2015 POST-SEASON TEAM AND PLAYER AWARDS
2015 Most Valuable Player: Philip Rivers
Rivers wins his sixth career team Most Valuable Player award (2008-11; 2013) after completing 66.5% of his passes (379 of 570) for 4,286 yards (fourth-highest of career) and 31 touchdowns (third-highest of career) for a 93.8 passer rating. For the second straight season, Rivers set a team record for single-season completions with 379 and now ranks 20th in NFL history with 36,655 passing yards and 16th in career touchdown passes with 252.
2015 Offensive Player of the Year (Rodney Culver Memorial Award): Antonio Gates
It was another banner year in a Hall of Fame career for the legendary tight end, who finished with 69 catches for 821 yards and a team-high 12 touchdown receptions. His 12 scores were the second most of his career and tied for fourth in the NFL in TD catches this season. That brought his career total to 99, which ranks ninth in NFL history. Gates passed Lance Alworth to become the Bolts’ all-team leader in receiving yards (10,014), and when all was said and done he became only the fourth tight end in NFL history to eclipse 10,000 career yards as well.
2015 Defensive Player of the Year (David Griggs Memorial Award): Eric Weddle
Weddle takes home his third David Griggs Memorial Award (2011, 2013) after leading the team with 114 tackles. He topped 100 tackles and led the team for the third year in a row, while eclipsing the century mark for the third time in eight professional seasons. His playmaking ability was on full display when he forced a fumble in overtime in Week 16 that led to Nick Novak’s game-winning field goal. Weddle earned his third Pro Bowl trip this year as well.
2015 Special Teams Player of the Year: Seyi Ajirotutu
Ajirotutu wins his first-career Special Teams Player of the Year award as one of the team leaders in total tackles. “Tutu” made several highlight reel plays, including a big tackle at the 15 on the very first play of the 2014 season and a pair of big stops against the New York Jets on Oct. 5.
2015 Lineman of the Year: King Dunlap
Dunlap took home his first Lineman of the Year award in his second season in San Diego, playing the vast majority of snaps on an offensive line ravaged by injuries. He appeared in and started every game for the first time in his career and was a rock at left tackle, earning constant praise from Rivers and the offense.
2015 Co-Most Inspirational Player (Emil Karas Memorial Award): Jarret Johnson
2015 Co-Most Inspirational Player (Emil Karas Memorial Award): Malcom Floyd
Johnson earned his second straight Co-Most Inspirational Player of the Year award after appearing in 15 games for the Bolts. Respected by his teammates and opponents, “JJ” leads by example on the field and off. He finished 2014 with 51 tackles, one sack and one forced fumble. Meanwhile, Floyd returned from a significant neck injury to appear in all 16 games for just the second time in his career. He tied career highs with 856 yards and six touchdowns and posted the second most receptions of his career with 52, just four shy of his personal best. Floyd’s 856 yards also led the team.
DATE - Time /
Sunday, Sep 11
|@ Kansas City Chiefs||11 - 5||27||33||L||0 - 1|
Sunday, Sep 18
@ 1:25 PM PDT on CBS
|Jacksonville Jaguars||5 - 11||38||14||W||1 - 1|
Sunday, Sep 25
@ 1:25 PM PDT on CBS
|Indianapolis Colts||8 - 8||22||26||L||1 - 2|
Sunday, Oct 2
@ 1:25 PM PDT on Fox
|New Orleans Saints||7 - 9||34||35||L||1 - 3|
Sunday, Oct 9
@ 1:25 PM PDT on CBS
|@ Chokeland Faiders||7 - 9||31||34||L||1 - 4|
Thursday, Oct 13
@ 5:25 PM PDT on CBS & NFL Network
|Denver Broncos||12 - 4||21||13||W||2 - 4|
Sunday, Oct 23
@ 1:05 PM PDT on Fox
|@ Atlanta Falcons||8 - 8||33||30||W||3 - 4|
Sunday, Oct 30
@1:05 PM PDT on CBS
|@ Denver Broncos||12 - 4||19||27||L||3 - 5|
Sunday, Nov 6
@ 1:25 PM PST on CBS
|Tennessee Titans||3 - 13||43||35||W||4 - 5|
Sunday, Nov 13
@ 1:05 PM PDT on CBS
|Miami Dolphins||6 - 10||24||31||L||4 - 6|
|- BYE -||- BYE -|
Sunday, Nov 27
@ 10:00 AM PDT on CBS
|@ Houston Texans||9 - 7||21||13||W||5 - 6|
Sunday, Dec 4
@ 1:25 PM PDT on Fox
|Tampa Bay Buccaneers||6 - 10||21||28||L||5 - 7|
Sunday, Dec 11
@ 10:00 AM PST on Fox
|Carolina Panthers||15 - 1||16||28||L||5 - 8|
Sunday, Dec 18
@ 1:25 PM PST on CBS
|Chokeland Faiders||7 - 9||16||19||L||5 - 9|
Saturday, Dec 24
@ 10:00 AM PST on CBS
|@ Cleveland Browns||3 - 13||17||20||L||5 - 10|
Sunday, Jan 1
@ 1:25 PM PST on CBS
|Kansas City Chiefs||11 - 5||27||37||L||5 - 11|
2016 FINAL STANDINGS
|12 - 4|
|12 - 4|
|9 - 7|
|5 - 11|
May 6-9 or May 13-16: Teams may elect to hold their one three-day post-draft rookie minicamp from Friday through Sunday or Saturday through Monday of the first or second weekend after the NFL draft.
May 20-23: NFLPA Rookie Premiere. Invited Rookies (typically, first and/or second-round selections) must be permitted by their respective clubs to attend. Such players are unavailable for offseason workouts, OTA days, and minicamps during this period.
May 23-25: NFL Spring League Meeting, Charlotte, North Carolina.
June 1: Deadline for prior club to send "June 1 Tender" to its unsigned Restricted Free Agents who received a qualifying offer for a Right of First Refusal Only in order for such player to be subject to the CBA's "June 15 Tender" provision.
For any player removed from the club's roster or whose contract is assigned via waivers or trade on or after June 2, any unamortized signing bonus amounts for future years will be included fully in Team Salary at the start of the 2017 League Year.
June 19-25: Rookie Symposium, Aurora, Ohio.
July 15: At 4 p.m. ET, deadline for any club that designated a Franchise Player to sign such player to a multiyear contract or extension. After this date, the player may sign only a one-year contract with his prior club for the 2016 season, and such contract cannot be extended until after the club's last regular season game.
Mid-July: Training camps open. Clubs are permitted to open preseason training camp for rookies and first-year players beginning seven days prior to the club's earliest permissible mandatory reporting date for veteran players. Veteran players (defined as a player with at least one pension-credited season) other than quarterbacks or injured players may report to a club's preseason training camp no earlier than 15 days prior to the club's first scheduled preseason game or July 15, whichever is later.
Future Super Bowl Sites
Feb. 5, 2017
Super Bowl LI
Feb. 4th, 2018
The NFL has selected Tampa, New
Orleans & Atlanta as finalists for the 2019 & 2020 Super Bowls,
according to league sources.
Los Angeles has also been reported as being eligible as a potential Super Bowl Host in 2020, if there is a Stadium in place and a team has moved there for
the start of the 2018 Season. The locations will be voted on in the May 2016 Owners Meetings
We've been putting up with this nonsense for XLIV years. Enough. Why can't this Sunday's NFL championship game be called Super Bowl 45?
The Roman numerals were cute at first. The first few Super Bowls weren't even called Super Bowls. Once the name came along, the numbers followed, and the first few years were okay. Super Bowl V? Kind of cool. Super Bowl X? Still following along. XXX was easy.
Then came No. 40. XXXX, right? Wrong. XL, of course - 50 (L) minus 10 (X). Everyone knows that! The big game dropped from a 4X to an extra-large, right before our eyes, like a contestant on "Biggest Loser."
But okay, so using that theory, Super Bowl 49 would be IL, right? Wrong. In 2015, we'll call it XLIX. And then comes Super Bowl L in 2016, er, sorry, in MMXVI.
That's one of the problems with this system: You have to be able to subtract to translate Roman numerals. Studies already show that America's youngsters are falling behind the rest of the world in math. So we have to rub that in their faces on our biggest national holiday?
Roman numerals are fine in names - the world needs guys nicknamed Trey. Roman numerals are also fine for numbering "Saw" movies and Popes and . . . that's all. That's enough.
So why do Roman numerals belong at the Super Bowl? Did we gripe about the Redskins' switch to a III-IV defense this season? Do we covet tickets on the L-yard line? Do we enjoy a good XXIV-XXI victory in overtime?
Most sports don't use Roman numerals. The World Series has been going on twice as long as the Super Bowl, but it doesn't feel the need to be all pompous about it. The Olympics use Roman numerals - the Games of the XXIVLCM Olympiad, or whatever - but does the NFL really want to model itself after the International Olympic Committee? Most folks just call them the 2012 Olympics, or the London Olympics, or the 2012 London Olympics. Simple.
Why can't we have the 2011 Super Bowl? Why does the NFL think it's so special?
Because we've all told the NFL how special it is. It's torn up our calendar, changed our TV viewing habits (Monday games, Thursday games, Sunday night games) and wreaked havoc on America's productivity (two words: fantasy football). We've let it do these things because, hey, we enjoy it. But why do we have to learn Roman numerals just because Roger Goodell says so?
It's not like the knowledge is really transferrable to the real world. Clock faces sometimes use Roman numerals, but they only use 12 of them, and let's face it, most of us can read clocks that have no numbers whatsoever.
I'd have no objection to learning, say, the metric system, even in my dotage, because a lot of the world is already using it. Good incentive. Why should I have to decode Roman numerals once a year? The Romans don't even have to do that, for Pete's sake.
Some of these Super Bowl numbers look more like text slang than monikers for the supposed greatest day of our collective lives. Someone could slip in a reference to Super Bowl ROTFL or Super Bowl TMI, and no one would know the difference.
The system reached the apex of ridiculousness in 2004, when Super Bowl XXXVIII was held in Houston. Given the limited attention span of the Twitter generation, I'm surprised anyone . . .
Sorry, forgot what I was going to say.
But at least then, we were still dealing with I, V and X. Now L has been added to the mix. Assuming the NFL is still around in 56 years - and would you bet against it? - C will be next, then D, then M.
Let's end the madness now, Roger Goodell, if not for this generation, then for our distant descendants who'll have to suffer through Super Bowl MMMCMXCIX.
|1||3||Joey Bosa||Defensive End||Ohio State||6'5"||269|
|2||35||Hunter Henry||Tight End||Arkansas||6'5"||250|
|4||102||Joshua Perry||Inside Linebacker||Ohio State||6'4"||254|
|5||142||To San Francisco|
|5||175||Jatavis Brown||Outside Linebacker||Akron||6'2"||227||Compensatory Pick|
|6||179||Drew Kaser||Punter||Texas A&M||6'2"||212|
|6||198||Derek Watt||Fullback||Wisconsin||6'2"||236||From Minnesota|
|7||224||Donavon Clark||Offensive Guard||Michigan State||6'4"||315|
FREE AGENTS SIGNED
QB Mike Bercovici –
The former Sun Devils QB has a powerful arm, and is known for zipping it all over the field. He threw for 5,332 yards and 42 touchdowns over his four year career including a breakout season in 2015 with 3,854 yards and 30 TDs last season.
CB Terrell Chestnut– West
One of two Mountaineers who have agreed to terms, Chestnut is a 5-11, 188-pound corner who had a career-high three interceptions and two forced fumbles in 2015.
RB Kenneth Farrow –
A three-year captain for the Cougars, the 5-10, 220-pound running back carried the rock 560 times for 2,975 yards and 34 touchdowns, averaging 5.3 yards per carry. He also caught 74 passes for 546 yards through the air.
OT Tyler Johnstone–
After a knee injury cost him all of 2014, the 6-6, 295-pound Johnstone returned to form at left tackle in 2015 for the Ducks. He was a first-time All-Pac-12 pick last year, playing a pivotal role on an Oregon team e that ranked fifth in the nation in total offense, rushing, and scoring. Johnstone started all 39 games he appeared in over three seasons,
G Sebastian Johansson -
The 6-5, 284-pound guard appeared in 12 games last year, notching 36 knockdowns in 773 snaps.
WR Jamaal Jones– Montana
Jones is a 6-1, 192-pound wideout who is Montana’s all-team leader in career receiving yards with 3,021 amassed over three seasons. He caught 1,217 yards and 11 TDs in 2015.
OLB Chris Landrum–
A 6-3, 260-pound edge rusher, Landrum played defensive end for the Gamecocks and recorded 64 tackles, 19.0 tackles for loss and 8.5 sacks a year ago.
G Mike McQueen - Ohio
McQueen is a 6-7, 287-pound mauler who made a name for himself with the Bobcats.
S Adrian McDonald –
McDonald was a 2015 Jim Thorpe Award Semifinalist, which is given to the nation’s top defensive back. The 5-11, 205-pound safety and team captain ranks first in school history with 17 career interceptions, and ranked second on the team in 2015 with 92 tackles.
OLB Tyler Marcordes –
The 6-4, 237-pound Marcordes started all 12 games last year for Georgia Tech, and ranked third on the team with 51 tackles while tying for the team lead with 6.5 tackles for loss.
C Spencer Pulley –
Pulley appeared in 50 games over his career with the Commodores, and the 6-4, 300-pounder notched 35 pancake blocks in 2015.
LB Shaq Petteway– West
The 6-0, 230-pound former Mountaineer totaled 153 tackles and 20 tackles for loss, battling back from a knee injury in 2013 that cost him the entire season.
OT Zeth Ramsay – Colorado
The 6-6, 280-pound Ramsay earned All-Colorado Honorable Mention Academic Honors in 2015, starting all 11 games at right tackle.
WR Deandre Reaves–
In addition to being a threat at wide receiver, the 5-10, 179-pounder was one of alignthe most dangerous kick returner he nation over his career with the Thundering Herd.
TE Jay Rome – Georgia
At 6-6, 250-pounds, Rome is a two-way tight end who can not only block, but also caught 38 passes for 398 yards and three touchdowns over his career for the Bulldogs.
CB Larry Scott – Oregon
Scott played in 31 games over his career, totaling 72 tackles, 15 passes defensed and one pick for the Beavers.
RB Chris Swain – Navy
A bruising 6-0, 247-pound rusher who also played fullback, Swain set career-highs with 1,023 yards and 10 touchdowns last season.
WR Dominique Williams –
The productive 6-2, 200-pound receiver left Washington State ranked third all-time with 192 catches, second all-time with 2,889 yards and second all-time with 30 touchdown catches. His 30 TD receptions are tied for seventh in Pac-12 history, and he set career-highs last season with 75 catches for 1,040 yards and 11 touchdowns.
CB Trevor Williams– Penn
An All-Big Ten honorable mention selection, the 6-0, 200-pound Williams had 33 tackles, four passes defensed and one pick in 2015.
DE Carlos Wray – Duke
Appearing in 49 games over four seasons, the 6-2, 290-pound Wray totaled 120 tackles, 7.0 tackles for loss and 2.5 QB sacks over his Blue Devils career. His top performance came in the 2015 New Era Pinstripe Bowl when he had a career-high eight tackles against Indiana.
|WR||Robert Meachem||Danario Alexander|
|WR||80||Malcom Floyd||Eddie Royal||Seyi Ajirotutu|
|QB||17||Philip Rivers||Charlie Whitehurst|
|RB||Jackie Battle||24||Ryan Mathews||Ronnie Brown||Curtis Brinkley|
|TE||Antonio Gates||Randy McMichael||Dante Rosario||Ladarius Green|
|LT||Jared Gaither||Mike Harris|
|LG||69||Tyronne Green||Rex Hadnot|
|C||61||Nick Hardwick||David Molk|
|RG||65||Louis Vasquez||Rex Hadnot|
|RT||66||Jeromy Clary||Mike Harris|
|RDE||Corey Liuget||Cam Thomas|
|DT||Aubrayo Franklin||71||Antonio Garay|
|LDE||92||Vaughn Martin||Kendall Reyes|
|OLB||95||Shaun Phillips||98||Antwan Barnes||Larry English|
|ILB||Takeo Spikes||Jonas Mouton|
|ILB||Donald Butler||Demorrio Williams||Andrew Gachkar|
|OLB||Jarret Johnson||Melvin Ingram|
|LCB||23||Quentin Jammer||Marcus Gilchrist|
|RCB||20||Antoine Cason||Chris Carr||Shareece Wright|
|SS||Atari Bigby||Corey Lynch||Brandon Taylor|
|FS||32||Eric Weddle||Darrell Stuckey|
|Holder||5||Mike Scifres||Eric Wdddle|
|Punt Returns||Eddie Royal|
|Long Snapper||47||Mike Windt|
CHARGERS2016 PRACTICE SQUAD
|27||Baker, Edwin||RB||5-8||200||21||R||Michigan State|
|00||Gurley, Tori||WR||6-4||232||24||1||South Carolina|
|79||Scafe, Damik||DE||6-2||300||24||1||Boston College|
|83||Willie, Mike||WR||6-2||220||22||R||Arizona State|
Going, coming ....?
Latest player related news!
This page updated as news is released:
As of September 1,
Josh Lewin is the play-by-play voice of the Chargers on their flagship station, Rock 105.3 FM. His right-hand man Hank Bauer handles the color commentary and Katy Temple reports from the sidelines. You can e-mail Josh at firstname.lastname@example.org.
|09/06/2013|| - Re-signed
|09/05/2013|| - Signed
|09/02/2013|| - Signed
|09/02/2013|| - Signed
|09/01/2013|| - Acquired
|09/01/2013|| - Signed
WHERE HAVE SO MANY OF THE OTHERS GONE . . . . ?
Dave Ball - Tennessee Titans
EX-CHARGERS LEAVING THE NFL IN 2012 -
END OF CAREER?
To be posted
This section will be updated again
after the coaching carousel ends
starting 2013 season
BLUE COLOR INDICATES RECENT CHANGE
EX-CHARGERS COACHING ON OTHER NFL TEAMS ....
Dave Atkins, Chargers
Running Back, 1975 - Running Backs Coach,
Brian Baker, Chargers Linebackers Coach, 1996 - Defensive Line Coach, St. Louis Rams
Martin Bayless, Chargers Safety, 87-91 - Defensive Backs Coach, San Francisco (United Football League)
Larry Beightol, Chargers Offensive Coordinator, 1989 - Offensive Line Coach, Green Bay Packers
Eric Bieniemy, Chargers Running Back, 91-94 - Running Backs Coach, Minnesota Vikings
Don Breaux, Chargers Quarterback, 64-65 - Offensive Coordinator, Washington Redskins
Tim Brewster, Chargers Tight Ends Coach, 2002-04 - Tight Ends Coach, Denver Broncos
Gary Brown, Chargers Running Back, 1997 - Running Backs Coach, Cleveland Browns
Joe Bugle, Chargers Offensive Line Coach, 98-2001 - Retired 2010
Gill Byrd, Chargers Cornerback, 83-93 - Defensive Quality Control, Chicago Bears
Cam Cameron, Chargers Offensive Coordinator, 2002-06 - Offensive Cordinator, Baltimore Ravens
Wes Chandler, Chargers Wide Receiver, 81-97 - Wide Receivers Coach, Cleveland Browns
Geep Chryst, Chargers Offensive Coordinator, 1999-2000 - Tight Ends Coach, Carolina Panthers
Ted Cotrell, Chargers Defensive Coordinator, 2006 - Head Coach, New York, United Football League
Rob Chudzinski, Chargers Tight Ends Coach, 2005-06 - Offensive Coordinator, Cleveland Browns
Chris Clausen, Chargers Strength Coach, 89-91 - Strength & Conditioning Coach, St. Louis Rams
Gunther Cunningham, Chargers Linebackers Coach, 85-90 - Defensive Coordinator, Kansas City Chiefs
BillyDevaney, Chargers Player Personnel Director, 1990-2000 - Director of Player Personnel, St. Louis Rams
John Dunn, Chargers Strength and Conditioning Coach, 90-96 - Head Strength and Conditioning Coach, Washington Redskins
Frank Falks, Chargers Tight Ends & Half-backs Coach, 94-96 - Tight Ends Coach, St. Louis Rams
John Fox, Chargers Secondary Coach, 92-93 - Head Coach, Carolina Panthers
Alex Gibbs, Chargers Offensive Line Coach, 90-91 - Consultant, Atlanta Falcons
Joe Gibbs, Chargers Offensive Coordinator, 79-80 - Head Coach, Washington Redskins
Kevin Gilbride, Chargers Head Coach, 97-98 - Quarterbacks Coach, New York Giants
Kurt Gouveia, Chargers Linebacker, 96-98 - Linebackers Coach, NFL Europe Rhein Fire
Mike Haluchak, Chargers Linebackers Coach, 86-91 - Linebackers Coach, Cleveland Browns
Hudson Houck, Chargers Offensive Coordinator, 2002-04 - Offensive Line Coach, Dallas Cowboys
James "Shack" Harris, Chargers Quarterback, 77-81 - Senior Personnel Executive - Detroit Lions
John Hastings, Chargers Strength and Conditioning Coach, 90-2001 - Strength and Conditioning Coach, Washington Redskins
Dan Henning, Chargers Head Coach, 89-91 - Offensive Coordinator, Miami Dolphins
John (Jack) Henry, Chargers Offensive Line Coach, 1996 - Assoc. Head Coach, Running Game, New Orleans Saints
Gene Huey, Chargers Running Back, 1969 - Running Backs Coach, Indianapolis Colts
Shawn Jefferson, Chargers Wide Receiver, 91-95 - Wide Receivers Coach, Detroit Lions
Mike Johnson, Chargers Quarterbacks Coach, 2000-01 - Wide Receivers Coach, Baltimore Ravens
Darren Krein, Chargers Linebacker, 1994 - Asst. Strength and Conditioning Coach, Seattle Seahawks
Stan Kwan, Chargers Offense and Special Teams Asst. Coach, 91-96 - Special Teams Asst., Detroit Lions
Dale Lindsey, Chargers Linebackers Coach, 92-96 - Linebackers Coach, Washington Redskins
James Lofton, Chargers Receivers Coach, 2002-08 - Receivers Coach, Chokeland Faiders
Ron Lynn, Chargers DB Coach, 86-91 -
Secondary Coach, San Francisco 49ers
Greg Manusky, Chargers Linebackers Coach,
Coordinator, San Francisco 49ers
Chip Martin, Chargers Asst. Strength and Conditioning Coach, 92-94 - Strength and Conditioning Coach, Cincinnati Bengals
Ron Middleton, Chargers Tight End, 1995 - Asst. Special Teams Coach, Tampa Bay Buccaneers
Jim Mora, Chargers Defensive Backs Coach, 89-91 - Head Coach, Atlanta Falcons
Howard Mudd, Chargers Offensive Line Coach, 74-76 - Offensive Line Coach, Indianapolis Colts
Frank Novak, Chargers Special Teams Coach, 97-98 - Special Teams Consultant, Green Bay Packers
Kevin O'Dea, Chargers Asst. Defensive Coach, 94-95 - Asst. Special Teams Coach, Chicago Bears
Rod Perry, Chargers Defensive Backs Coach, 97-2001 - Secondary Coach, Carolina Panthers
Wade Phillips, Chargers Offensive Coordinator, 2004-06 - Head Coach, Dallas Cowboys
Chuck Priefer, Chargers Special Teams Coach, 92-96 - Special Teams Coach, Detroit Lions
Bruce Read, Chargers Special Teams Coach, '99-2001 - Special Teams Coach, Dallas Cowboys
Kevin Ross, Chargers Defensive Back, 1996 - Asst. Secondary Coach, Minnesota Vikings
Al Saunders, Chargers Head Coach, 83-88 - Assoc. Head Coach Offense, Washington Redskins
Matt Schiotz, Chargers Asst Strength and Conditioning Coach 2002-06 - Strength&Condition, Miami Dolphins
Brian Schottenheimer, Chargers Quarterbacks Coach, 2002-05 - Offensive Coordinator, New York Jets
Marty Schottenheimer, Chargers Head Coach,02-07 - Head CoachGeneral Manager, UFL Virginia Destroyers
Mike Sheppard, Chargers Offensive Coordinator, 97-98 - Offensive Coordinator, New Orleans Saints
Sherman Smith, Chargers Running Back 83-84 - Running Backs Coach, Tennessee Titans
Jimmy Spencer, Chargers Cornerback, 98-99 - Asst. Defensive Backs Coach, Denver Broncos
Tim Spencer, Chargers Running Back, 85-90 - Running Backs Coach, Chicago Bears
Brian Stewart, Chargers Secondary Coach, 2004-07 - Defensive Coordinator San Francisco (United Football League)
Jerry Sullivan, Chargers Wide Receivers Coach, 92-96 - Wide Receivers Coach, San Francisco 49ers
Mike Sullivan, Chargers Offensive Line Coach, 2006-20012 - Offensive Line Coach, Cleveland Browns
Ted Tollner, Chargers QB Coach, 89-91 - Tight Ends Coach, Detroit Lions
Norv Turner, Chargers Head Coach 2006-20012 - Offensive Coordinator, Cleveland Browns
Ollie Wilson, Chargers Running Backs Coach, 97-2001 - Running Backs Coach, Atlanta Falcon
Ernie Zampese, Chargers Wide Receivers Coach, 76 & 79-86 - Asst. Head Coach, Washington Redskins
Ken Zampese, Chargers Wide Receiver, 85-88 - Quarterbacks Coach, Cincinnati Bengals
NOW COLLEGE HEAD COACH OR ASSISTANT
Dave Adolf, Chargers Defensive Coordinator, 95-96 - Defensive Coordinator, University of San Diego
Mark Banker, Chargers Defensive Coordinator, 99-2001 - Defensive Coordinator, Oregon State
Stan Brock, Chargers Tackle, 93-95 - Head Coach, Army - 2007
Mike Cavanaugh, Chargers Offensive Line Coach, 97-98 - Asst. Head Coach/Offensive Line, Oregon State
Sylvester Croom, Chargers Running Backs Coach, 92-96 - Head Coach, Mississippi State - Resigned 2008
Ralph Friedgen, Chargers Offensive Coordinator, 92-96 - Head Coach, University of Maryland
Jim Harbaugh, Chargers Quarterback, 99-2000 - Head Coach, Stanford University
June Jones, Chargers Quarterbacks Coach, 1998 - Head Coach, Southern Methodist University (SMU)
Ryan Leaf, Chargers Quarterback 98-2000 - IN PRISON
Dennis McKnight, Chargers Guard, 82-88 -
Tight Ends Coach, San Diego State University
Steve Ortmayer, Chargers Director of Football Operations, 87-89 - Special Teams Coordinator, University of Kentucky
Mike Riley, Chargers Head Coach, 99-2001 - Head Coach, Oregon State
Bobby Ross, Chargers Head Coach,
92-96 - Head Coach, Army
- Retired 2007
Mike Sanford, Chargers Receivers Coach, 1999-2001 - Head Coach, University of Nevada at Las Vegas
Steve Tovar, Chargers Linebacker, 98 & 2000 - Linebackers Coach, Army
Ed White, Chargers Guard, 78-85 - Offensive
Line Coach, San Diego State University
Chargers Fans Guest Map began April 1, 2003
Be sure to check out"The Texas Connection" on the Roster
VIEW AND SIGN THE CHARGERTOM GUEST MAP
the MOST in-depth history of the
Chargers, including every year's team
"ATTENTION TEAM SET COLLECTORS & INDIVIDUAL COLLECTORS ....
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