born French anatomist

Jack Copley Winslow (1882–1974), English missionary

James Winslow (born 1983), British racing driver

John Winslow (disambiguation), several people

Joshua Winslow (1726–1801), Canadian soldier, judge and politician

Josiah Winslow (c.1628-1680), 13th Governor of Plymouth Colony

Justise Winslow (born 1996), American basketball player

Kellen Winslow (born 1957), American football player

Kellen Winslow II (born 1983), American football player and son of Kellen Winslow

L. Forbes Winslow (1844-1913), British psychiatrist, involved in the Jack The Ripper case

Margaret E. Winslow (1836-1936), American activist, editor, author

Michael Winslow (born 1958), American actor and comedian known as the "Man of 10,000 Sound Effects"

Norris Winslow (1834–1900), New York banker and politician

Ola Elizabeth Winslow (1885–1977), American author and historian

Pat Winslow (born 1943), American retired heptathlete and track and field coach

Paul Winslow (American football) (born 1938), former defensive back in the National Football League

Paul Winslow (cricketer) (1929–2011), South African cricketer

Perry Winslow (1815–1890), American whaling ship master

Rickie Winslow (born 1964), American basketball player

Robert Winslow (1916-1994), American football player and coach

Robert E. Winslow (general) (1829-1893), American Civil War Union brevet brigadier general

Rosemary Winslow, American poet, and academic

Samuel Winslow (1862-1940), American politician

Tom Winslow (1940-2010), American folk singer and songwriter

Walter C. Winslow (1882-1962), American judge

Warren Winslow (1810-1862), Governor of North CarolinaFictional characters

Cassie Layne Winslow and Richard Winslow, on the American soap opera Guiding Light

The Winslow family, in the American television sitcom Family Matters

Offense
Defense
Special teams

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.