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Deion Sanders
Deion Luywnn Sanders Sr. (/ˈdiːɒn/; born August 9, 1967), nicknamed "Primetime", is an American athlete and analyst who played in the National Football

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Deion Sanders Sanders in 2011No. 21, 37Position: Cornerback
Punt returnerPersonal informationBorn: (1967-08-09) August 9, 1967 (age 51)
Fort Myers, Florida, U.S.Height: 6 ft 1 in (1.85 m)Weight: 198 lb (90 kg)Career informationHigh school: North Fort Myers
(North Fort Myers, Florida)College: Florida StateNFL Draft: 1989 / Round: 1 / Pick: 5Career history
  • Atlanta Falcons (1989–1993)
  • San Francisco 49ers (1994)
  • Dallas Cowboys (1995–1999)
  • Washington Redskins (2000)
  • Baltimore Ravens (2004–2005)
Career highlights and awards
  • 2× Super Bowl champion (XXIX, XXX)
  • 8× Pro Bowl (1991–1994, 1996–1999)
  • 8× First-team All-Pro (1991–1994, 1996–1999)
  • NFL Defensive Player of the Year (1994)
  • NFL 1990s All-Decade Team
  • Atlanta Falcons Ring of Honor
  • Jim Thorpe Award (1988)
  • 2× Unanimous All-American (1987, 1988)
  • Florida State Seminoles No. 2 retired
Career NFL statistics Interceptions: 53Defensive touchdowns: 10Return touchdowns: 9Receptions: 60Receiving yards: 784Receiving touchdowns: 3 Player stats at Player stats at PFR Pro Football Hall of Fame College Football Hall of Fame

Deion Luywnn Sanders Sr. (/ˈdiːɒn/; born August 9, 1967), nicknamed "Primetime", is an American athlete and analyst who played in the National Football League (NFL) for 14 seasons. During his football career, he was a member of the Atlanta Falcons, the San Francisco 49ers, the Dallas Cowboys, the Washington Redskins, and the Baltimore Ravens. He also had a part-time career as a baseball outfielder for nine seasons in Major League Baseball (MLB), where he played professionally for the New York Yankees, the Atlanta Braves, the Cincinnati Reds, and the San Francisco Giants. Sanders won two Super Bowl titles and made one World Series appearance in 1992, making him the only individual to appear in both a Super Bowl and a World Series.

Sanders attended Florida State University, where he was recognized as a two-time All-American in football, and also played baseball and ran track. He was drafted by the Falcons in the first round of the 1989 NFL Draft and played football primarily at cornerback, but also as a kick returner, punt returner, and occasionally wide receiver. During his career, he was named to nine Pro Bowls and made consecutive Super Bowl appearances in XXIX with the 49ers and XXX with the Cowboys, winning both. He was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2011.

Following the conclusion of his athletic career, Sanders currently works as an analyst for CBS Sports and the NFL Network. He is also the offensive coordinator at Trinity Christian-Cedar Hill high school, which his sons attend.[1] Sanders founded the Prime Prep Academy charter school in 2012 where he coached until the school closed in 2015 due to financial insolvency.[2] Additionally, he stars in the show Deion Family Playbook which debuted in 2014.[3]

  • 1 Early life
    • 1.1 High school
    • 1.2 College career
  • 2 Professional baseball career
  • 3 Professional football career
    • 3.1 Draft and Atlanta Falcons
    • 3.2 San Francisco 49ers
    • 3.3 Dallas Cowboys
    • 3.4 Washington Redskins
    • 3.5 Baltimore Ravens
  • 4 Legacy
  • 5 Media appearances and pop culture fame
  • 6 Other business and entertainment ventures
  • 7 Discography
  • 8 Personal life
  • 9 See also
  • 10 References
  • 11 External links
Early life High school

Sanders was born in Fort Myers, Florida. He attended North Fort Myers High School in North Fort Myers, and was a letterman and All-State honoree in football, basketball and baseball. In 1985, Sanders was named to the Florida High School Association All-Century Team which selected the top 33 players in the 100-year history of high school football in the state.

The Kansas City Royals selected Sanders out of North Fort Myers High School in the sixth round of the 1985 Major League Baseball draft. He did not sign with the Royals.[4]

College career Sanders at Florida State

Sanders enrolled at Florida State University and played three sports for the Florida State Seminoles: football, baseball, and track. Beginning his freshman year, he started in the Seminoles' secondary, played outfield for the baseball team that finished fifth in the nation, and helped lead the track and field team to a conference championship.

Under head coach Bobby Bowden, Sanders was a two-time consensus All-American cornerback in 1987 and 1988, and a third team All-American in 1986, intercepting 14 passes in his career, including three in bowl games, and managed to return one interception 100 yards for a touchdown breaking Fred Biletnikoff's interception return record by one yard. He won the Jim Thorpe Award in 1988. He was also a standout punt returner for Florida State, leading the nation in 1988 with his punt return average, and breaking the school's record for career punt return yards. Sanders made an interception with 5 seconds left to seal Florida State's 13-7 win over Auburn in the 1989 Sugar Bowl, during the 1988 postseason. Based on those accolades, his jersey at Florida State, #2, was retired in 1995. He finished his career with 126 punt returns for 1,429 yards.[5] Bowden would later state that Sanders was his "measuring stick for athletic ability".[6]

While playing baseball under head coach Mike Martin at Florida State, Sanders hit .331 in 1986; he was known more for base stealing, compiling 27 stolen bases in 1987.[citation needed]

Sanders once played the first game of a baseball doubleheader, ran a leg of a 4 × 100 relay, then returned to play another baseball game.[7]

Professional baseball career Deion Sanders Left fielder / Center fielder Born: (1967-08-09) August 9, 1967 (age 51)
Fort Myers, Florida Batted: Left Threw: Left MLB debut May 31, 1989, for the New York YankeesLast MLB appearance June 14, 2001, for the Cincinnati RedsMLB statisticsBatting average .263Hits 558Home runs 39Stolen bases 186 Teams
  • New York Yankees (1989–1990)
  • Atlanta Braves (1991–1994)
  • Cincinnati Reds (1994–1995)
  • San Francisco Giants (1995)
  • Cincinnati Reds (1997, 2001)
Career highlights and awards
  • NL Triples champion (1992)

Sanders played a nine-year, part-time baseball career, playing left and center field in 641 games with 4 teams. He was originally drafted by the Kansas City Royals in the 6th round of the 1985 draft, but did not sign with them. The New York Yankees selected Sanders in the 30th round of the 1988 Major League Baseball draft, and he signed with the team on June 22.[citation needed] He opened the 1989 season with the Albany-Colonie Yankees of the Class AA Eastern League.[8] Though he planned to leave the Yankees in July to attend NFL training camp,[9] he became embroiled in a contract dispute with the Falcons, and used the Yankees as leverage. He received a promotion to the major leagues, and spent the summer with the Columbus Clippers of the Class AAA International League.[10] He made his major league baseball debut on May 31, 1989.[11]

Sanders made the Yankees' Opening Day roster for the 1990 season.[12] On May 22, 1990, Sanders became involved in a dispute with Chicago White Sox' catcher Carlton Fisk. Sanders started by stepping up to the plate with one out and a runner on third, drawing a dollar sign in the dirt before the pitch and then failed to run to first base after hitting a routine pop fly to shortstop, trotting back to the dugout instead. The Yankee fans booed, and Fisk told Sanders to "run the f**king ball out" and called Sanders a "piece of s**t." Later in the game, Sanders told Fisk that "the days of slavery are over." Fisk was furious. "He comes up and wants to make it a racial issue, there's no racial issue involved. There is a right way and a wrong way to play this game."[13][14][15]

By mid-July, Sanders expressed that he was unsure if he would remain with the Yankees or report to NFL training camp for the upcoming NFL season.[16] He requested a $1 million salary for the 1991 season, and the Yankees ended negotiations on a contract extension with Sanders. He left the team, finishing the 1990 season with a .158 batting average and three home runs in 57 games.[17] In September 1990, the Yankees placed Sanders on waivers with the intention of giving him his release, as Yankees' general manager Gene Michael said that Sanders' football career was stunting his baseball development.[18]

Sanders later signed with the Atlanta Braves for the 1991 MLB season. On July 31, Sanders hit a key three-run homer to spark a comeback win against the Pittsburgh Pirates during the Braves' run to the National League West Division title. However, he had to leave the Braves the very next day to report to the Atlanta Falcons because of a clause in his NFL contract and missed the postseason. Before the 1992 season, Sanders reworked his NFL deal whereby he still reported to the Falcons for training camp in August, but was allowed to rejoin the Braves for the postseason.

During the 1992 season, his best year in the majors, he hit .304 for the team, stole 26 bases, and led the NL with 14 triples in 97 games. During the 1989 season, he hit a major league home run and scored a touchdown in the NFL in the same week, becoming the only player ever to do so. Sanders is also the only man to play in both a Super Bowl and a World Series.[19] Deion Sanders and Bo Jackson were the pre-eminent multi-sport athletes of their time, but prior to the 1990 season, they had never squared off against each other in a professional game. That changed in 1990, when Jackson and Sanders met five times on the diamond — the most memorable of which came on July 17th, in what was billed as "The Bo and Prime Time Show." After Bo Jackson's three-homer night, Sanders said, "He's (Bo's) one of the best athletes who ever put on a uniform."

Sanders batting for the Braves in 1993.

In four games of the 1992 World Series, Sanders batted .533 with 4 runs, 8 hits, 2 doubles, and 1 RBI while playing with a broken bone in his foot. Despite Sanders's performance, the Braves ultimately lost to the Toronto Blue Jays in six games. In Game 3, he narrowly avoided being a victim of what would have been only the second triple play in World Series history (following Bill Wambsganss's unassisted triple play in 1920). With Sanders on second base and Terry Pendleton on first, David Justice hit a deep fly ball to center field that Blue Jays center fielder Devon White unexpectedly caught with a leaping effort. Pendleton passed Sanders on the bases for the second out, but umpire Bob Davidson called Sanders safe after he scampered back to second base. Replays showed that Toronto third baseman Kelly Gruber tagged him on the heel before he returned to second.[20]

In 1997, Sanders finished 2nd in the NL with 56 stolen bases in 115 games while with the Cincinnati Reds before leaving baseball for three years.

Sanders returned to the Reds in 2001, but was released after playing in only 29 games and batting just .173. Following his release from the Reds he signed a minor league contract with the Toronto Blue Jays triple-A affiliate, Syracuse Chiefs. Sanders was hitting .252 for Syracuse before the Washington Redskins found a loophole in his contract which compelled him to return to the Redskins. His football contract had been negotiated to allow for Sanders to play both baseball and football, but the terms of the contract stated that Sanders could miss NFL training camp and the first few games of the season only if he were playing Major League Baseball. Since he was not then on an MLB roster, Sanders had to leave Syracuse and return to the Redskins so he would not violate his NFL contract. But before arriving at training camp, Sanders informed Redskins personnel he was retiring from professional baseball. In his final professional baseball game, Sanders hit a solo home run and an RBI single in Syracuse's 12-6 win over the Toledo Mud Hens.[21] As those in MLB and the NFL urged Sanders to concentrate on only one sport, he would often explain, "football is my wife and baseball is my mistress."[22]

Professional football career This section of a biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living persons that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately, especially if potentially libelous or harmful. (July 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Pre-draft measurables Ht Wt 40-yard dash 10-yd split 20-yd split 20-ss 3-cone Vert jump Broad 5 ft 11 3⁄4 in
(1.82 m) 182 lb
(83 kg) 4.29 s 1.53 s 2.56 s All values from the 1989 NFL Combine[23] Draft and Atlanta Falcons

At the 1989 NFL Scouting Combine, Sanders ran a 4.27[24] second 40-yard dash.[25] He was the fifth pick overall in the 1989 NFL Draft by the Atlanta Falcons,[26] where he played until 1993. Despite fumbling (and recovering) his first NFL punt return (which was re-kicked on a penalty), Sanders ran for a touchdown on his second attempt of his first game. During his time in Atlanta, he intercepted 24 passes (including a career-high 7 in 1993), three of which he returned for touchdowns. In 1992, he also led the league in kickoff return yards (1,067), yards per return (26.7) and return touchdowns (2). On October 11, 1992, Sanders played in a Falcons game in Miami and then flew to Pittsburgh, hoping to play in the Braves' League Championship Series game against the Pirates that evening and become the first athlete to play in two professional leagues in the same day.[19] Sanders ultimately did not, however, appear in the baseball game that night.[19][27] Over his five years with the Falcons, Sanders scored ten touchdowns (three defensive, three kick returns, two punt returns, and two receptions).

San Francisco 49ers

After five seasons Sanders signed on to play the 1994 season with the San Francisco 49ers, where he had arguably his best season as a professional football player, recording six interceptions and returning them for an NFL-best and a then-NFL record 303 yards and three touchdowns. Two of his interceptions were returned for a gain of at least 90 yards, making him the first player to do this in NFL history. On October 16, 1994, Sanders made his dramatic return to the Georgia Dome in a 49er uniform. After getting into a scuffle with his former Falcon teammate Andre Rison, Sanders intercepted a pass from quarterback Jeff George and returned it 93 yards while mockingly staring down the entire Falcons sideline before high-stepping into the end zone. Sanders was later voted the 1994 NFL Defensive Player of the Year and recorded an interception in the 49ers 49–26 victory over the San Diego Chargers in Super Bowl XXIX, earning him his first championship ring.

Dallas Cowboys

Following his successful season with the 49ers, Sanders, along with his agent Eugene Parker, courted numerous teams in need of a cornerback. The several teams in the "Deion Sweepstakes", as it was called by the media, were the Philadelphia Eagles, Oakland Raiders, Miami Dolphins, New Orleans Saints, San Francisco 49ers and the Dallas Cowboys, who had lost their starting cornerback Kevin Smith to injury for the rest of the season.

On September 9, 1995 (which fell in Week 2 of that NFL season), Sanders signed a lucrative contract with the Dallas Cowboys (seven years, $35 million with a $12.999 million signing bonus, because owner Jerry Jones was superstitious of the number 13),[28] essentially making him, at the time, the highest-paid defensive player in the NFL. Sanders later stated in his book Power, Money & Sex: How Success Almost Ruined My Life that the Oakland Raiders offered him more money than any other team, but he chose to play in Dallas for more time on the offensive side of the ball, a chance to win back-to-back Super Bowls, and because of his friendship with Cowboys wide receiver Michael Irvin. Arthroscopic surgery kept him sidelined until his debut in Week 9, which was once again in Atlanta against the Falcons; the Cowboys won, 28-13. He went on to help the Cowboys win their third title in four years in Super Bowl XXX against the Pittsburgh Steelers, where he returned a punt for 11 yards and caught a 47-yard reception on offense, setting up Dallas' first touchdown of the game and a 27–17 victory. Sanders played four more seasons with Dallas, earning Pro Bowl selection in all of them. On June 2, 2000, he was released in a salary cap move.[29]

Washington Redskins

Soon after being released by the Cowboys, the Washington Redskins and Daniel Snyder signed Sanders to a hefty $56 million, 7-year contract.[30] At the end of the 2000 season and an above-average statistical year, Sanders abruptly retired after only playing one year with the Redskins.

Baltimore Ravens

In 2004, Sanders announced that he was going to end his retirement, after being lured back to football by Ravens cornerback Corey Fuller, linebacker Ray Lewis and best friend Joe Zorovich. A major reason for doing so was to play with Ray Lewis. He signed a 1-year deal with the Baltimore Ravens to be a nickelback. Sanders chose to wear the number 37, which matched his age at the time, to preemptively let people know that he was well aware of his relative senior status as an NFL player (additionally, the number 21, used by Sanders throughout his career, was already being worn by Ravens Pro Bowl cornerback Chris McAlister). Against the Buffalo Bills in Week 7 of 2004, Sanders scored his ninth career interception return touchdown, moving him into a tie for second place with Ken Houston and Aeneas Williams, and behind Rod Woodson (with 12) for all-time in the statistical category.

Sanders in 2008.

In January 2006, after playing two seasons as a corner and safety for Baltimore in which the Ravens did not qualify for the postseason, Sanders once again retired from the NFL and became an analyst for the NFL Network.


During his 14-year NFL career, Sanders was a perennial All-Pro and one of the strongest pass defenders ever to play the game. However, he was also known for being a relatively poor tackler and not much of a factor in run support.

Sanders also occasionally lined up with his team's offense. During the 1996 season, Sanders skipped the baseball season, concentrating on football, and attended the first NFL training camp of his career to better familiarize himself with the nuances of the wide receiver position. He became only the second two-way starter (after the Cardinals' Roy Green) in the NFL since Chuck Bednarik for the first half of the season due.

Sanders is the only man to play in both a Super Bowl and a World Series,[19] to hit an MLB home run and score an NFL touchdown in the same week, and to have both a reception and an interception in the Super Bowl. He is one of two players to score an NFL touchdown six different ways.[31]

During his career, Sanders intercepted 53 passes for 1,331 yards (a 25.1 yards per return average), recovered four fumbles for 15 yards, returned 155 kickoffs for 3,523 yards, gained 2,199 yards on 212 punt returns, and caught 60 passes for 784 yards. Sanders amassed 7,838 all-purpose yards and scored 22 touchdowns: nine interception returns, six punt returns, three kickoff returns, three receiving, and one fumble recovery. His 19 defensive and return touchdowns was an NFL record (now held by Devin Hester with 20 return touchdowns). In the postseason, Sanders added 5 more interceptions, as well as 3 receptions for 95 yards, 4 carries for 39 yards, and two touchdowns (one rushing and one receiving). He was selected to eight Pro Bowls and won the NFL Defensive Player of the Year Award in 1994.

  • College Football News named Sanders #8 in its list of 100 Greatest College Football Players of All-Time.
  • The Sporting News named Sanders #37 in their Top 100 Football Players of the Century released in 1999.
  • ESPN named Sanders #74 in its list of the 100 Great Athletes of the Century released in 1999.
  • named Sanders #34 on NFL's Top 100 list released in late 2010
  • On November 11, 2010, Sanders was inducted into the Atlanta Falcons' Ring of Honor.
  • On February 5, 2011, Sanders was announced as a Pro Football Hall of Fame inductee in his first year of eligibility.
  • On May 17, 2011, Sanders was announced as a College Football Hall of Fame inductee.
  • On August 6, 2011, Sanders was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame.[32]

Sanders also had a rushing TD in the playoffs (against the Philadelphia Eagles in January 1996). This makes him (including post season) one of only two players in NFL history (Bill Dudley being the other) to score a touchdown six different ways (interception return, punt return, kickoff return, receiving, rushing, and a fumble recovery).

On February 6, 2011, at Super Bowl XLV in Arlington, Texas, Sanders performed the pre-game coin toss.

Sanders did not attend classes or take final exams during the fall semester of his senior year at Florida State, yet played in the Sugar Bowl against Auburn. This caused the Florida State Legislature to create the 'Deion Sanders rule', whereby a football athlete at any state university could not play in a bowl game if he failed to successfully complete the previous semester.[33]

In 1995, he signed with the Dallas Cowboys for a minimum yearly base salary and a nearly $13 million signing bonus in an attempt to circumvent the NFL's salary cap. This caused the NFL to institute its own 'Deion Sanders rule' whereby a prorated portion of a player's signing bonus counted against the salary cap.

Media appearances and pop culture fame See also: Leon Sandcastle

Sanders became known for sporting a "do-rag" or bandana and for his high-stepping into the end zone followed by his touchdown dance celebrations. At the end of his Hall of Fame speech, he put a bandana on his bust.[34]

His "Prime Time" nickname was given to him by a friend and high-school teammate, Florida Gators defensive back Richard Fain. The two played pickup basketball games together during the prime time television hour, and Sanders' athletic display during those games earned him the nickname. His other nickname is "Neon Deion".[35]

Following his first Super Bowl victory with the San Francisco 49ers, Sanders hosted Saturday Night Live, broadcast on February 18, 1995.

In January 1995, Sanders became the official spokesman of the Sega Sports line of video games.[36] Sanders has also appeared in television commercials for such companies as Nike, Pepsi, Burger King, Pizza Hut, and American Express. These included a Road Runner Pepsi ad, with Sanders as Wile E. Coyote, and a Pizza Hut commercial in which he appeared with Dallas Cowboys owner Jerry Jones. He also makes a cameo as himself in the film Celtic Pride.

Sanders, known for his custom-made showy suits and flashy jewelry, frequently capitalized on his image. On December 26, 1994, Sanders released Prime Time, a rap album on Bust It Records (MC Hammer's label, of whom Sanders is a friend) that featured the singles "Must Be the Money" and "Prime Time Keeps on Tickin'". The album was universally panned by critics, and despite Sanders' fame, neither the album nor its singles charted in the Top 40.

Sanders also appeared in Hammer's "Too Legit to Quit" music video, and his alter-ego "Prime Time" showed up in Hammer's "Pumps and a Bump" video. Hammer, a big sports fan, had launched a new enterprise during his career called Roll Wit It Entertainment & Sports Management and boasted such clients as Evander Holyfield, Deion Sanders and Reggie Brooks.[37] In 1995, Hammer released "Straight to My Feet" (with Deion Sanders) from the Street Fighter soundtrack (released in December 1994). The song charted #57 in the UK.

After retiring from the NFL, Sanders worked as a pre-game commentator for CBS' The NFL Today until 2004, when contract negotiations failed. Sanders turned down a 30% salary increase demanding to be paid $2.5 million, the highest of any NFL TV analyst. He was replaced by Shannon Sharpe. During Sanders' run, he participated in several sketches. The first was "Primetime and 21st", a mock street corner where Sanders (not yet a regular panelist) would give his opinions. Another was his "Sanders Claus" persona, one of numerous sketches that involved young kids in football jerseys, representing NFL players, receiving a sarcastic gift from Sanders. Deion actually debuted as "Sanders Claus" in a set of Nike commercials. Sanders still takes presents at Christmas time to local children's hospitals in his area dressed as "Sanders Claus".[citation needed]

Sanders as an NFL Network analyst in 2008.

Sanders frequently made guest appearances on ESPN, especially on the ESPN Radio Dallas affiliate, and briefly hosted a show called The New American Sportsman. He also hosted the 2002 Miss USA pageant.

Sanders also was co-host of the 2004 GMA Music Awards broadcast, taped in late April 2004, and slated for air on UPN in May 2004. When negotiations with fellow Viacom property CBS failed (see above) two weeks before the broadcast, and he signed a deal with ESPN, UPN promptly canceled the broadcast, and the show aired on the i Network in December 2004 (both UPN and CBS are now owned by CBS Corporation).

Sanders works at NFL Network as an analyst on a number of the network's shows. Prior to the Sunday night game, Sanders, alongside host Rich Eisen and Steve Mariucci, breaks down all the action from the afternoon games on NFL GameDay. At the conclusion of all the action on Sunday, Sanders, Mariucci, Michael Irvin and host Fran Charles recap the day's action with highlights, analysis and postgame interviews. For the 2010 season, Sanders joined Eisen, Mariucci and Marshall Faulk on the road for Thursday Night Kickoff presented by Lexus, NFL Network's two-hour pregame show leading into Thursday Night Football. The group broadcasts live from the stadium two hours prior to all eight live Thursday Night Football games and returns for the Sprint halftime show and Kay Jewelers postgame show. Sanders also has a segment called "Let's Go Primetime" on NFL Network.

In 2008, Sanders and his wife starred in the reality show Deion & Pilar: Prime Time Love, centering on them and their five children living in the small town of Prosper, Texas.

Sanders appeared as himself in the fourth season of The League, playing a prospective buyer of Andre's apartment.[38]

In 2014, Sanders was featured in an episode of Running Wild with Bear Grylls, where he and Grylls hiked in the desert of southern Utah for two days, rappelling down canyon walls and later climbing up a mesa.[39]

Sanders served as an alumni captain for Team Sanders in the 2014 Pro Bowl.[40]

In 2014, he rejoined CBS Sports as a studio analyst for Thursday games only. He still works for the NFL Network on Sundays.

Sanders and his girlfriend Tracey Edmonds were featured together on an episode of Tiny House Nation that first aired on January 21, 2017.[41]

Other business and entertainment ventures

In addition to his sports career, Sanders also had a career in music as a rapper. He released his debut album, Prime Time, through Hammer's Bust It Records label via Capitol Records, in 1994.

Sanders moved on to other ventures after his retirement. In 2003, Sanders took interest in Devin Hester, a return specialist from Miami. Sanders mentored Hester, counseling and advising him during various points of his collegiate career. The Chicago Bears drafted Hester in the second round of the 2006 NFL Draft. Since then, Hester has broken the record for the most total returns for touchdowns in NFL history with 15 punt returns and 5 kick off returns. Hester has cited Sanders as one of his major inspirations and idols, and thanked him for his training and advice. Hester, also known as "Anytime", occasionally performs Sanders' signature touchdown dance and high-steps in homage to his mentor.[42][43][44]

Sanders also tried to adopt a high school running back, Noel Devine, who was one of the top recruits in 2007. Sanders was advised against this, but responded, "He doesn't have parents; they died. God put this young man in my heart. This is not about sports. This is about a kid's life." He now mentors Devine, and was a factor in Devine's extended wait to sign a letter-of-intent to West Virginia University. Devine eventually signed to play football for the Mountaineers. Sanders has also been a mentor to Baltimore Ravens wide receiver Michael Crabtree, as well as former Dallas Cowboys wide receiver, Dez Bryant.

In January 2004, Sanders was hired as an assistant coach to the Dallas Fury, a women's professional basketball team in the National Women's Basketball League, even though Sanders had never played organized basketball either in college or the professional level.[45]

On September 2, 2005, in response to the after-effects of Hurricane Katrina, Sanders challenged all professional athletes in the four major sports to donate $1,000 each to relief efforts, hoping to raise between $1.5 and $3 million total. Sanders said "Through unity, we can touch thousands....I have friends and relatives that feel this pain. Help in any way you can."[citation needed] In April 2006, Sanders became an owner of the Austin Wranglers, an Arena Football League team.[46]

Sanders has occasionally served as a celebrity spokesperson, such as representing Monitronics, a security system firm, at an industry conference in the spring of 2010.[47]

In 2012, he co-founded Prime Prep Academy, a grouping of charter schools in Texas. The school was plagued by ethical, legal, and financial issues, and closed on January 30, 2015, due to financial insolvency.

Discography Year Album Chart Positions US Hip-Hop US Heatseekers 1994 Prime Time 70 14 2005 The Encore Remix — — "—" denotes the album failed to chart or not released Personal life

Sanders has been married twice — to Carolyn Chambers (1989–1998), with whom he has two children (Deion Jr. and Deiondra), and Pilar Biggers-Sanders (1999–2013) with whom he has three children (Shilo, Shelomi Golenzer and Shedeur).[citation needed]

Sanders, along with J.M. Black, published his autobiography, Power, Money & Sex: How Success Almost Ruined My Life. World Publishing 1998. The book was inspired after he began counseling with Bishop T.D. Jakes. He notes his agent Eugene E. Parker as another person who influenced his life.

He appeared with his family on the NBC show Celebrity Family Feud which premiered on June 24, 2008.

On September 22, 2011, he served Pilar Biggers-Sanders with divorce papers. He then backed away from the story and denied he and Pilar would be divorcing. By December 17, 2011, he had followed through with filing for divorce.[48] On March 12, 2013, he was awarded primary custody of his two sons, Shilo and Shedeur, and Pilar was awarded primary custody of their daughter Shelomi.[49] However, one week later, a judge awarded custody of Shelomi to him as well.[50] During the divorce battle, Pilar made several accusations of abuse against him on social media and in interviews, leading him to file a Defamation of Character lawsuit against her. In 2015, he seemed to have won when the court awarded him a $2.2 million judgment against his ex-wife in the case.[51] However, in August, 2017, on appeal the case went against him. [52]

Sanders is presented as a devout Christian speaker with a fee range of $30,001-$50,000.[53] He has been in a relationship with Tracey Edmonds since 2012.[54][41]

Sanders has made an effort to coach at several different stops. His first being with the charter school Prime Prep Academy in 2012 which he helped found, but was later fired as the coach after a school staffer alleged Sanders assaulted the staffer. Sanders denied the claim and the charter school later shut down in 2015 due to financial mismanagement. In 2015, Sanders was named the CEO of FOCUS Academies and granted the head coaching position at the Triple A Academy where Sanders led them to face his alma mater North Fort Myers high school in Florida and featured a key matchup between several ranked recruits..[55] On August 17, 2017 it was announced by CBS Sports that Deion Sanders would be switching coaching positions at a new high school to become the offensive coordinator at Trinity Christian-Cedar Hill high school in Cedar Hill, Texas. The move was significant for Sanders as both his sons play at the high school. Sanders will serve on the staff as offensive coordinator under former Dallas Cowboy Aveion Cason.[56]

See also
  • Biography portal
  • National Football League portal
  • Baseball portal
  • List of Major League Baseball annual triples leaders
  • List of athletes who played in Major League Baseball and the National Football League
  • Leon Sandcastle
  1. ^ Skiver, Kevin. "Deion Sanders is switching to offense to coach his sons in high school". CBSSports. CBS Sports. Retrieved 16 November cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}
  2. ^ Mosier, Jeff (2015-02-08). "Prime Prep Academy troubles continue after closing". Retrieved 2015-02-09.
  3. ^ "Deion Sanders Fired By His Own School, Again". ThePostGame. Retrieved February 5, 2015.
  4. ^ "Deion enough to njoyed 'Prime' moments on diamond". Major League Baseball. Retrieved February 5, 2015.
  5. ^ "Florida State Football Guide". Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  6. ^ S.L. Price (August 25, 1997). "Cut Off From the Herd". Sports Illustrated.
  7. ^ "ESPN Classic - Prime Time". Retrieved 2017-03-06.
  8. ^ "Football Flash No Flash In Pan". The New York Times. May 18, 1989. Retrieved February 5, 2015.
  9. ^ "SPORTS PEOPLE – FOOTBALL – Sanders N.F.L. Bound –". The New York Times. April 14, 1989. Retrieved February 5, 2015.
  10. ^ "SPORTS PEOPLE – FOOTBALL – Deion Sanders 'Fed Up' –". The New York Times. August 29, 1989. Retrieved February 5, 2015.
  11. ^ "Sanders Dives Into Prime Time as He Makes Yankee Debut". The New York Times. June 1, 1989. Retrieved February 5, 2015.
  12. ^ "Yankees, Sanders Have a Parting". The New York Times. July 31, 1990. Retrieved February 5, 2015.
  13. ^ Kass, John. When it comes to heart, truth hurts Sanders. Chicago Tribune. January 30, 2011. Retrieved August 11, 2011.
  14. ^ Donnelly, Joe. Fisk's Outburst at Sanders Was One for Yankee Pride. Newsday. May 24, 1990. Retrieved August 11, 2011.
  15. ^ Forum Clip: "Carlton Fisk on Deion Sanders" Archived August 20, 2011, at the Wayback Machine.. The Forum Channel. February 2005. Retrieved August 11, 2011.
  16. ^ "Is Sanders Staying? He's Puzzled". The New York Times. July 18, 1990. Retrieved February 5, 2015.
  17. ^ "Yankees, Sanders Have a Parting". The New York Times. July 31, 1990. Retrieved February 5, 2015.
  18. ^ "BASEBALL – Deion Sanders Placed On Waivers by Yanks –". The New York Times. September 25, 1990. Retrieved February 5, 2015.
  19. ^ a b c d "ESPN Classic – Where Sanders goes, teams win". ESPN. Retrieved October 18, 2010.
  20. ^ "World Series champ speaks about tomahawks and triple plays" Archived November 17, 2008, at the Wayback Machine., Western Wheel, August 20, 2008
  21. ^ "Deion's contract presents major dilemma". USA Today. July 27, 2001.
  22. ^ "Houston Chronicle". Sanders knows Bo's woes.
  23. ^
  24. ^ "Prime's Time: The True Story of Deion's Mythical 40-Yard Dash". Retrieved 2017-04-02.
  25. ^ Hessler, Warner (April 23, 1989). "NFL General Managers Moan About Another Diluted Draft". Daily Press. Retrieved March 1, 2012.
  26. ^ "NFL Draft History". June 14, 2010. Retrieved October 18, 2010.
  27. ^ "October 11, 1992 National League Championship Series (NLCS) Game 5, Braves at Pirates". October 11, 1992. Retrieved October 18, 2010.
  28. ^ "Taking Big Hacks In Free Agency Can Produce Foul Balls". March 18, 2016. Retrieved March 18, 2016.
  29. ^ "Cowboys Make Deion Free Man". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. June 3, 2000. Retrieved March 18, 2016.
  30. ^ "How $100 Million Becomes $62.2 Million". The Washington Post. June 2000.
  31. ^ Brandt, Gil. "Ten things you didn't know about Deion Sanders". NFL. National Football League. Retrieved 28 January 2017.
  32. ^ "Deion Sanders HOF Speech". Video Entry. Retrieved October 19, 2011.
  33. ^ Kallestad, Brent. "Deion Changes the Rules Again : Pro football: This time, however, it's for better education of athletes with new standards in Florida". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 29 January 2017.
  34. ^ "NFL Videos: 2011 HOF: Deion Sanders". August 6, 2011. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  35. ^ Frohman, Jimmy. "11 Most Awesome NFL Player Nicknames". Phactual. Phactual, LLC. Retrieved 24 January 2017.
  36. ^ "CES ProNews Flashes!". GamePro. IDG (68): 156. March 1995.
  37. ^ Ebony – Google Books. October 1990. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  38. ^ ""The League" 12.12.12 (TV Episode 2012)". IMDb. Retrieved February 5, 2015.
  39. ^ "Running Wild with Bear Grylis – Deion Sanders". NBC. Retrieved 13 July 2015.
  40. ^ "2014 Pro Bowl features new format for NFL all-star game". Retrieved September 15, 2013.
  41. ^ a b "Deion Sanders Goes Tiny". FYI,. A & E Television Networks, LLC. Retrieved 22 January 2017.
  42. ^ "Pilot episode is prime-time". Chicago Tribune.[permanent dead link]
  43. ^ "Hester wins second straight player of week award". Archived from the original on September 26, 2007. Retrieved December 18, 2006.
  44. ^ "Q&A: Devin Hester". Chicago Tribune.[permanent dead link]
  45. ^ " Where Sanders goes, teams win". August 9, 1967. Retrieved October 18, 2010.
  46. ^ Prime Time joins Wranglers – — The Official Web site of the Arena Football League AFL Archived January 17, 2009, at the Wayback Machine.
  47. ^ The Street. "Monitronics Welcomes NFL Stars At ISC West". Archived from the original on 2012-06-15.
  48. ^ "Deion Sanders Files for Divorce from Wife, Pilar".
  49. ^ "Deion Sanders -- WINS Child Custody War with Estranged Wife Pilar Sanders". March 12, 2013.
  50. ^ "Pilar Sanders In Tears Over Visitation Schedule Of Her Children". RumorFix – The Anti Tabloid.
  51. ^ Gabrielle McMillen. "Deion Sanders wins $2.2 million in defamation lawsuit against ex-wife". Sporting News.
  52. ^
  53. ^
  54. ^ "Deion Sanders Talks Relationship With Tracey Edmonds: 'Every Night Is A Date Night'". xonecole. Retrieved 23 January 2017.
  55. ^ Stephens, Mitch. "Deion Sanders to bring Triple A Academy football team to his alma mater, North Fort Meyers". Max Preps. Max Preps. Retrieved 16 November 2017.
  56. ^ Skiver, Kevin. "Deion Sanders is switching to offense to coach his sons in high school". CBSSports. CBS Sports. Retrieved 16 November 2017.
External links Wikiquote has quotations related to: Deion Sanders Wikimedia Commons has media related to Deion Sanders.
  • Official website
  • Career statistics and player information from Baseball-Reference, or Fangraphs, or The Baseball Cube, or Baseball-Reference (Minors)
  • Career statistics and player information from Pro-Football-Reference · 
  • Baltimore Ravens profile (archived from 2005)
  • Deion Sanders on IMDb
  • "Deion Sanders Primetime Career Highlights". NFL Vault. August 9, 2018 – via YouTube.
Deion Sanders—awards, championships, and honors
  • v
  • t
  • e
Jim Thorpe Award winners
  • 1986: Everett
  • 1987: Blades & Dixon
  • 1988: Sanders
  • 1989: Carrier
  • 1990: Lewis
  • 1991: Buckley
  • 1992: Figures
  • 1993: Langham
  • 1994: Hudson
  • 1995: Myers
  • 1996: Wright
  • 1997: Woodson
  • 1998: Winfield
  • 1999: Carter
  • 2000: Fletcher
  • 2001: Williams
  • 2002: Newman
  • 2003: Strait
  • 2004: Rogers
  • 2005: Huff
  • 2006: Ross
  • 2007: Cason
  • 2008: Jenkins
  • 2009: Berry
  • 2010: Peterson
  • 2011: Claiborne
  • 2012: Banks
  • 2013: Dennard
  • 2014: Holliman
  • 2015: King
  • 2016: Jackson
  • 2017: Fitzpatrick
  • v
  • t
  • e
1987 College Football All-America Team consensus selectionsOffense
  • QB Don McPherson
  • RB Lorenzo White
  • RB Craig Heyward
  • WR Tim Brown
  • WR Wendell Davis
  • TE Keith Jackson
  • OL Mark Hutson
  • OL Dave Cadigan
  • OL John Elliott
  • OL Randall McDaniel
  • C Nacho Albergamo
  • DL Daniel Stubbs
  • DL Chad Hennings
  • DL Tracy Rocker
  • DL Ted Gregory
  • DL John Roper
  • LB Chris Spielman
  • LB Aundray Bruce
  • LB Dante Jones
  • DB Bennie Blades
  • DB Deion Sanders
  • DB Rickey Dixon
  • DB Chuck Cecil
Special teams
  • PK David Treadwell
  • P Tom Tupa
  • v
  • t
  • e
1988 College Football All-America Team consensus selectionsOffense
  • QB Steve Walsh & Troy Aikman
  • RB Barry Sanders
  • RB Anthony Thompson
  • RB Tim Worley
  • WR Jason Phillips
  • WR Hart Lee Dykes
  • TE Marv Cook
  • OL Tony Mandarich
  • OL Anthony Phillips
  • OL Mike Utley
  • OL Mark Stepnoski
  • C Jake Young
  • C John Vitale
  • DL Mark Messner
  • DL Tracy Rocker
  • DL Wayne Martin
  • DL Frank Stams
  • DL Bill Hawkins
  • LB Derrick Thomas
  • LB Broderick Thomas
  • LB Mike Stonebreaker
  • DB Deion Sanders
  • DB Donnell Woolford
  • DB Louis Oliver
  • DB Darryl Henley
Special teams
  • PK Kendall Trainor
  • P Keith English
  • v
  • t
  • e
FWAA 1969–1994 Quarter-century All-America Team
  • Offense: QB John Elway
  • RB Tony Dorsett
  • RB Herschel Walker
  • WR Jerry Rice
  • WR Anthony Carter
  • TE Keith Jackson

  • G John Hannah
  • G Dean Steinkuhler
  • T Jerry Sisemore
  • T Bill Fralic
  • C Dave Rimington
  • Defense: DE Jack Youngblood
  • DE Lee Roy Selmon
  • DT Steve Emtman
  • DT Randy White
  • OLB Hugh Green
  • OLB Lawrence Taylor
  • MLB Mike Singletary

  • CB Deion Sanders
  • CB Jack Tatum
  • SS Kenny Easley
  • FS Ronnie Lott
  • Special Teams P Ray Guy
  • PK Tony Franklin
  • KR Johnny Rodgers
  • v
  • t
  • e
1989 NFL draft first-round selections
  • Troy Aikman
  • Tony Mandarich
  • Barry Sanders
  • Derrick Thomas
  • Deion Sanders
  • Broderick Thomas
  • Tim Worley
  • Burt Grossman
  • Sammie Smith
  • Eric Hill
  • Donnell Woolford
  • Trace Armstrong
  • Eric Metcalf
  • Jeff Lageman
  • Andy Heck
  • Hart Lee Dykes
  • Joe Wolf
  • Brian Williams
  • Wayne Martin
  • Steve Atwater
  • Bill Hawkins
  • Andre Rison
  • David Williams
  • Tom Ricketts
  • Louis Oliver
  • Cleveland Gary
  • Shawn Collins
  • Keith DeLong
  • v
  • t
  • e
Atlanta Falcons first-round draft picks
  • Nobis
  • Johnson
  • Humphrey
  • Kunz
  • Small
  • Profit
  • Ellis
  • Bartkowski
  • Bean
  • Bryant
  • Faumuina
  • Kenn
  • D. Smith
  • J. Miller
  • Butler
  • Riggs
  • Pitts
  • Bryan
  • Fralic
  • Casillas
  • Green
  • C. Miller
  • Bruce
  • Sanders
  • Collins
  • Broussard
  • Pickens
  • Pritchard
  • Whitfield
  • T. Smith
  • Kennedy
  • Bush
  • Booker
  • Brooking
  • Kerney
  • Vick
  • Duckett
  • Hall
  • Jenkins
  • White
  • Anderson
  • Ryan
  • Baker
  • Jerry
  • Weatherspoon
  • Jones
  • Trufant
  • Matthews
  • Beasley
  • Neal
  • McKinley
  • Ridley
  • v
  • t
  • e
Atlanta Falcons 1989 NFL draft selections
  • Deion Sanders
  • Shawn Collins
  • Ralph Norwood
  • Keith Jones
  • Troy Sadowski
  • Undra Johnson
  • Paul Singer
  • Chris Dunn
  • Greg Paterra
  • Tony Bowick
  • v
  • t
  • e
Associated Press NFL Defensive Player of the Year Award winners
  • 1971: Page
  • 1972: Greene
  • 1973: Anderson
  • 1974: Greene
  • 1975: Blount
  • 1976: Lambert
  • 1977: Martin
  • 1978: Gradishar
  • 1979: Selmon
  • 1980: Hayes
  • 1981: Taylor
  • 1982: Taylor
  • 1983: Betters
  • 1984: Easley
  • 1985: Singletary
  • 1986: Taylor
  • 1987: White
  • 1988: Singletary
  • 1989: Millard
  • 1990: Smith
  • 1991: Swilling
  • 1992: Kennedy
  • 1993: R. Woodson
  • 1994: D. Sanders
  • 1995: Paup
  • 1996: Smith
  • 1997: Stubblefield
  • 1998: White
  • 1999: Sapp
  • 2000: Lewis
  • 2001: Strahan
  • 2002: Brooks
  • 2003: Lewis
  • 2004: Reed
  • 2005: Urlacher
  • 2006: Taylor
  • 2007: B. Sanders
  • 2008: Harrison
  • 2009: C. Woodson
  • 2010: Polamalu
  • 2011: Suggs
  • 2012: Watt
  • 2013: Kuechly
  • 2014: Watt
  • 2015: Watt
  • 2016: Mack
  • 2017: Donald
  • v
  • t
  • e
San Francisco 49ers Super Bowl XXIX champions
  • 4 Doug Brien
  • 8 Steve Young (MVP)
  • 10 Klaus Wilmsmeyer
  • 14 Bill Musgrave
  • 18 Elvis Grbac
  • 20 Derek Loville
  • 21 Deion Sanders
  • 22 Tyronne Drakeford
  • 25 Eric Davis
  • 27 Adam Walker
  • 28 Dana Hall
  • 32 Ricky Watters
  • 33 Dedrick Dodge
  • 35 Dexter Carter
  • 36 Merton Hanks
  • 40 William Floyd
  • 41 Toi Cook
  • 43 Marc Logan
  • 45 Adrian Hardy
  • 46 Tim McDonald
  • 50 Gary Plummer
  • 51 Ken Norton Jr.
  • 53 Tony Peterson
  • 54 Lee Woodall
  • 55 Kevin Mitchell
  • 57 Rickey Jackson
  • 58 Todd Kelly
  • 61 Jesse Sapolu
  • 63 Derrick Deese
  • 64 Ralph Tamm
  • 65 Harry Boatswain
  • 66 Bart Oates
  • 67 Chris Dalman
  • 69 Rod Milstead
  • 71 Charles Mann
  • 72 Mark Thomas
  • 74 Steve Wallace
  • 75 Frank Pollack
  • 77 Brian Bollinger
  • 79 Harris Barton
  • 80 Jerry Rice
  • 81 Ed McCaffrey
  • 82 John Taylor
  • 84 Brent Jones
  • 85 Ted Popson
  • 86 Brett Carolan
  • 88 Nate Singleton
  • 90 Darin Jordan
  • 91 Rhett Hall
  • 92 Troy Wilson
  • 94 Dana Stubblefield
  • 95 Richard Dent
  • 96 Dennis Brown
  • 97 Bryant Young
  • 98 Antonio Goss
  • 99 Tim Harris
  • Head coach: George Seifert
  • Coaches: Dwaine Board
  • Neal Dahlen
  • Tom Holmoe
  • Carl Jackson
  • Larry Kirksey
  • Gary Kubiak
  • Alan Lowry
  • John Marshall
  • Bobb McKittrick
  • Bill McPherson
  • Brian Pariani
  • Bo Pelini
  • Ray Rhodes
  • Mike Shanahan
  • Mike Solari
  • v
  • t
  • e
Dallas Cowboys Super Bowl XXX champions
  • 8 Troy Aikman
  • 10 Jon Baker
  • 11 Wade Wilson
  • 17 Jason Garrett
  • 18 Chris Boniol
  • 19 John Jett
  • 20 Sherman Williams
  • 21 Deion Sanders
  • 22 Emmitt Smith
  • 23 Robert Bailey
  • 24 Larry Brown (MVP)
  • 25 Scott Case
  • 26 Kevin Smith
  • 27 Greg Tremble
  • 28 Darren Woodson
  • 29 Alundis Brice
  • 31 Brock Marion
  • 36 Dominique Ross
  • 38 David Lang
  • 40 Bill Bates
  • 42 Charlie Williams
  • 43 Greg Briggs
  • 47 Clayton Holmes
  • 48 Daryl Johnston
  • 52 Jim Schwantz
  • 53 Ray Donaldson
  • 54 Darryl Hardy
  • 54 Anthony Fieldings
  • 55 Robert Jones
  • 56 Reggie Barnes
  • 58 Dixon Edwards
  • 59 Darrin Smith
  • 60 Derek Kennard
  • 61 Nate Newton
  • 65 Ron Stone
  • 67 Russell Maryland
  • 68 Michael Batiste
  • 69 George Hegamin
  • 70 Dale Hellestrae
  • 71 Mark Tuinei
  • 73 Larry Allen
  • 78 Leon Lett
  • 79 Erik Williams
  • 81 Ed Hervey
  • 82 Cory Fleming
  • 83 Kendell Watkins
  • 84 Jay Novacek
  • 85 Kevin Williams
  • 86 Eric Bjornson
  • 87 Billy Davis
  • 88 Michael Irvin
  • 90 Oscar Sturgis
  • 91 Darren Benson
  • 92 Tony Tolbert
  • 94 Charles Haley
  • 95 Chad Hennings
  • 96 Shante Carver
  • 98 Godfrey Myles
  • 99 Hurvin McCormack
  • Head coach: Barry Switzer
  • Coaches: Hubbard Alexander
  • Joe Avezzano
  • Craig Boller
  • Joe Brodsky
  • Dave Campo
  • Jim Eddy
  • Robert Ford
  • Steve Hoffman
  • Hudson Houck
  • Ernie Zampese
  • Mike Zimmer
  • v
  • t
  • e
NFL's 1990s All-Decade Team
  • Brett Favre
  • John Elway
  • Barry Sanders
  • Emmitt Smith
  • Terrell Davis
  • Thurman Thomas
  • Cris Carter
  • Jerry Rice
  • Tim Brown
  • Michael Irvin
  • Shannon Sharpe
  • Ben Coates
  • Willie Roaf
  • Gary Zimmerman
  • Tony Boselli
  • Richmond Webb
  • Bruce Matthews
  • Randall McDaniel
  • Larry Allen
  • Steve Wisniewski
  • Dermontti Dawson
  • Mark Stepnoski
  • Bruce Smith
  • Reggie White
  • Chris Doleman
  • Neil Smith
  • Cortez Kennedy
  • John Randle
  • Warren Sapp
  • Bryant Young
  • Kevin Greene
  • Junior Seau
  • Derrick Thomas
  • Cornelius Bennett
  • Hardy Nickerson
  • Levon Kirkland
  • Deion Sanders
  • Rod Woodson
  • Darrell Green
  • Aeneas Williams
  • Steve Atwater
  • LeRoy Butler
  • Carnell Lake
  • Ronnie Lott
  • Darren Bennett
  • Sean Landeta
  • Morten Andersen
  • Gary Anderson
  • Mel Gray
  • Michael Bates
  • Bill Parcells
  • Marv Levy
  • v
  • t
  • e
Atlanta Falcons Ring of Honor inductees
  • William Andrews
  • Steve Bartkowski
  • Tommy Nobis
  • Deion Sanders
  • Jessie Tuggle
  • Jeff Van Note
  • v
  • t
  • e
Pro Football Hall of Fame Class of 2011
  • Richard Dent
  • Marshall Faulk
  • Chris Hanburger
  • Les Richter
  • Ed Sabol
  • Deion Sanders
  • Shannon Sharpe
  • v
  • t
  • e
Members of the Pro Football Hall of FameQuarterbacksPre-modern era
  • Baugh
  • Clark
  • Conzelman
  • Driscoll
  • Friedman
  • Herber
  • Luckman
  • A. Parker
Modern era
  • Aikman
  • Blanda
  • Bradshaw
  • L. Dawson
  • Elway
  • Favre
  • Fouts
  • Graham
  • Griese
  • Jurgensen
  • J. Kelly
  • Layne
  • Marino
  • Montana
  • Moon
  • Namath
  • Stabler
  • Starr
  • Staubach
  • Tarkenton
  • Tittle
  • Unitas
  • Van Brocklin
  • Warner
  • Waterfield
  • Young
Running backsPre-modern era
  • Battles
  • Canadeo
  • Dudley
  • Grange
  • Guyon
  • Hinkle
  • Lambeau
  • Leemans
  • McAfee
  • McNally
  • Nagurski
  • Nevers
  • Pollard
  • Strong
  • Thorpe
  • Van Buren
Modern era
  • M. Allen
  • Bettis
  • J. Brown
  • Campbell
  • Csonka
  • T. Davis
  • Dickerson
  • Dorsett
  • Faulk
  • Gifford
  • Harris
  • Hornung
  • J. H. Johnson
  • L. Kelly
  • F. Little
  • Martin
  • Matson
  • McElhenny
  • Moore
  • Motley
  • Payton
  • Perry
  • Riggins
  • B. Sanders
  • Sayers
  • Simpson
  • E. Smith
  • Jim Taylor
  • T. Thomas
  • Tomlinson
  • Trippi
  • Walker
Wide receivers /
endsPre-modern era
  • Badgro
  • Chamberlin
  • Flaherty
  • Halas
  • Hewitt
  • Hutson
  • Millner
Modern era
  • Alworth
  • Berry
  • Biletnikoff
  • T. Brown
  • Carter
  • Fears
  • Harrison
  • Hayes
  • Hirsch
  • Irvin
  • Joiner
  • Largent
  • Lavelli
  • Lofton
  • Maynard
  • McDonald
  • Mitchell
  • Monk
  • Moss
  • Owens
  • Pihos
  • Reed
  • Rice
  • Stallworth
  • Swann
  • C. Taylor
  • Warfield
Tight ends
  • Casper
  • Ditka
  • Mackey
  • Newsome
  • C. Sanders
  • Sharpe
  • J. Smith
  • Winslow
  • L. Allen
  • B. Brown
  • R. Brown
  • Creekmur
  • D. Dawson
  • DeLamielleure
  • Dierdorf
  • Gatski
  • Gregg
  • Grimm
  • Hannah
  • Hickerson
  • S. Jones
  • W. Jones
  • Kramer
  • Langer
  • L. Little
  • Mack
  • Matthews
  • McCormack
  • McDaniel
  • Mix
  • Munchak
  • Muñoz
  • Ogden
  • Otto
  • Pace
  • J. Parker
  • Ringo
  • Roaf
  • Shaw
  • Shell
  • Shields
  • Slater
  • St. Clair
  • Stanfel
  • Stephenson
  • Tingelhoff
  • Upshaw
  • Webster
  • Wright
  • Yary
  • Zimmerman
Pre-modern era
two-way players
  • Edwards
  • Fortmann
  • Healey
  • Hein
  • Henry
  • Hubbard
  • Kiesling
  • Kinard
  • Lyman
  • Michalske
  • Musso
  • Owen
  • Stydahar
  • Trafton
  • Turner
  • Wojciechowicz
  • Atkins
  • Bethea
  • Buchanan
  • Culp
  • W. Davis
  • Dean
  • Dent
  • Doleman
  • Donovan
  • Eller
  • Ford
  • J. Greene
  • Haley
  • Hampton
  • Humphrey
  • D. Jones
  • Jordan
  • Kennedy
  • Lilly
  • Long
  • Marchetti
  • Nomellini
  • Olsen
  • Page
  • Randle
  • Robustelli
  • Sapp
  • Selmon
  • B. Smith
  • Stautner
  • Strahan
  • Ja. Taylor
  • Weinmeister
  • Ra. White
  • Re. White
  • Willis
  • Youngblood
  • Bednarik
  • Bo. Bell
  • Brazile
  • Brooks
  • Buoniconti
  • Butkus
  • Carson
  • Connor
  • George
  • K. Greene
  • Ham
  • Hanburger
  • Hendricks
  • Huff
  • Jackson
  • Lambert
  • Lanier
  • Lewis
  • Nitschke
  • Richter
  • Robinson
  • Schmidt
  • Seau
  • Singletary
  • L. Taylor
  • D. Thomas
  • Tippett
  • Urlacher
  • Wilcox
Defensive backs
  • Adderley
  • Barney
  • Blount
  • W. Brown
  • Butler
  • Christiansen
  • Dawkins
  • Easley
  • Green
  • Haynes
  • Houston
  • J. Johnson
  • Krause
  • Lane
  • Lary
  • LeBeau
  • Lott
  • Renfro
  • D. Sanders
  • E. Thomas
  • Tunnell
  • Wehrli
  • Williams
  • L. Wilson
  • Wood
  • Woodson
and punters
  • Andersen
  • Groza
  • Guy
  • Stenerud
  • G. Allen
  • P. Brown
  • Chamberlin
  • Conzelman
  • Dungy
  • Ewbank
  • Flaherty
  • Gibbs
  • Gillman
  • Grant
  • Halas
  • Lambeau
  • Landry
  • Levy
  • Lombardi
  • Madden
  • Neale
  • Noll
  • Owen
  • Parcells
  • Shula
  • Stram
  • Walsh
  • Beathard
  • Be. Bell
  • Bidwill
  • Carr
  • A. Davis
  • DeBartolo
  • Finks
  • Halas
  • Hunt
  • J. Jones
  • Lambeau
  • T. Mara
  • W. Mara
  • Marshall
  • Polian
  • Ray
  • Reeves
  • A. Rooney
  • D. Rooney
  • Rozelle
  • Sabol
  • Schramm
  • R. Wilson
  • Wolf
  • v
  • t
  • e
NFL NetworkOn-air talentCurrent
  • Kay Adams
  • Brian Baldinger
  • Judy Battista
  • Brian Billick
  • Tiffany Blackmon
  • Kyle Brandt
  • Albert Breer
  • Bucky Brooks
  • Nate Burleson
  • David Carr
  • Charley Casserly
  • Erin Coscarelli
  • Stacey Dales
  • Dave Dameshek
  • Charles Davis
  • Terrell Davis
  • Jamie Dukes
  • Rich Eisen
  • Michael Fabiano
  • Alex Flanagan
  • Akbar Gbaja-Biamila
  • Jay Glazer
  • Rebecca Haarlow
  • Scott Hanson
  • Elliot Harrison
  • Michael Irvin
  • Daniel Jeremiah
  • Kimberly Jones
  • Maurice Jones-Drew
  • Aditi Kinkhabwala
  • Andrea Kremer
  • Rhett Lewis
  • Steve Mariucci
  • Mike Mayock
  • Willie McGinest
  • Randy Moss
  • Adam Rank
  • Ian Rapoport
  • Lindsay Rhodes
  • Deion Sanders
  • Peter Schrager
  • Shannon Sharpe
  • Sterling Sharpe
  • Andrew Siciliano
  • Jane Slater
  • Jason Smith
  • Matt Smith
  • Melissa Stark
  • Amber Theoharis
  • Charissa Thompson
  • LaDainian Tomlinson
  • Kurt Warner
  • Solomon Wilcots
  • Ari Wolfe
  • Cole Wright
  • Steve Wyche
  • Jennifer Allen
  • Marcus Allen
  • Bobby Beathard
  • Michelle Beisner
  • Paul Burmeister
  • Fran Charles
  • Cris Collinsworth
  • Jeff Darlington
  • Butch Davis
  • Spero Dedes
  • Heath Evans
  • Marshall Faulk
  • Dennis Green
  • Kara Henderson
  • Derrin Horton
  • Seth Joyner
  • Lincoln Kennedy
  • Jason La Canfora
  • Michael Lombardi
  • Mike Martz
  • Jim E. Mora
  • Jim Nantz
  • Brad Nessler
  • Ken Norton Jr.
  • Bob Papa
  • Glenn Parker
  • Bill Patrick
  • Mike Pereira
  • Tony Romo
  • Molly Qerim
  • Dan Reeves
  • Warren Sapp
  • Danyelle Sargent
  • Adam Schefter
  • Darren Sharper
  • Emmitt Smith
  • Mike Tirico
  • Tom Waddle
  • Rod Woodson
  • Nicole Zaloumis
  • America's Game: The Super Bowl Champions
  • A Football Life
  • Good Morning Football
  • NFL Classics
  • NFL GameDay
  • NFL RedZone
  • NFL Replay
  • NFL Scoreboard
  • NFL Top 10
  • NFL Top 100
  • NFL Total Access
  • Path to the Draft
  • Thursday Night Football
  • College Football Now
  • College Scoreboard
  • Football America
  • NFL AM
  • NFL Cheerleader Playoffs
  • NFL Films Game of the Week
  • NFL HQ
  • Point After
  • Put Up Your Dukes
  • v
  • t
  • e
Thursday Night Football on CBS, Fox, NBC and NFL NetworkPregame
  • Michael Strahan
  • Terry Bradshaw
  • Howie Long
  • Colleen Wolfe
  • Steve Mariucci
  • Michael Irvin
Game coverage
  • Joe Buck - Play-by-Play
  • Thom Brennaman (during the Major League Baseball postseason) - Fill-In Play-by-Play
  • Troy Aikman - Color Commentary
  • Erin Andrews - Sideline Reporter
  • Kristina Pink - Sideline Reporter
  • Mike Pereira - Rules Analyst
  • Bryant Gumbel
  • Dick Vermeil
  • Tom Hammond
  • Scott Hanson
  • Adam Schefter
  • Warren Sapp
  • Bob Papa
  • Matt Millen
  • Joe Theismann
  • Fran Charles
  • Jim Mora
  • Kara Henderson
  • Sterling Sharpe
  • Kurt Warner
  • Jay Glazer
  • Brad Nessler
  • Mike Mayock
  • Alex Flanagan
  • Phil Simms
  • Al Michaels
  • Bob Costas
  • Marshall Faulk
  • James Brown
  • Bill Cowher
  • Deion Sanders
  • Liam McHugh
  • Tony Dungy
  • Rodney Harrison
  • Jim Nantz
  • Tony Romo
  • Tracy Wolfson
  • Mike Tirico
  • Cris Collinsworth
  • Heather Cox
  • Rich Eisen
Notable broadcasts
  • Bills Toronto Series
  • World Bowl
  • 2007 New England Patriots–New York Giants game
  • "The Miracle in Motown"
  • v
  • t
  • e
The NFL Today teamCurrent
  • James Brown (host)
  • Bill Cowher (analyst)
  • Nate Burleson (analyst)
  • Boomer Esiason (analyst)
  • Phil Simms (analyst)
  • Jason La Canfora (NFL insider)
  • Jim Rome (contributor)
  • Marcus Allen
  • Terry Bradshaw
  • Dick Butkus
  • Charlsie Cantey
  • Charley Casserly
  • Irv Cross
  • Randy Cross
  • Mike Ditka
  • Phyllis George
  • Jerry Glanville
  • Tony Gonzalez
  • Greg Gumbel
  • Craig James
  • Brent Jones
  • Jayne Kennedy
  • Michael Lombardi
  • Dan Marino
  • Will McDonough
  • Brent Musburger
  • Jim Nantz
  • Pat O'Brien
  • Deion Sanders
  • Bart Scott
  • George Seifert
  • Shannon Sharpe
  • Jimmy "The Greek" Snyder
  • Lesley Visser
  • CBS Sports
  • NFL on CBS
  • The NFL Today
  • List of NFL Today personalities
Authority control
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  • LCCN: n92120072
  • MusicBrainz: dacabb3a-5238-4e7b-8c37-0aeff48cadf2
  • VIAF: 1673250



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