Chris Johnson
Chris Johnson
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Chris Johnson (running back)
Duan "Chris" Johnson (born September 23, 1985) is an American football running back who is currently a free agent. Born in Orlando, Florida, Johnson emerged

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For other people named Chris Johnson, see Chris Johnson (disambiguation). Chris Johnson Johnson with the Tennessee Titans in 2010Free agentPosition: Running backPersonal informationBorn: (1985-09-23) September 23, 1985 (age 32)
Orlando, FloridaHeight: 5 ft 11 in (1.80 m)Weight: 203 lb (92 kg)Career informationHigh school: Olympia (Orlando, Florida)College: East CarolinaNFL Draft: 2008 / Round: 1 / Pick: 24Career history
  • Tennessee Titans (2008–2013)
  • New York Jets (2014)
  • Arizona Cardinals (2015–2017)
Career highlights and awards
  • 3× Pro Bowl (2008–2010)
  • First-team All-Pro (2009)
  • NFL Offensive Player of the Year (2009)
  • NFL rushing yards leader (2009)
  • NFL record 2,509 yards from scrimmage, season
  • 2× First-team All-C-USA (2006, 2007)
Career NFL statistics as of 2017 Rushing yards: 9,651Rushing average: 4.5Rushing touchdowns: 55Receiving yards: 2,255Receiving touchdowns: 9 Player stats at NFL.com

Christopher Duan "Chris" Johnson (born September 23, 1985) is an American football running back who is currently a free agent. Born in Orlando, Florida, Johnson emerged as a senior for East Carolina University where he broke out for 2,960 all-purpose yards and 24 touchdowns. He was drafted by the Tennessee Titans in the first round of the 2008 NFL Draft, after running a then-record breaking 4.24 seconds in the 40-yard dash at the NFL Combine.[1] In 2009, he won the NFL rushing title with 2,006 yards (the sixth of only seven players ever to gain over 2,000 in a season), and broke Marshall Faulk's record of total yards from scrimmage with 2,509.[2] This earned him the nickname CJ2K. He has been to three Pro Bowls and was the NFL's Offensive Player of the Year in 2009. Johnson has also played for the New York Jets and Arizona Cardinals.

Contents
  • 1 Early years
    • 1.1 Track and field
  • 2 College career
    • 2.1 2004 season
    • 2.2 2005 season
    • 2.3 2006 season
    • 2.4 2007 season
      • 2.4.1 College statistics
  • 3 Professional career
    • 3.1 2008 NFL Draft
    • 3.2 Tennessee Titans
      • 3.2.1 2008 season
      • 3.2.2 2009 season
      • 3.2.3 2010 season
      • 3.2.4 2011 season
      • 3.2.5 2012 season
      • 3.2.6 2013 season
    • 3.3 New York Jets
      • 3.3.1 2014 season
    • 3.4 Arizona Cardinals
      • 3.4.1 2015 season
      • 3.4.2 2016 season
      • 3.4.3 2017 season
    • 3.5 NFL statistics
      • 3.5.1 Regular season
      • 3.5.2 Postseason
    • 3.6 NFL records
      • 3.6.1 Titans franchise records
  • 4 Personal life
  • 5 Legal issues
  • 6 References
  • 7 External links
Early years

Johnson was born in Orlando, Florida. He played football at Olympia High School in Orlando.[3] Considered only a two-star recruit by Rivals.com, Johnson was not ranked among the nation's top running back prospects in 2004.[4] He selected East Carolina over Eastern Kentucky and UConn.

Track and field

Johnson was also a standout track star at Olympia High School. In his senior year, he finished second in the 100 metres at the 2004 Florida 4A state championships behind Walter Dix.[5] In addition, Johnson also finished his senior season posting personal bests of 10.50 (the nation's 10th fastest in 2004)[6] and 21.28 (the nation's 24th fastest in 2004) in the 100 metres and 200 metres respectively.

In his junior year, he qualified for the finals of the Florida State meet with a preliminary time of 10.83 seconds. Walter Dix won the event with a 10.46 in the finals, Johnson placed 4th with a time of 10.66. He anchored the 4 × 100 meters relay team that won Golden South and Golden West National Championships.

His personal bests are 10.50 seconds[7] in the 100 meters and 21.28 seconds in the 200 meters.[8]

College career 2004 season See also: 2004 East Carolina Pirates football team

Johnson enrolled in East Carolina University, majoring in Communications [9] and was a member of the East Carolina Pirates football team. He made an immediate impact in all 11 games, as he eventually started seven games on the season. He finished the season on the Conference USA All-Freshman squad as a running back. He recorded a reception in 10 straight games which was a team-best. He finished the season with 561 yards rushing and 765 yards on kick returns for 1,562 all-purpose yards, all team-highs. He finished the season by being ranked 24th nationally for all-purpose yardage, and also rushed for five touchdowns. He finished the season with eight school game or season records for a freshman and finished the year with 32 catches for 236 yards and two touchdowns, second on the team.[10] In his collegiate debut against West Virginia, Johnson returned five kickoffs for a total of 100 yards.[11] Against Louisville, Johnson returned seven kickoffs for 102 yards.[12] In a victory over Tulane, he set season-highs with 31 carries for 158 yards and two scores.[13] Against South Florida, Johnson totaled 212 all-purpose yards and scored ECU's only offensive touchdown on an 18-yard reception.[14] In the season finale against NC State, Johnson totaled a season-high 144 kickoff return yards.[15]

2005 season See also: 2005 East Carolina Pirates football team

After his memorable freshman season, Johnson started all 11 games at tailback in his sophomore season. He led the team with 684 yards on 176 carries and six touchdowns, while also recording 35 receptions for 356 yards and two scores and 459 kickoff return yards. He was also the team leader with 1,499 all-purpose yards and set a school record with 67 career receptions as a running back.[16][17] Against the West Virginia Mountaineers, Johnson rushed for 92 yards on 22 carries, both team highs.[18] In the Southern Mississippi game, Johnson returned four kickoffs for 100 yards.[19] In the Rice victory, Johnson totaled 129 receiving yards, including an 81-yard touchdown reception.[20] His 100-yard receiving game teamed-up with Aundrae Allison's 109 yards marked the first dual 100-yard receiving game since 1999 for the Pirates. In the Tulsa game, Johnson did not record a reception which ended his consecutive streak at 18 games.[21] However, in the following game against Marshall, Johnson carried the ball 18 times for 106 yards and a career-high 3 touchdowns.[22]

2006 season See also: 2006 East Carolina Pirates football team

After missing spring practice due to neck surgery, Johnson returned in his junior season with 972 all-purpose yards. In the down season, Johnson totaled 314 rushing yards, 176 receiving yards, and 482 kickoff return yards.[23] He played in 12 games on the season but only started five. He was selected to the All-Conference USA first-team as a return specialist after the season. He also broke the school career record for receiving yards as a running back with 768 yards, but only had one 100-yard rushing game on the year and only had four rushing scores. In the season opener, against Navy, Johnson only recorded 54 all-purpose yards with one rushing touchdown.[24] In the UAB game, Johnson had 112 all-purpose yards.[25] In the Memphis game, Johnson recorded his only 100-yard rushing game with 106 yards on 22 carries for two touchdowns. He finished the game with 180 all-purpose yards.[26] Johnson had a foot injury that limited his action in the West Virginia game, and caused him to miss the Virginia game. In the SMU game, Johnson returned a kickoff for a career-long 51 yards.[27] Then, in the Southern Miss game, Johnson recorded 136 all-purpose yards that included a 96-yard kickoff return for a touchdown, his second career return touchdown.[28] The return also made national recognition on ESPN's top plays. Against Rice, Johnson carried the ball 12 times for 83 yards.[29]

2007 season See also: 2007 East Carolina Pirates football team Johnson rushing the ball on a play during the 2007 Hawaii Bowl.

After an average junior season, Johnson entered his senior season as a preseason All-Conference USA first-team as a return specialist. However, he finished the season as a first-team selection as returner and second-team selection as a running back. Johnson began the season with a rushing score in the 17–7 loss to Virginia Tech.[30] He followed that performance up with a career-high 136 yards on 5 receptions for two touchdowns, including a 78-yard touchdown reception, and also a rushing touchdown against North Carolina.[31] In the 48–7 loss to West Virginia, Johnson rushed for 76 yards on 14 carries and also scored ECU's only touchdown of the game.[32] After a slow start rushing on the season, Johnson rushed for 147 yards on 24 carries with two touchdowns against Houston in the 37–35 victory.[33] In the Central Florida victory, Johnson rushed for 89 yards with two scores, caught 5 receptions for 89 yards and a touchdown, and returned four kickoffs for 194 yards with a 96-yard touchdown return. He finished the game with a then career-high 272 all-purpose yards and four touchdowns.[34] The next game, against UTEP, Johnson rushed for 126 yards on 23 carries.[35] Then, in the 56–40 victory over Memphis, Johnson rushed for a career-high 301 yards and four touchdowns. He also had four kick returns for 95 yards for a then career-high 396 all-purpose yards and four touchdowns in the game.[36] In the following loss to Marshall, Johnson rushed for 72 yards and a score and 45 receiving yards for a total of 117 all-purpose yards.[37] Then, in the 35–12 victory over Tulane, Johnson rushed for 155 yards on 27 carries for two scores and caught four passes for 85 yards and another score for 240 all-purpose yards and three scores.[38]

In Johnson's final collegiate game, the 2007 Hawai'i Bowl against Boise State, Johnson rushed for 223 yards on 28 carries and a touchdown as the Pirates won, 41–38. Johnson also had three receptions for 32 yards and a score and had six kick returns for 153 yards for a career-high and NCAA FBS record of 408 all-purpose yards and two scores.[39]

College statistics

Source:[40]

  Rushing Receiving Kick Returns Season Team GP Att Yds Avg Yds/G Long TD Rec Yds Avg Long TD KR YDS AVG Long TD 2004 ECU 11 134 561 4.2 51.0 86 5 32 236 7.4 29 2 37 765 20.7 39 0 2005 ECU 11 176 684 3.9 62.2 39 6 35 356 10.2 81 2 21 459 21.9 43 0 2006 ECU 12 78 314 4.0 26.2 43 4 21 176 8.4 17 0 22 482 21.9 96 1 2007 ECU 13 236 1,423 6.0 109.5 102 17 37 528 14.3 78 6 36 1,009 28.0 99 1 Total 47 624 2,982 4.8 63.4 86 32 125 1,296 10.4 81 10 116 2,715 23.4 96 2 Professional career 2008 NFL Draft

Prior to the NFL Scouting Combine, Johnson was projected as a second- to third-round draft pick in the 2008 NFL Draft.[41] However, at the combine he registered a time of 4.24 seconds and broke the all-time mark set by Rondel Menendez, a wide receiver from Eastern Kentucky, in 1999—the first year the combine used electronic timers (his record was later broken by John Ross in 2017 with a time of 4.22).[42][43] Johnson was also fifth highest among running backs in the vertical jump with a 35-inch jump. His 10-foot, 10-inch broad jump was third best among the running backs.[44]

Pre-draft measurables Ht Wt Arm length Hand size 40-yard dash 10-yd split 20-yd split 20-ss 3-cone Vert jump Broad Wonderlic 5 ft 11 in
(1.80 m) 191 lb
(87 kg) 30 1⁄4 in
(0.77 m) 7 1⁄4 in
(0.18 m) 4.24 s 1.40 s 2.41 s 35 in
(0.89 m) 10 ft 10 in
(3.30 m) 10/21 All values from NFL Combine;[45] Wonderlic test taken twice[46] Tennessee Titans

Johnson was drafted by the Tennessee Titans in the first round (24th overall) of the 2008 NFL Draft.[47] He was the highest East Carolina player selected in the NFL Draft since linebacker Robert Jones went 24th overall in the 1992 NFL Draft.[48]

On July 26, he signed a five-year, $12 million contract with $7 million guaranteed.[49]

2008 season See also: 2008 Tennessee Titans season

Johnson had his professional debut with the Titans on September 7, 2008 where he played in the season opener against the Jacksonville Jaguars, which the Titans won 17–10. Johnson rushed for 93 yards on 15 carries and had 3 receptions for 34 yards and a touchdown.[50] In only his second career game, Johnson ran for 109 yards on 19 carries, including a 51-yard run, and 2 receptions for 12 yards against the Cincinnati Bengals.[51]

On September 28, Johnson rushed for the first touchdown of his career against the Minnesota Vikings. Johnson finished the game with 75 all-purpose yards (61 rushing, 14 receiving) and 2 touchdowns.[52] In only his sixth professional game, he rushed for 168 yards and a touchdown on only 18 carries against the Kansas City Chiefs on October 19, 2008.[53] Johnson finished the season with 1,228 yards on 251 carries for a 4.9 ypc and 43 receptions for 260 yards and 10 total touchdowns in 15 games. He led all rookies in rushing yards per game with 81.9 ypg.[54]

Johnson finished second in AP Rookie of the Year voting to Matt Ryan and was elected to the 2009 Pro Bowl.[55]

Johnson split carries with running back LenDale White for the duration of the 2008 season.[56] White finished the 2008 season with 773 yards on 200 carries for a 3.9 ypc and 15 rushing touchdowns. They nicknamed this RB tandem "Smash and Dash." Smash referred to White due to his power, and Dash referred to Johnson due to his unusual quickness and speed. Entering into the 2009 season, however, Johnson dismissed the nickname of "Smash and Dash" and named himself "Every Coach's Dream."

Johnson at Titans 2009 Training Camp. 2009 season See also: 2009 Tennessee Titans season

Some consider Johnson's 2009 season to be one of the best ever in NFL history for a running back.[57] He started the season off with 57 rushing yards in a 13–10 loss to the Pittsburgh Steelers.[58] In the next game, a 34–31 loss to the Houston Texans, he had 16 carries for 197 rushing yards and two rushing touchdowns to go along with nine receptions for 87 yards and a receiving touchdown.[59] Over the next three games, losses to the New York Jets, Jacksonville Jaguars, and the Indianapolis Colts, he combined for 214 rushing yards.[60][61][62] In the next game, a 59–0 loss to the New England Patriots, he had 128 rushing yards.[63] In the next game, a 30–13 victory over the Jacksonville Jaguars, he had 24 carries for 228 rushing yards and two rushing touchdowns.[64] He followed that up with 135 rushing yards and two rushing touchdowns against the San Francisco 49ers.[65] The next week, against the Buffalo Bills, he had 132 rushing yards and his third consecutive game with two rushing touchdowns to go along with nine receptions for 100 yards.[66] In the next game, against the Houston Texans, he was held out of the endzone but had 151 rushing yards on 29 carries.[67] He followed that up with 154 rushing yards and a rushing touchdown in the 20–17 victory over the Arizona Cardinals.[68] On December 13, against the St. Louis Rams, he had 117 rushing yards and two rushing touchdowns to go along with three receptions for 69 yards and a receiving touchdown in the 47–7 victory.[69] In Week 16, on Christmas Day, he had 142 rushing yards and a touchdown in a loss to the San Diego Chargers.[70] In the regular season finale against the Seattle Seahawks, he had 36 carries for 134 yards and two touchdowns in the 17–13 victory.[71] Overall, he rushed for 2,006 yards and finished the year with 11 consecutive games with at least 100 rushing yards.[72] to become one of only seven players in NFL history to be in the 2,000 rushing yards club. He averaged 5.6 yards per carry and 125.4 yards per game to lead the league.[73] He had 2,509 total yards from scrimmage, breaking Marshall Faulk's single-season record. He was named the NFL's Offensive Player of the Year in 2009.[74] After his 2009 season, he was named to his second Pro Bowl and the media referred to him as "CJ2K".[75]

2010 season See also: 2010 Tennessee Titans season

To start the 2010 NFL season, the Tennessee Titans took on the Oakland Raiders at LP Field. Johnson scored on a 76-yard touchdown run in the second quarter and again on a 4-yard run in the third. Johnson had a slow start to the game but finished with 142 yards on 27 carries with a yard per carry average of 5.3 yards to bring his streak of 100-yard rushing games to 12.[76]

Johnson running against the Philadelphia Eagles in 2010.

The next week, the Titans took on the Pittsburgh Steelers. The Steelers ended Johnson's streak of 100 yard games and limited him to only 34 yards. He did have an 85-yard touchdown run but it was called back on a holding penalty.[77] The Titans then took on the New York Giants. Johnson had 125 yards on 32 carries.[78] He would next have yet another 100 yard game against the Dallas Cowboys gaining 131 yards on 19 carries along with two touchdowns one of which ended up being the game winner with 3:28 left.[79] In the next game, against the Jacksonville Jaguars, he had 111 rushing yards and a rushing touchdown.[80] On November 14, against the Miami Dolphins, he had 117 rushing yard and a rushing touchdown.[81] In the next game, a 19–16 loss to the Washington Redskins, he had 130 rushing yards.[82] After dreadful performances against the Houston Texans and Jacksonville Jaguars, Johnson bounced back to rush for 110 yard and 1 touchdown against the Colts.[83][84][85] In Week 15, in the second game against the Houston Texans, he had 130 rushing yards and a rushing touchdown in the 31–17 victory.[86] Overall, he finished the 2010 season with 1,364 rushing yards and 11 rushing touchdowns.[87] On January 14, 2011, Johnson was selected to the 2011 Pro Bowl, his third in three years.[88]

2011 season See also: 2011 Tennessee Titans season

During the summer training camp prior to the 2011 season, Johnson initially did not show up to camp, pending contract negotiations. Johnson felt he was due a considerably larger sum of money. As the leading rusher since 2008 (4,598 yards) he was set to make $1.065 million in 2011, under existing contract terms (approximately 10% of the money paid to the second-place rusher for the same period).[89] On September 1, Johnson became the highest paid running back in the NFL, agreeing to a four-year, $53.5 million contract extension through to the 2016 season, including $30 million guaranteed, with the Titans, ending his holdout.[90]

In early November, a report surfaced that Johnson could be released by the Titans prior to the fifth day of the 2012 league year, which begins every March.[91] At the time of the report, Johnson was having the worst season of his career with just 302 rushing yards and one touchdown on 107 carries through the season's first seven games. Johnson's contract calls for an $8 million salary in 2012 that became guaranteed in March; he also will receive a guaranteed salary of $9 million since the fifth day of the 2013 league year passed. If the Titans had released Johnson prior the March 2012 deadline, they would have saved $17 million and Johnson would have become a free agent. On November 13, he had 130 rushing yards and a rushing touchdown against the Carolina Panthers.[92] Two weeks later, he had 190 rushing yards against the Tampa Bay Buccaneers.[93] in the next game, against the Buffalo Bills, he had 153 rushing yards and two rushing touchdowns.[94]

During the 2011 season, Johnson struggled throughout the season under offensive coordinator Chris Palmer. However, he still finished with 1,047 rushing yards and four rushing touchdowns.[95] After a frustrating season, Johnson elected to participate in the Titans' off-season training program in preparation for the 2012 season.

2012 season See also: 2012 Tennessee Titans season

After participating in the Titan summer training camp prior to the 2012 season, Johnson initially struggled during his first two games of the 2012 season gaining just 21 yards on a total of 19 rushing attempts, highlighted by an 11 carry, 4-yard effort against the New England Patriots.[96][97] During recent interviews, Johnson appeared to be frustrated with the new direction Titan's offensive coordinator Chris Palmer is running, electing to bring a more run-and-shoot offensive scheme to the Titans and not focusing on establishing the rushing attack. Palmer was fired later on in the season. In week 4, he finally showed his abilities with 25 carries for 141 yards, but Tennessee still lost 38-14.[98] He followed that up with only 24 yards on 15 carries against the Minnesota Vikings.[99] On Thursday Night Football, he ran for 91 yards on 19 carries against the Pittsburgh Steelers in a 26-23 victory.[100] He followed that up with a great game against the Buffalo Bills in which he ran for 195 yards and 2 touchdowns on only 18 carries. With an 83-yard touchdown, Johnson broke an NFL record with his fourth rushing touchdown of 80 yards or more. The Tennessee Titans won the game 35-34.[101] He then ran for 99 yards on 21 carries in an overtime loss to the Indianapolis Colts, 19-13.[102] He got off to a relatively slow start against the Chicago Bears, fumbling twice. In the fourth quarter, he ran for an 80-yard touchdown, extending his record with his fifth 80-yard touchdowns. He finished with 16 carries for 141 yards, but the Titans still lost 51-20.[103] In the next game, he ran for 126 yards on 23 carries and a 17-yard touchdown ending the Miami Dolphins streak of 22 consecutive games without allowing a 100-yard rusher.[104] He then ran for 80 yards on 21 carries against the Jacksonville Jaguars, however the Titans lost 24-19.[105] In the next week against the Houston Texans, he got a 26-yard run on Tennessee's opening drive but finished with only 51 yards on 13 carries.[106] After the game, he said he was frustrated with the lack of carries. In week 14 against the Colts he struggled to get anything going only running for 44 yards on 19 carries.[107] In week 15 on Monday Night Football, Johnson had a franchise-record 94-yard touchdown run, the longest of his career and the second longest in Monday Night Football history. He finished with 122 yards on 21 carries. The Titans beat the New York Jets 14-10.[108] Overall, he finished the 2012 season with 1,243 rushing yards and six rushing touchdowns.[109]

2013 season See also: 2013 Tennessee Titans season

Johnson started the 2013 season with 25 carries for 70 yards in a 16–9 victory over the Pittsburgh Steelers.[110] On November 3, against the St. Louis Rams, he had 150 rushing yards and two rushing touchdowns.[111] On November 14, he had 86 rushing yards and two rushing touchdowns against the Indianapolis Colts.[112] In the regular season finale against the Houston Texans, he had 127 rushing yards and a rushing touchdown in the 16–10 victory.[113] He rushed for 1,077 yards on 279 carries with six touchdowns in 16 games. The 2013 season was less productive statistically for Johnson than any other year of his career up to that point.[114]

On April 4, 2014, the Titans released Johnson.[115]

New York Jets 2014 season See also: 2014 New York Jets season

Johnson agreed to a three-year contract worth $9 million per year with the New York Jets on April 16, 2014.[116] Johnson finished the 2014 season with 153 carries for a career-low 663 yards and one touchdown.[117][118]

The Jets declined the second year of Johnson's contract on February 15, 2015 making him a free agent in the 2015 offseason.[117]

Arizona Cardinals 2015 season See also: 2015 Arizona Cardinals season

On August 17, 2015, Johnson agreed to a one-year, $2.56 million contract with the Arizona Cardinals.[119] Johnson was having a great season and was in the top three in rushing yards for more than half of the season, looking like his great past performance in Tennessee. Some of his notable games included a 110-yard, two-touchdown performance against the San Francisco 49ers and 122 yards, and on October 26, a touchdown against the Baltimore Ravens.[120][121] On November 29, 2015, Johnson suffered a fractured tibia during the Week 12 matchup against the San Francisco 49ers.[122] He was then placed on the injured reserve with a designation to return list on December 1, 2015.[123] Johnson finished the 2015 regular season with 196 carries for 814 yards and three touchdowns.[124]

2016 season See also: 2016 Arizona Cardinals season

Johnson re-signed with the Cardinals on a one-year, $3 million contract on March 17, 2016.[125] The emergence of David Johnson as a star running back for the Cardinals severely limited Chris Johnson's use. He was placed on injured reserve on October 4, 2016 with a groin injury.[126] He finished the season with 95 rushing yards and a rushing touchdown.[127]

2017 season See also: 2017 Arizona Cardinals season

On July 20, 2017, the Cardinals re-signed Johnson on a one-year contract.[128] He was released on September 1, 2017.[129] On September 12, 2017, Johnson re-signed with the Arizona Cardinals.[130]

Johnson was released by the team on October 10, 2017.[131] He played in four games in the 2017 season and had 114 rushing yards.[132]

NFL statistics Regular season Year Team Games Rushing Receiving Fumbles G GS Att Yds Avg Lng TD Rec Yds Lng TD Fum Lost 2008 TEN 15 14 251 1,228 4.9 66T 9 43 260 25 1 1 1 2009 TEN 16 16 358 2,006 5.6 91T 14 50 503 69T 2 3 3 2010 TEN 16 16 316 1,364 4.3 76T 11 44 245 25 1 3 2 2011 TEN 16 16 262 1,047 4.0 48T 4 57 418 34 0 3 1 2012 TEN 16 15 276 1,243 4.5 94T 6 34 219 22 0 5 4 2013 TEN 16 16 279 1,077 3.9 30T 6 42 345 66T 4 3 2 2014 NYJ 16 6 155 663 4.3 47 1 24 151 26 1 0 0 2015 ARI 11 9 196 814 4.2 62 3 6 58 40 0 2 2 2016 ARI 4 0 25 95 3.8 18 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2017 ARI 4 3 45 114 2.5 11 0 5 43 15 0 0 0 Career 130 111 2,163 9,651 4.5 94T 55 307 2,255 69T 9 21 16 Postseason Year Team Games Rushing Receiving Fumbles G GS Att Yds Avg Lng TD Rec Yds Lng TD Fum Lost 2008 TEN 1 1 11 72 6.5 32 1 1 28 28 0 0 0 Career 1 1 11 72 6.5 32 1 1 28 28 0 0 0

Source: NFL.com

NFL records
  • Only player in NFL history with a touchdown of 50 yards, 60 yards, and 90 yards in one game. (a 57-yard rush, a 69-yard reception, and a 91-yard rush during Week 2 against the Texans, 2009)
  • Most total scrimmage yards in one single season: 2,509 (2009)
  • Most total scrimmage yards in one month: 968 (November 2009)
  • Only player in NFL history with 6 touchdown runs of over 80 yards. No other player has more than four.
  • Only player in NFL history to run for three 80-yard touchdown runs in a single season on more than one occasion (2009, 2012).
  • First player in NFL history with 6 consecutive games of 125+ rushing yards and a 5.0+ yards per carry average in each of those games (Breaking Jim Brown's record set in 1958 of five consecutive games).
  • First player in NFL history with at least 1,900 rushing yards and 400 receiving yards in the same season (2009)
  • First player in NFL history with at least 1,900 rushing yards and 50 receptions in the same season (2009)
  • With his three touchdown runs of 85 or more yards in 2009 (91, 89, 85), and one in 2012 (94), he is the only player in NFL history to register 4 career touchdown runs of 85 or more yards (85, 89, 91, 94). No other player has more than two such career touchdown runs.
  • Second most games rushing for more than 100 yards in 12 consecutive games (10/18/09 - 9/12/10), which ranks second in NFL history (Barry Sanders, 14).
Titans franchise records
  • Most rushing yards in a single season: 2,006 (2009)
  • Longest rushing play: 94 (tied)
Personal life

In the early morning of March 8, 2015, Johnson was shot in the shoulder during a drive-by in Orlando, Florida in which the driver of the vehicle, Dreekius Oricko Johnson, was killed. Reggie Johnson, who also was in the car, sustained injuries to the shoulder, leg, and hand.[133]

In 2013, Johnson appeared on an episode of Ink Master as a special guest judge. Before the 2013 NFL season, Johnson participated in the National Geographic’s “Man v. Cheetah” documentary. On the show Johnson raced a cheetah on a 220-foot-long course with a wall separating them. The cheetah won.[134]

Legal issues

On June 12, 2018, it was revealed per TMZ that Johnson had allegedly attacked and choked a business valet in Tampa, Florida, dating back to April of the same year.[135][136]

References
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  2. ^ "Tennessee Titans' Chris Johnson sixth to join 2,000-rushing-yard club", ESPN, January 3, 2010 
  3. ^ "Former Olympia football star Chris Johnson excels in life". Orlando Sentinel. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  4. ^ "Chris Johnson Profile". Rivals.com. 
  5. ^ FHSAA 3A-4A Outdoor State Finals- 4A Boys Complete Results – flrunners.com. Fl.milesplit.us. Retrieved on 2012-06-02.
  6. ^ Track & Field News: Lists: 2004: Men's High School Archived October 11, 2009, at the Wayback Machine.. Trackandfieldnews.com. Retrieved on 2012-06-02.
  7. ^ http://www.all-athletics.com/node/88468
  8. ^ http://fl.milesplit.com/meets/5423/results/14902
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  12. ^ "East Carolina at Louisville Box Score, October 2, 2004". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
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  31. ^ "North Carolina at East Carolina Box Score, September 8, 2007". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  32. ^ "East Carolina at West Virginia Box Score, September 22, 2007". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  33. ^ "East Carolina at Houston Box Score, September 29, 2007". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  34. ^ "UCF at East Carolina Box Score, October 6, 2007". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  35. ^ "East Carolina at UTEP Box Score, October 13, 2007". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  36. ^ "East Carolina at Memphis Box Score, November 3, 2007". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  37. ^ "East Carolina at Marshall Box Score, November 10, 2007". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  38. ^ "Tulane at East Carolina Box Score, November 24, 2007". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
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  41. ^ Kirwan, Pat (February 13, 2008), "Looking for a running back? Plenty to choose from in draft", NFL.com 
  42. ^ Rang, Rob (February 25, 2008), "Combine analysis: Blazing 40 speed boosts McFadden", USA Today 
  43. ^ "John Ross III runs 40-yard dash in record 4.22 seconds at NFL Combine". Sportsnet. March 4, 2017. Retrieved March 4, 2017. 
  44. ^ Top Performers. Nfl.com. Retrieved on 2012-06-02.
  45. ^ Chris Johnson, East Carolina, RB : 2008 NFL Draft Scout Player Profile. Nfldraftscout.com (2006-09-21). Retrieved on 2012-06-02.
  46. ^ NFL Combine Participants. Nfl.com. Retrieved on 2012-06-02.
  47. ^ "2008 NFL Draft Listing". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  48. ^ "East Carolina Drafted Players/Alumni". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  49. ^ "Titans, Chris Johnson agree to terms". Sporting News. sportingnews.com. 2008-07-26. 
  50. ^ "Jacksonville Jaguars at Tennessee Titans - September 7th, 2008". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  51. ^ "Tennessee Titans at Cincinnati Bengals - September 14th, 2008". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  52. ^ "Minnesota Vikings at Tennessee Titans - September 28th, 2008". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  53. ^ "Tennessee Titans at Kansas City Chiefs - October 19th, 2008". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  54. ^ "Chris Johnson 2008 Game Log". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  55. ^ "2008 NFL Pro Bowlers". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  56. ^ "2008 Tennessee Titans Statistics & Players". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  57. ^ Chris Johnson's 2009: Best ever season by a running back? – Shutdown Corner – NFL Blog – Yahoo! Sports. Sports.yahoo.com (2012-02-05). Retrieved on 2012-06-02.
  58. ^ "Tennessee Titans at Pittsburgh Steelers - September 10th, 2009". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  59. ^ "Houston Texans at Tennessee Titans - September 20th, 2009". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  60. ^ "Tennessee Titans at New York Jets - September 27th, 2009". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  61. ^ "Tennessee Titans at Jacksonville Jaguars - October 4th, 2009". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  62. ^ "Indianapolis Colts at Tennessee Titans - October 11th, 2009". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  63. ^ "Tennessee Titans at New England Patriots - October 18th, 2009". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  64. ^ "Jacksonville Jaguars at Tennessee Titans - November 1st, 2009". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  65. ^ "Tennessee Titans at San Francisco 49ers - November 8th, 2009". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  66. ^ "Buffalo Bills at Tennessee Titans - November 15th, 2009". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  67. ^ "Tennessee Titans at Houston Texans - November 23rd, 2009". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  68. ^ "Arizona Cardinals at Tennessee Titans - November 29th, 2009". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  69. ^ "St. Louis Rams at Tennessee Titans - December 13th, 2009". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  70. ^ "San Diego Chargers at Tennessee Titans - December 25th, 2009". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  71. ^ "Tennessee Titans at Seattle Seahawks - January 3rd, 2010". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  72. ^ Chris Johnson Stats – Tennessee Titans – ESPN. Espn.go.com. Retrieved on 2012-06-02
  73. ^ Chris Johnson NFL & AFL Football Statistics. Pro-Football-Reference.com (1985-09-23). Retrieved on 2012-06-02.
  74. ^ "AP Offensive Player of the Year Winners". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  75. ^ "2009 NFL Pro Bowlers". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  76. ^ "Oakland Raiders at Tennessee Titans - September 12th, 2010". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  77. ^ "Pittsburgh Steelers at Tennessee Titans - September 19th, 2010". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  78. ^ "Tennessee Titans at New York Giants - September 26th, 2010". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  79. ^ "Tennessee Titans at Dallas Cowboys - October 10th, 2010". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  80. ^ "Tennessee Titans at Jacksonville Jaguars - October 18th, 2010". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  81. ^ "Tennessee Titans at Miami Dolphins - November 14th, 2010". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  82. ^ "Washington Redskins at Tennessee Titans - November 21st, 2010". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  83. ^ "Tennessee Titans at Houston Texans - November 28th, 2010". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  84. ^ "Jacksonville Jaguars at Tennessee Titans - December 5th, 2010". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  85. ^ "Indianapolis Colts at Tennessee Titans - December 9th, 2010". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  86. ^ "Houston Texans at Tennessee Titans - December 19th, 2010". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  87. ^ "Chris Johnson 2010 Game Log". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  88. ^ "2010 NFL Pro Bowlers". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  89. ^ "Tennessee Titans are ready to pay Chris Johnson — as soon as he shows up to camp". Washington Post. Aug 12, 2011. 
  90. ^ "Chris Johnson signs $53.5 million extension with Titans". Sporting News. aol.sportingnews.com. 2011-09-01. 
  91. ^ "Teams wonder whether Chris Johnson will be a free agent". Pro Football Talk. 6 November 2011. Archived from the original on November 6, 2011. Retrieved 6 November 2011. 
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  93. ^ "Tampa Bay Buccaneers at Tennessee Titans - November 27th, 2011". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  94. ^ "Tennessee Titans at Buffalo Bills - December 4th, 2011". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  95. ^ "Chris Johnson 2011 Game Log". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  96. ^ "New England Patriots at Tennessee Titans - September 9th, 2012". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  97. ^ "Tennessee Titans at San Diego Chargers - September 16th, 2012". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  98. ^ "Tennessee Titans at Houston Texans - September 30th, 2012". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  99. ^ "Tennessee Titans at Minnesota Vikings - October 7th, 2012". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  100. ^ "Pittsburgh Steelers at Tennessee Titans - October 11th, 2012". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
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  102. ^ "Indianapolis Colts at Tennessee Titans - October 28th, 2012". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  103. ^ "Chicago Bears at Tennessee Titans - November 4th, 2012". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  104. ^ "Tennessee Titans at Miami Dolphins - November 11th, 2012". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  105. ^ "Tennessee Titans at Jacksonville Jaguars - November 25th, 2012". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  106. ^ "Houston Texans at Tennessee Titans - December 2nd, 2012". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  107. ^ "Tennessee Titans at Indianapolis Colts - December 9th, 2012". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  108. ^ "New York Jets at Tennessee Titans - December 17th, 2012". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  109. ^ "Chris Johnson 2012 Game Log". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  110. ^ "Tennessee Titans at Pittsburgh Steelers - September 8th, 2013". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  111. ^ "Tennessee Titans at St. Louis Rams - November 3rd, 2013". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  112. ^ "Indianapolis Colts at Tennessee Titans - November 14th, 2013". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  113. ^ "Houston Texans at Tennessee Titans - December 29th, 2013". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  114. ^ "Chris Johnson 2013 Game Log". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  115. ^ . ESPN.com. Retrieved on 2014-04-04.
  116. ^ Cimini, Rich (April 16, 2014). "Chris Johnson lands with Jets". ESPN New York. Archived from the original on April 16, 2014. Retrieved April 16, 2014. 
  117. ^ a b Cimini, Rich (February 15, 2015). "Jets decline Chris Johnson option". ESPN.com. Retrieved March 17, 2016. 
  118. ^ "Chris Johnson 2014 Game Log". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  119. ^ Rosenthal, Gregg (August 17, 2015). "Arizona Cardinals sign running back Chris Johnson". NFL.com. Retrieved 2015-08-17. 
  120. ^ "San Francisco 49ers at Arizona Cardinals - September 27th, 2015". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  121. ^ "Baltimore Ravens at Arizona Cardinals - October 26th, 2015". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  122. ^ Wesseling, Chris (December 1, 2015). "Chris Johnson (fractured tibia) placed on IR boomerang". NFL.com. Retrieved March 17, 2016. 
  123. ^ "Chris Johnson on IR with fractured tibia, but could return for Super Bowl". ESPN. Retrieved 2 December 2015. 
  124. ^ "Chris Johnson 2015 Game Log". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  125. ^ Sessler, Marc (March 17, 2016). "Cardinals, Chris Johnson strike one-year deal". NFL.com. Retrieved March 17, 2016. 
  126. ^ Urban, Darren (October 4, 2016). "Chris Johnson, Tyvon Branch To IR; Butler Cut". AZCardinals.com. 
  127. ^ "Chris Johnson 2016 Game Log". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  128. ^ Wesseling, Chris (July 20, 2017). "Cardinals re-sign Chris Johnson to one-year contract". NFL.com. 
  129. ^ Patra, Kevin (September 1, 2017). "Chris Johnson cut by Arizona Cardinals". NFL.com. Retrieved September 1, 2017. 
  130. ^ Urban, Darren (September 12, 2017). "David Johnson To IR As Chris Johnson Returns". AZCardinals.com. 
  131. ^ Shook, Nick (October 10, 2017). "Cardinals release veteran RB Chris Johnson". NFL.com. 
  132. ^ "Chris Johnson 2017 Game Log". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2018-03-17. 
  133. ^ Corbett, Jim (March 8, 2015). "Former Jets RB Chris Johnson shot in Florida; one dead". USAToday.com. Retrieved March 17, 2016. 
  134. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2013-12-30. Retrieved 2013-12-28. 
  135. ^ "Chris Johnson charged with attacking valet". TMZ. Retrieved June 12, 2018. 
  136. ^ "Chris Johnson facing misdemeanor battery charge". ESPN. Retrieved June 12, 2018. 
External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Chris Johnson (running back).
  • Official website
  • East Carolina Pirates bio
  • Tennessee Titans bio
  • New York Jets bio
  • ESPN stats
Chris Johnson—awards and honors
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2008 NFL draft first-round selections
  • Jake Long
  • Chris Long
  • Matt Ryan
  • Darren McFadden
  • Glenn Dorsey
  • Vernon Gholston
  • Sedrick Ellis
  • Derrick Harvey
  • Keith Rivers
  • Jerod Mayo
  • Leodis McKelvin
  • Ryan Clady
  • Jonathan Stewart
  • Chris Williams
  • Branden Albert
  • Dominique Rodgers-Cromartie
  • Gosder Cherilus
  • Joe Flacco
  • Jeff Otah
  • Aqib Talib
  • Sam Baker
  • Felix Jones
  • Rashard Mendenhall
  • Chris Johnson
  • Mike Jenkins
  • Duane Brown
  • Antoine Cason
  • Lawrence Jackson
  • Kentwan Balmer
  • Dustin Keller
  • Kenny Phillips
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Houston / Tennessee Oilers / Titans first-round draft picks
  • Cannon
  • Ditka
  • Jacobs
  • Brabham
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  • Elkins
  • Nobis
  • Regner
  • Webster
  • Pritchard
  • Wilkerson
  • Pastorini
  • Sampson
  • Amundson
  • Matuszak
  • Brazile
  • Hardeman
  • Towns
  • Campbell
  • Munchak
  • Matthews
  • Steinkuhler
  • R. Johnson
  • Childress
  • Everett
  • Jeffires
  • Highsmith
  • White
  • Williams
  • Lathon
  • Hopkins
  • Ford
  • McNair
  • George
  • Holmes
  • Dyson
  • Kearse
  • Bulluck
  • Haynesworth
  • Woolfolk
  • Jones
  • Young
  • Griffin
  • C. Johnson
  • Britt
  • Morgan
  • Locker
  • Wright
  • Warmack
  • Lewan
  • Mariota
  • Conklin
  • Davis
  • Jackson
  • Evans
  • v
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  • e
Tennessee Titans 2008 NFL Draft selections
  • Chris Johnson
  • Jason Jones
  • Craig Stevens
  • William Hayes
  • Lavelle Hawkins
  • Stanford Keglar
  • Cary Williams
Draft years
1961
1962
1963
1964
1965
1966
1967
1968
1969
1970
1971
1972
1973
1974
1975
1976
1977
1978
1979
1980
1981
1982
1983
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1988
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2007
2008
2009
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2011
2012
2013
2014
2015
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2017
2018
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Associated Press NFL Offensive Player of the Year Award winners
  • 1972: Brown
  • 1973: Simpson
  • 1974: Stabler
  • 1975: Tarkenton
  • 1976: Jones
  • 1977: Payton
  • 1978: Campbell
  • 1979: Campbell
  • 1980: Campbell
  • 1981: Anderson
  • 1982: Fouts
  • 1983: Theismann
  • 1984: Marino
  • 1985: Allen
  • 1986: Dickerson
  • 1987: Rice
  • 1988: Craig
  • 1989: Montana
  • 1990: Moon
  • 1991: Thomas
  • 1992: Young
  • 1993: Rice
  • 1994: Sanders
  • 1995: Favre
  • 1996: Davis
  • 1997: Sanders
  • 1998: Davis
  • 1999: Faulk
  • 2000: Faulk
  • 2001: Faulk
  • 2002: Holmes
  • 2003: Lewis
  • 2004: Manning
  • 2005: Alexander
  • 2006: Tomlinson
  • 2007: Brady
  • 2008: Brees
  • 2009: Johnson
  • 2010: Brady
  • 2011: Brees
  • 2012: Peterson
  • 2013: Manning
  • 2014: Murray
  • 2015: Newton
  • 2016: Ryan
  • 2017: Gurley
  • v
  • t
  • e
FedEx Air and Ground Players of the YearAir
  • 2003: Manning
  • 2004: Manning
  • 2005: Palmer
  • 2006: Brees
  • 2007: Favre
  • 2008: Brees
  • 2009: Brees
  • 2010: Rodgers
  • 2011: Brees
  • 2012: Manning
  • 2013: Manning
  • 2014: Rodgers
  • 2015: Palmer
  • 2016: Ryan
  • 2017: Wentz
Ground
  • 2003: Green
  • 2004: Martin
  • 2005: Alexander
  • 2006: Tomlinson
  • 2007: Taylor
  • 2008: Peterson
  • 2009: Johnson
  • 2010: Charles
  • 2011: McCoy
  • 2012: Peterson
  • 2013: McCoy
  • 2014: Bell
  • 2015: Peterson
  • 2016: Elliott
  • 2017: Gurley
  • v
  • t
  • e
NFL annual rushing yards leaders
  • 1932: Battles
  • 1933: Musick
  • 1934: Feathers
  • 1935: Russell
  • 1936: Leemans
  • 1937: Battles
  • 1938: B. White
  • 1939: Osmanski
  • 1940: B. White
  • 1941: Manders
  • 1942: Dudley
  • 1943: Paschal
  • 1944: Paschal
  • 1945: Van Buren
  • 1946: Dudley
  • 1947: Van Buren
  • 1948: Van Buren
  • 1949: Van Buren
  • 1950: Motley
  • 1951: Price
  • 1952: Towler
  • 1953: Perry
  • 1954: Perry
  • 1955: Ameche
  • 1956: Casares
  • 1957: J. Brown
  • 1958: J. Brown
  • 1959: J. Brown
  • 1960: J. Brown
  • 1961: J. Brown
  • 1962: Taylor
  • 1963: J. Brown
  • 1964: J. Brown
  • 1965: J. Brown
  • 1966: Sayers
  • 1967: Kelly
  • 1968: Kelly
  • 1969: Sayers
  • 1970: L. Brown
  • 1971: Little
  • 1972: Simpson
  • 1973: Simpson
  • 1974: Armstrong
  • 1975: Simpson
  • 1976: Simpson
  • 1977: Payton
  • 1978: Campbell
  • 1979: Campbell
  • 1980: Campbell
  • 1981: Rogers
  • 1982: McNeil
  • 1983: Dickerson
  • 1984: Dickerson
  • 1985: Allen
  • 1986: Dickerson
  • 1987: C. White
  • 1988: Dickerson
  • 1989: Okoye
  • 1990: Sanders
  • 1991: Smith
  • 1992: Smith
  • 1993: Smith
  • 1994: Sanders
  • 1995: Smith
  • 1996: Sanders
  • 1997: Sanders
  • 1998: Davis
  • 1999: James
  • 2000: James
  • 2001: Holmes
  • 2002: Williams
  • 2003: Lewis
  • 2004: Martin
  • 2005: Alexander
  • 2006: Tomlinson
  • 2007: Tomlinson
  • 2008: Peterson
  • 2009: Johnson
  • 2010: Foster
  • 2011: Jones-Drew
  • 2012: Peterson
  • 2013: McCoy
  • 2014: Murray
  • 2015: Peterson
  • 2016: Elliott
  • 2017: Hunt
  • v
  • t
  • e
National Football League running backs with 2,000 rushing yards in a single season
  • 1973: O. J. Simpson
  • 1984: Eric Dickerson
  • 1997: Barry Sanders
  • 1998: Terrell Davis
  • 2003: Jamal Lewis
  • 2009: Chris Johnson
  • 2012: Adrian Peterson
Authority control
  • WorldCat Identities
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  • VIAF: 259358272


On Target Living: Your Guide to a Life of Balance, Energy, and Vitality
On Target Living: Your Guide to a Life of Balance, Energy, and Vitality
Make your company—its employees and itsculture—healthier inside and out Energy and wellness are of ever increasing importance. With anincrease productivity and job satisfaction that come from ahealthier life, now is the time to get healthy. A poor foodenvironment and the demanding pace of modern day life continue tocontribute to a downward spiral of health, On Target Livingoffers focused strategies to achieve positive results. Everyoneknows that exercise and physical movement contribute to betterhealth, energy, and performance. The challenge comes with knowingwhat to do and how to do it. Author Chris Johnson has taughtthousands how to live a life in balance, and here he shares hispractices with you.Developing healthy eating habitsIncorporating exercise into daily routinesPrioritizing rest and rejuvenationLearning the keys to living well and applying this knowledge toenhanced performance, increased productivity, and positive resultsfor your life and workThe journey to optimal health and performance begins with theideas in On Target Living. Building sustainable changes intoyour company culture will decrease health risks and sick days whilecontributing to higher productivity rates, but these improvementswill also contribute to healthier and more enjoyable lives for youremployees.

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$6.00
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Capacity: Create Laser Focus, Boundless Energy, and an Unstoppable Drive In Any Organization
Capacity: Create Laser Focus, Boundless Energy, and an Unstoppable Drive In Any Organization
Optimize your talent by removing the obstacles in their pathCapacity is a proven system for bringing the best out of your team-and yourself. Matt and Chris Johnson set the mark on how to succeed in the future with their energizing message, humorous stories and their generational differences. As the world speeds-up faster and faster, organizations and their people try to keep up. This pressure to do more with less has reached epidemic levels of concern and organizations are panicking on how to recruit, retain and attract the best talent for the future. Burnout, low engagement, and overwhelming stress are jeopardizing organizations’ ability to scale and win. As outdated performance models of the past crumble under pressure, Matt and Chris show you how to build and protect your most valuable asset—YOUR PEOPLE. What if you could beat the clock and expand your capacity by 6 hours per week? Or 11? Think about the organizational impact if your workforce were given fresh capacity to perform, lead, and grow.This book offers a clear, workable solution for organizations functioning in the real world: by paring it down to three performance pillars they must have to succeed—focus, energy, and drive. Ever organization sets initiatives, but many remain unfinished because their capacity to do so fails before it starts. This framework is different: these changes bring the type of benefits that cause transformation. Giving your people what they need makes buy-in irrelevant, and allows them to perform at their highest potential. Not only can it work, but it is the only thing that will work over the long term. By making your organization a great place to work, you retain your best talent and attract more like it. With dedicated resources, focus, sustainable effort, and comprehensive strategy, your top performers will be equipped to drive your organization to the top.Among Capacity’s Key Points:Learn what top performers need to produce their very best workDiscover the biggest factor influencing your team’s FOCUS, ENERGY and DRIVEPrevent burnout and stimulate innovation by allowing your people to have a bigger containerAdopt a strategy of expanding capacity to exceed your high-performance goalsDeeply personal, but organizational focused. Capacity is an engaging and even life changing book Capacity is the next big paradigm shift for the future of training and development—as we shift to the world of the knowledge worker, it is not information or talent that wins, it’s is whoever has the largest capacity that will win.Capacity is your secret weapon to winning the performance war.

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$14.27
-$10.73(-43%)



A Better Life: 100 Atheists Speak Out on Joy & Meaning in a World Without God by Chris Johnson (2014-05-03)
A Better Life: 100 Atheists Speak Out on Joy & Meaning in a World Without God by Chris Johnson (2014-05-03)
Explore the meaning and joy of life with 100 atheists in this book of photos and commentary featuring Richard Dawkins, Dan Dennett, Steven Pinker, Penn & Teller, Julia Sweeney, Alex Honnold, Derren Brown, and more! The myth persists. Even in our modern world, countless people believe that without God, one's life has no purpose or meaning - that the lives of atheists are devoid of joy and happiness because they are not religious. Starting out as one of the highest-grossing publishing projects on Kickstarter, A Better Life highlights the various ways that those who are not religious find joy, meaning, and purpose in life. Chris Johnson spent two years traveling the world speaking with and photographing atheists from all walks of life to create this hardcover photography book. Subjects in the book include: A.C. Grayling, Philosopher Adam Pascal, Musician/Actor Alex Honnold, Rock climber Cara Santa Maria, Television personality Carol Blue & (the late) Christopher Hitchens Charles Strouse, Broadway composer Daniel Dennett, Philosopher and cognitive scientist Derren Brown, British illusionist Donald C. Johanson, Paleoanthropologist James Randi, Magician James Watson, Molecular biologist/co-discoverer of the structure of DNA Janet Asimov, Author Julia Sweeney, Actress, comedian & author Lawrence M. Krauss, Physicist Michael Shermer, Founder/Publisher of Skeptic magazine Patricia S. Churchland, Neurophilosopher Penn & Teller, magicians Rebecca Newberger Goldstein, Novelist Richard Dawkins, Evolutionary biologist, and author Robert Llewellyn, Writer, TV presenter, actor Sean Carroll, Theoretical Physicist Steven Pinker, Cognitive scientist

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McFarlane Toys NFL Series 24 Chris Johnson Action Figure
McFarlane Toys NFL Series 24 Chris Johnson Action Figure
McFarlane Toys NFL Series 24 Chris Johnson Light Blue Jersey Tennessee Titans Action Figure

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$15.99



The Art of Violin Making
The Art of Violin Making
The Art of Violin Making is the major work for the craftsman, bringing into one volume a summary of essential information for the violin maker and player, as well as providing a historical reference. This book is essential reading for the violin maker, repairer and historian, providing a unique record of the history, social background, lives and work of the great violin makers of the past, combined with a clear practical guide to making violins. It includes: “Part One: The Violin Makers,” “Part Two: The Workshop, Tools and Materials,” and “Part Three: Violin Construction.”

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$83.30
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Chris Johnson's On Target Living Cooking: Eat Healthy, Feel Satisfied, One Delicious Meal at a Time
Chris Johnson's On Target Living Cooking: Eat Healthy, Feel Satisfied, One Delicious Meal at a Time
Chris Johnson, Bonnie Klinger

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$23.87



Chemically-Altered Country
Chemically-Altered Country
A collection of some of the best songs for when you're at that smoky mountain high.

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$0.00



Whoosh!: Lonnie Johnson's Super-Soaking Stream of Inventions
Whoosh!: Lonnie Johnson's Super-Soaking Stream of Inventions
A cool idea with a big splash   You know the Super Soaker. It’s one of top twenty toys of all time. And it was invented entirely by accident. Trying to create a new cooling system for refrigerators and air conditioners, impressive inventor Lonnie Johnson instead created the mechanics for the iconic toy.   A love for rockets, robots, inventions, and a mind for creativity began early in Lonnie Johnson’s life. Growing up in a house full of brothers and sisters, persistence and a passion for problem solving became the cornerstone for a career as an engineer and his work with NASA. But it is his invention of the Super Soaker water gun that has made his most memorable splash with kids and adults.

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$13.51
-$3.44(-20%)


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