Drew Brees
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Drew Brees
Drew Christopher Brees (/ˈbriːz/;) (born January 15, 1979) is an American football quarterback for the New Orleans Saints of the National Football League

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Drew Brees Brees at the New Orleans Saints' Super Bowl XLIV
victory parade in February 2010 No. 9 New Orleans Saints Position: Quarterback Personal information Date of birth: (1979-01-15) January 15, 1979 (age 38) Place of birth: Austin, Texas Height: 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m) Weight: 209 lb (95 kg) Career information High school: Austin (TX) Westlake College: Purdue NFL Draft: 2001 / Round: 2 / Pick: 32 Career history
  • San Diego Chargers (2001–2005)
  • New Orleans Saints (2006–present)
Roster status: Active Career highlights and awards
  • Super Bowl champion (XLIV)
  • Super Bowl MVP (XLIV)
  • 10× Pro Bowl (2004, 2006, 2008–2014, 2016)
  • First-team All-Pro (2006)
  • 3× Second-team All-Pro (2008, 2009, 2011)
  • 2× NFL Offensive Player of the Year (2008, 2011)
  • Sports Illustrated Sportsman of the Year (2010)
  • Associated Press Male Athlete of the Year (2010)
  • Bert Bell Award (2009)
  • Walter Payton NFL Man of the Year (2006)
  • NFL Comeback Player of the Year (2004)
  • 7× NFL passing yards leader (2006, 2008, 2011, 2012, 2014–2016)
  • 4× NFL passing touchdowns leader (2008, 2009, 2011, 2012)
  • Maxwell Award (2000)
  • 2× Big Ten Offensive Player of the Year (1998, 2000)
NFL records
  • 66.7 completion percentage, career
  • 7 touchdown passes in a game (tied)
  • 54 consecutive games with a touchdown pass
Career NFL statistics as of 2016 Passing attempts: 8,758 Passing completions: 5,836 Completion percentage: 66.6 Passing yards: 66,111 TD–INT: 465–220 Passer rating: 96.3 Player stats at NFL.com

Drew Christopher Brees (/ˈbriːz/;) (born January 15, 1979) is an American football quarterback for the New Orleans Saints of the National Football League (NFL). After a prolific college football career at Purdue University, he was chosen by the San Diego Chargers with the first pick in the second round of the 2001 NFL Draft. He left college as one of the most-decorated players in Purdue and Big Ten Conference history, establishing two NCAA records, 13 Big Ten Conference records and 19 Purdue University records. As of 2016, he remains the Big Ten record-holder in virtually every passing category, including completions (1,026), yards (11,792), and touchdowns (90).

Brees started his professional career with the San Diego Chargers, earning the starting job in 2002 and making the Pro Bowl in 2004. Nine months after suffering a bad dislocation in his shoulder joint and a 360 degree tear of his labrum and rotator cuff, Brees signed with the New Orleans Saints as a free agent. He met immediate success in New Orleans, earning nine trips to the Pro Bowl and leading the Saints to their first Super Bowl in Super Bowl XLIV, a 31–17 victory over the Indianapolis Colts. Since joining the Saints in 2006, he has led all NFL quarterbacks in touchdowns, passing yards, and 300-yard games. Brees has passed for over 5,000 yards in a season five times—no other NFL quarterback has done so more than once. He has led the NFL in passing touchdowns four times, and in passing yards a record seven times. He was the NFL's Comeback Player of the Year in 2004, the Offensive Player of the Year in 2008 and 2011, and the MVP of Super Bowl XLIV. Sports Illustrated named Brees its 2010 Sportsman of the Year.

Contents
  • 1 Early life and high school
  • 2 College career
    • 2.1 College statistics
  • 3 Professional career
    • 3.1 San Diego Chargers (2001–2005)
      • 3.1.1 2001 NFL Draft
      • 3.1.2 Early career
      • 3.1.3 2004 season
      • 3.1.4 2005 season
    • 3.2 New Orleans Saints (2006–present)
      • 3.2.1 2006 season
      • 3.2.2 2007 season
      • 3.2.3 2008 season
      • 3.2.4 2009 season: Super Bowl XLIV run
      • 3.2.5 2010 season
      • 3.2.6 2011 season
      • 3.2.7 2012 season
      • 3.2.8 2013 season
      • 3.2.9 2014 season
      • 3.2.10 2015 season
      • 3.2.11 2016 season
  • 4 NFL career statistics
    • 4.1 Regular season
    • 4.2 Postseason
  • 5 Career awards and records
    • 5.1 NFL career awards and honors
    • 5.2 College awards
    • 5.3 NFL records
      • 5.3.1 Additional records
    • 5.4 New Orleans Saints franchise records
      • 5.4.1 Career
      • 5.4.2 Season
      • 5.4.3 Single-game
    • 5.5 Other notable accomplishments
  • 6 Personal life
  • 7 Charity and volunteer activities
    • 7.1 Brees Dream Foundation
    • 7.2 Other activities
  • 8 See also
  • 9 Notes
  • 10 References
  • 11 External links

Early life and high school

Brees was born to Eugene Wilson "Chip" Brees II, a prominent trial lawyer, and Mina Ruth (née Akins; died 2009), an attorney. A Sports Illustrated article stated he was named for Dallas Cowboys wide receiver Drew Pearson but in a 2014 interview Brees said this story was "just legend". He has a younger brother, Reid (born 1981). When Brees was seven, his parents divorced and shared custody of the boys, who split their time between both parents' homes. Today, Brees admits that it was a very tough and challenging life after the divorce; however, Brees and his younger brother, Reid, supported each other and became very close. They have a younger half-sister, Audrey, from their father's remarriage to Amy Hightower, daughter of the late U.S. Representative (D-TX) Jack English Hightower.

Both of Brees's parents had athletic backgrounds. His father played basketball for the Texas A&M Aggies men's basketball team, and his mother was a former all-state in three sports in high school. His maternal uncle, Marty Akins, was an All-American starting quarterback for the Texas Longhorns college football team from 1975 to 1977. and his maternal grandfather, Ray Akins, had the third-most victories as a Texas high school football coach in his three decades at Gregory-Portland High School. His younger brother, Reid, was an outfielder for the Baylor Bears baseball team, which made the 2005 College World Series and now resides in Colorado, where he works in sales.

Brees did not play "tackle football" until high school and was on the flag football team at St. Andrew's Episcopal School, where his teammates included actor Benjamin McKenzie, who was in the same year. In high school, he was a varsity letterman in baseball, basketball and football and was considering playing college baseball rather than football. College recruiters quickly ran after Brees blew out his knee in the 11th grade. After overcoming an ACL tear during his junior year he was selected as Texas High School 5A Most Valuable Offensive Player in 1996 and led the Westlake High School football team to 16–0 record and state championship. As a high school football player, Brees completed 314 of 490 passes (64.1 percent) for 5,461 yards with 50 touchdowns including, in his senior season, 211 of 333 passes (63.4 percent) for 3,528 yards with 31 touchdowns. Westlake went 28–0–1 when Brees started for two seasons and beat a Dominic Rhodes-led Abilene Cooper 55–15 in the 1996 title game. Brees was given honorable mention in the state high school all-star football team and the USA Today All-USA high school football team. alongside former San Diego Chargers teammate and long-time friend LaDainian Tomlinson Brees had hoped to follow his father and uncle's footsteps and play for the Texas Longhorns or Texas A&M Aggies but was not heavily recruited despite his stellar record.

College career

Brees received offers from only two colleges, that being Purdue and Kentucky. Ultimately choosing the former due to its highly rated academics. He graduated in 2001 with a degree in industrial management, and is a member of the Sigma Chi fraternity.

After a relatively uneventful freshman season, Brees was given his first start during his sophomore year by Boilermakers head coach Joe Tiller and became an integral part of Tiller and Jim Chaney's unorthodox "basketball on grass" spread offense, serving as offensive captain during his junior and senior years. He had the option to make himself available for the 2000 NFL Draft but chose to return for his senior year to complete his studies. In 2000, he led the Boilermakers to memorable last-minute upsets against top-ranked Ohio State and Michigan en route to the Boilermakers' first Big Ten championship (shared with Michigan and Northwestern) in over three decades. The Ohio State game was replayed on ESPN Classic and is widely remembered for Brees's four interceptions and 64-yard touchdown pass to Seth Morales with 1:55 remaining to seal a vital 31–27 win, prompting commentator Brent Musburger to exclaim "Holy Toledo!" and a post-game field rush afterwards. Due to head-to-head victories over Michigan and Northwestern, Purdue won the invitation to the 2001 Rose Bowl, Purdue's first appearance there since 1967, where Purdue lost by ten points to the Washington Huskies.

Brees was a finalist for the Davey O'Brien Award as the nation's best quarterback in 1999. He won the Maxwell Award as the nation's outstanding player of 2000 and the NCAA's Today's Top VIII Award as a member of the Class of 2001. Brees was also fourth in Heisman Trophy voting in 1999 and third in 2000. As a senior, Brees became the first Boilermaker since Bruce Brineman in 1989 to earn Academic All-America honors. Additionally, he won Academic All-Big Ten honors a record three times, was initiated into Mortar Board and awarded the Big Ten Medal of Honor and the NFF National Scholar-Athlete Award. Brees also was awarded Purdue's Leonard Wilson Award for unselfishness and dedication.

Brees left Purdue with Big Ten Conference records in passing yards (11,792), touchdown passes (90), total offensive yards (12,693), completions (1,026), and attempts (1,678). He tied an NCAA record with the longest pass ever (99 yards), to receiver Vinny Sutherland against Northwestern on September 25, 1999 and held the NCAA record for pass attempts in a game (83) for fifteen years, until Washington State quarterback Connor Halliday broke it in October 2013.

In 2009 Brees was inducted into Purdue's Intercollegiate Athletics Hall of Fame. The Big Ten Conference's Griese–Brees Quarterback of the Year award initiated in 2011 was named in his and Bob Griese's honor. He was named the Big Ten's best quarterback of the 1990s and ranked number 48 on the 2010 documentary Big Ten Icons, featuring the conference's top fifty student-athletes.

College statistics Passing Year Team GP Cmp Att Pct Yards TDs Int 1997 Purdue 8 19 43 44.2 232 0 1 1998 Purdue 13 361 569 63.4 3,983 39 20 1999 Purdue 12 337 554 60.8 3,909 25 12 2000 Purdue 12 309 512 60.4 3,668 26 12 College Totals 45 1,026 1,678 61.1 11,792 90 45 External video Video of Brees's 99 yard touchdown pass to Sutherland on YouTube Professional career San Diego Chargers (2001–2005) 2001 NFL Draft

Brees's college success led to projections that he would be a mid–late first-round draft pick in the 2001 NFL Draft, but he slipped due to concerns about his relatively short stature for a professional quarterback (6'), a perceived lack of arm strength, and a sense that he had succeeded in college in a spread offense. Brees was the second quarterback, behind Michael Vick of Virginia Tech, selected in the 2001 Draft, chosen by the San Diego Chargers as the first pick of the second round and 32nd overall. San Diego originally had the first pick in that draft, but traded it to Atlanta (which had drafted Vick) in return for the fifth pick of the first round, with which San Diego drafted LaDainian Tomlinson.

Early career

Brees played in his first professional game on November 4, 2001 against the Kansas City Chiefs. He won the starting job over Doug Flutie during training camp before the start of the 2002 season. Brees started all 16 games for the Chargers during the 2002 season, leading the team to an 8–8 record. After a disappointing start to the 2003 season, he was replaced by Flutie, though he regained the job by the end of the season.

2004 season

Brees's career with the Chargers was in jeopardy after San Diego acquired NC State's Philip Rivers after the 2004 NFL Draft. With a looming quarterback controversy, Brees performed well through training camp and the preseason, while Rivers held out during training camp, essentially guaranteeing him the job to begin the season with Rivers as his backup.

Brees remained the starter throughout the 2004 season, where he started 15 games and led the team to a 12–4 regular season record. Brees posted spectacular numbers, completing 65.5% of his passes for 3,159 yards, with 27 touchdowns to only 7 interceptions, giving him a 104.8 passer rating. The Chargers won the AFC West for the first time in 10 seasons and Brees was selected to the 2004 Pro Bowl. He was named 2004 NFL Comeback Player of the Year.

2005 season

Brees became a free agent after the season and was not expected to return to San Diego, which had already committed a large sum of money to Rivers. The team eventually designated Brees a franchise player, giving him a one-year contract that quadrupled his pay to $8 million for 2005. Under the terms of the franchise player contract, Brees was eligible to be traded or to sign with another team, but the Chargers would receive two future first round draft choices in return. He was not traded and continued as the starting quarterback for the remainder of the 2005 season.

Brees continued his productive play in 2005, as he posted a career high in passing yards with 3,576. Brees also posted an 89.2 rating, 10th best in the NFL. However, in the last game of the 2005 season against the Denver Broncos, Brees tore his labrum while trying to pick up his own fumble after being hit by Broncos safety John Lynch. Denver tackle Gerard Warren hit Brees while he was on the ground, causing the injury. Brees underwent arthroscopic surgery, performed by Dr. James Andrews, to repair the torn labrum in his right (throwing) shoulder on January 5, 2006. Subsequent reports mentioned additional rotator cuff damage and he also was treated by Dr. Saby Szajowitz to recover and regain muscle movement.

After the season, the Chargers offered Brees a 5-year, $50 million contract that paid $2 million in base salary the first year and the rest heavily based on performance incentives. Brees evaluated the incentive-based offer as a sign of no confidence by the Chargers and promptly demanded the salary a top 5 "franchise" quarterback would receive.

New Orleans Saints (2006–present)

After the Chargers refused to increase their offer, Brees met with other teams. The New Orleans Saints and the Miami Dolphins were interested in Brees. New Orleans made an offer that included $10 million in guaranteed money the first year and a $12 million option the second year. Miami was unsure if Brees's shoulder was completely healed and doctors suggested the team not sign him because of the injury. The Dolphins ended negotiations and traded for Minnesota Vikings quarterback Daunte Culpepper instead. Brees signed a 6-year, $60 million deal with the Saints on March 14, 2006.

2006 season

Brees had a productive first year with the Saints. The team, under first-year head coach Sean Payton, rebounded from its disastrous 2005 season (when the team was unable to play in New Orleans due to the damage caused by Hurricane Katrina and struggled to a 3–13 record) to finish with a 10–6 regular season record and won the NFC South division title. Brees threw a league-leading and franchise record 4,418 passing yards, finished third in the league with 26 touchdown passes and 11 interceptions, and had a 96.2 passer rating. Brees was named starting quarterback for the NFC in the 2007 Pro Bowl. On January 5, 2007, Brees was named first runner-up behind former teammate Tomlinson for league MVP by the Associated Press. Brees and Tomlinson were co-recipients of the Walter Payton Man of the Year Award.

On January 13, 2007, in his first playoff game for New Orleans, Brees was 20–32 in passing attempts with 1 touchdown and no interceptions against the Philadelphia Eagles in the Louisiana Superdome. The Saints held on to win 27–24, and advanced to the franchise's first NFC Championship Game against the Chicago Bears. Though he completed 27 of 49 passes for 354 yards against the Chicago Bears, and two touchdowns, Brees committed three costly turnovers, and was penalized for an intentional grounding in the endzone, resulting in a safety, as the Saints lost 39–14. Brees dislocated his left elbow during the first quarter of the Pro Bowl.

2007 season

The following season, Brees passed for 4,423 yards, topped his own record and tied a then franchise record with 28 touchdowns. He also set the NFL record previously held by Rich Gannon for pass completions in a single season with 440. However, the Saints missed the playoffs with a 7–9 record.

2008 season Brees throwing a pass in 2008

In 2008, the Saints again missed the playoffs but Brees had a strong year statistically, finishing 15 yards short of the NFL record for passing yards thrown in a single season set by Dan Marino in 1984. He finished the season with 5,069 yards and became the second quarterback in NFL history to throw for over 5,000 yards in a season.

He passed for 300 yards ten times during the 2008 season, tying Rich Gannon's 2002 record. He was named FedEx Air Player of the Week for his performances during Weeks 8 and 12 and was named the AP 2008 Offensive Player of the Year.

2009 season: Super Bowl XLIV run

In the first game of the 2009 season against the Detroit Lions, Brees set a career-high and franchise-tying record with six touchdown passes, going 26 out of 34 for 358 yards. The next week, Brees led the Saints to a 48–22 win over the Philadelphia Eagles, throwing for 311 yards and three touchdown passes. Brees also tied the record for most touchdown passes by the end of week 2 with 9. In week 6 against the 5–0 New York Giants, Brees completed 23 of 30 passes for 369 yards, 4 touchdown passes and a passer rating of 156.8 in a dominant 48–27 victory.

In week 7, Brees led a dramatic comeback victory on the road against the Miami Dolphins, 46–34. The Saints quickly faced a 24–3 deficit in the second quarter, trailing for the first time all season at that point, and failing to score on their first possession as they had in all of their previous contests. Brees had a poor outing, but provided two crucial rushing touchdowns, one just before halftime to narrow the deficit to 24–10, and one in the third quarter to give the Saints their first lead of the game, 37–34.

The next week, Brees threw for 308 yards on 25 of 33 passing along with two touchdowns and one interception in leading the Saints to a 35–27 victory and franchise tying best start at 7–0 against the rival Atlanta Falcons. In week 9, Brees helped guide the team to a 30–20 victory over the Carolina Panthers. This would be Drew's first victory over the Carolina Panthers in the Superdome and gave the Saints their best ever start in franchise history at 8–0. In week 12, Brees led the Saints to an 11–0 record, defeating the New England Patriots 38–17 on Monday Night Football. Drew Brees totaled 371 yards passing, posting a perfect passer rating of 158.3, and is the only player to throw for five touchdowns against a team coached by Bill Belichick. After close victories over the Washington Redskins and Falcons in successive weeks to start 13–0, Brees and the Saints lost their first game of the season to the Dallas Cowboys, 24–17, after DeMarcus Ware caused a Brees fumble in the final seconds, ending a fourth quarter rally. The Saints then lost their last two games, with Brees sitting out the week 17 finale against Carolina. Their 13–3 record secured the #1 seed in the NFC.

Brees's individual statistics led to numerous accolades, including a Pro Bowl selection, the Maxwell Football Club's Bert Bell Award, and runner-up in voting for the AP MVP, Offensive Player of the Year, and All-Pro awards. He finished the season with a completion percentage of 70.62, establishing a new NFL record.

In the divisional round of the playoffs, the Saints routed the Arizona Cardinals 45–14 to advance to the NFC Championship, where they defeated the Minnesota Vikings 31–28 in overtime. Brees completed 17 of 31 passes for 197 yards and 3 touchdowns. The Saints defeated the Indianapolis Colts 31–17 in Super Bowl XLIV on February 7, 2010. Brees tied a Super Bowl record with 32 pass completions and won the Super Bowl Most Valuable Player Award. He threw for 288 yards and 2 touchdowns. It was the first league championship in Saints franchise history. Brees was named the 2010 Sports Illustrated Sportsman of the Year, both for his winning the Super Bowl and his charitable work towards the reconstruction of New Orleans. On December 17, 2010, he was named AP Male Athlete of the Year. Within four short years after joining the Saints, Brees was more accurate in his throws than any of the Saints' past quarterbacks. Brees and his teammates were welcomed back to New Orleans with a blues band along with thousands of celebrating fans.

Brees celebrating the Super Bowl win with his son, Baylen 2010 season

In 2010, the Saints qualified for the playoffs as a wild card team with an 11–5 record, but were eliminated in the Wild Card round by the Seattle Seahawks, 41–36. Brees was selected to his fifth Pro Bowl-fourth with the Saints—and was voted the ninth best player in the NFL by his peers in the NFL Network's 2011 ranking. Brees had a less successful season statically, throwing a career high 22 interceptions, tying the franchise record held by Aaron Brooks, although he managed to throw 33 touchdowns.

2011 season See also: 2011 New Orleans Saints season § Individual Records Set or Tied

The 2011 season was a record-breaking season for Brees as he led the NFL in completion percentage, passing yards and passing touchdowns, which is known as the "Triple Crown". He broke Dan Marino's 27-year-old record for most passing yards in one season (5,084) in the 15th game of the season (week 16) against the Atlanta Falcons at home in New Orleans at the Mercedes-Benz Superdome with a TD pass to Darren Sproles. Brees also set a new Saints franchise record for passing touchdowns in a season with 46.

In week 2, Brees defeated the Chicago Bears during the Saints' home-opener for the first time in his career as a starting quarterback. With his first win over the Bears, Brees has defeated all NFL teams except the Baltimore Ravens. In a home game on December 4 against the Detroit Lions, Brees passed for 342 yards. Brees' performance gave him 4,031 yards on the season, making him the first quarterback in NFL history to eclipse the 4,000-yard mark in the first 12 games of a season, and the first quarterback to reach 4 consecutive seasons with 4,000+ yards and 30+ TD passes. In week 15 against the Minnesota Vikings, Brees threw for 412 yards with 5 passing touchdowns. With that game, Brees became the first quarterback in NFL history to throw for 5 touchdowns, 400+ yards, while also maintaining a completion percentage of 80%, in a game.

In Week 16 against the Atlanta Falcons at the Mercedes-Benz Superdome, Brees broke Dan Marino's long standing record of passing yards in a single season of 5,084 with a 9-yard touchdown pass to Darren Sproles with just under 3 minutes left in the fourth quarter of the game. He needed 305 yards to break the record entering the game and exceeded that mark with 307. He ended the game having thrown for 5,087 total passing yards for the regular season with one regular season game remaining. With his second-quarter, 8-yard touchdown pass to Marques Colston, Brees extended his streak of consecutive games with a touchdown pass to 42 games. Marino congratulated Brees via Twitter after the game, saying "Congrats to @drewbrees. Great job by such a special player." Brees responded by tweeting, "Thanks to @DanMarino for his class and support during this run. It is an honor to attempt to follow the example he set for us all."

In week 17 against the Carolina Panthers, Brees closed out the season by setting 6 NFL records, finishing the year with 468 completions for 5,476 yards, edging Tom Brady of the New England Patriots, who also surpassed Marino's record with 5,235 yards. Brees averaged 342.25 yards passing per game, which broke Dan Fouts' record of 320.3 in a strike-shortened 1982 season. In 2013, Peyton Manning bested Brees' record by 1 yard, and finished the season with an NFL-record 5,477 passing yards, averaging 342.31 yards per game. After defeating the Detroit Lions 45–28 in the NFC Wild Card game, Brees and the Saints lost the NFC Divisional Round Playoff game to the San Francisco 49ers.

2012 season Brees at the 2013 Pro Bowl

On July 13, the Saints and Brees agreed to a 5-year, $100 million contract. The contract had the largest amount of guaranteed money in NFL history, at $60 million. $40 million of the contract was paid the first year.

Week 5 saw Brees throw a 40-yard touchdown pass to Devery Henderson against his former team, the San Diego Chargers. This was his 48th consecutive game with a touchdown pass. With that touchdown pass, Brees broke Johnny Unitas's consecutive game streak with at least one touchdown pass, and Unitas' son Joe was present at the Superdome to witness his father's 52-year-old record being broken. Sean Payton, Joe Vitt and Mickey Loomis, who were all serving suspensions due to the "Bountygate" scandal, were granted permission to watch the week 5 game against the San Diego Chargers due to Brees potentially breaking Unitas' record. Without their head coach, the Saints had lost their first four games but ended the losing streak with a 31–24 win over the Chargers.

In the Week 13 game against the Atlanta Falcons, Brees threw no touchdowns and a career high 5 interceptions, ending his consecutive game streak with at least 1 touchdown pass at 54. In Week 14, Brees threw for 354 yards, giving him his 7th straight 4,000-yard passing season, surpassing Peyton Manning's record of 6 straight seasons. It was also his 5th straight season with at least 30 touchdown passes and 4,000 yards passing, also an NFL record. Brees managed to finish the 2012 season with 5,177 passing yards and 43 touchdowns despite having the worst defensive support in the NFL, whose over 7,000 yards conceded was an all-time NFL record, and the team finished the season with a 7–9 record and missed the playoffs.

Brees was selected to the 2013 Pro Bowl as an injury replacement for Robert Griffin III.

2013 season

In Week 12, Brees passed Warren Moon for 5th place on the career passing yards list with 49,566. During Week 14, Brees became the fastest player ever to join the 50,000-yard club and only the fifth player to do so. He did it in 183 games, passing the 50,000 milestone in the fourth quarter of a 31–13 Saints win over the Carolina Panthers on December 8, in which he threw four touchdowns. Brees also extended his NFL record to a 6th straight season of at least 30 touchdown passes with 4,000 passing yards, his 3rd straight 5,000-yard season, and his 8th straight 4,000-yard season. The Saints finished with an 11–5 record and narrowly defeated the Philadelphia Eagles in the wild card round, but lost to the Seattle Seahawks in the divisional round, who went on to win Super Bowl XLVIII.

2014 season

Brees admits that the 2014 season was his "most frustrating". Brees's 2014 season began with a pair of games lost on game-ending field goals by the other team; in Week 1, the Saints lost 37-34 to division rival Atlanta in overtime and in Week 2, in a 26–24 loss against the Cleveland Browns, he moved into fourth place on the career passing yardage list, ahead of John Elway.

Brees in 2015

On October 19, 2014, Brees became the NFL's all-time leader in completion percentage at 66.21%, surpassing Chad Pennington. In a Week 15 game against the Chicago Bears, he extended his streak to an NFL-record 7th straight season with at least 30 touchdown passes and 9 straight seasons of 4,000 passing yards. However his streak of 5,000 passing yard seasons ended at 3, as he passed for 4,952 yards. Brees still led the league in passing yards although he was tied with Steelers quarterback Ben Roethlisberger.

2015 season

On October 4, 2015, in the fourth week of the season, his 80-yard touchdown pass to C. J. Spiller on the second play of overtime gave the Saints a 26–20 victory over the Dallas Cowboys, and the team's first win of the season. The touchdown gave Brees 400 for his career, making him the 5th player in NFL history to reach the 400 touchdown milestone. Also, he became the fastest player ever to reach 400 touchdowns, doing so in 205 games. Brees also completed his 5,000th pass with a touchdown to tight end Josh Hill. It was the quickest regular season overtime win in the history of the NFL at 13 seconds.

On November 1, 2015, Brees tied the NFL record of touchdown passes in a game with seven during a 52–49 Saints win over the New York Giants. In that game, he completed 39 of 50 passes for 505 yards.

In Week 12, his streak of 45 consecutive games with a touchdown pass ended in a 24–6 loss at Houston. Two weeks later he surpassed Dan Marino for 4th in career touchdown passes as the Saints beat Tampa Bay 24–17. In Week 15, he became the 4th quarterback to reach the 60,000-yard milestone—in 215 games, the fastest ever—and had his 10th straight 4,000-yard season, plus his 94th 300-yard game, but the Detroit Lions won 35–27. This would put him first in most 300 yard games as Brees and Manning had been tied at 93 games prior to that game. A week later his streak was extended to an eighth straight season with at least 30 TD passes, plus his 95th 300-yarder, all NFL records, against Jacksonville. With a Week 17 win over Atlanta, Brees finished the season with four straight 300-yard games, for a career record total of 96, and a season total 4,870 yards passing, leading the league in passing yards for a record sixth time despite missing one game due to an injury. He was ranked 30th on the NFL Top 100 Players of 2016.

2016 season

In the first game of the season, Brees threw a career-high 98-yard touchdown pass to Brandin Cooks in a narrow 35-34 loss the Oakland Raiders. He finished the game 28–of–42 for 423 yards and four touchdown passes. His 400-yard performance tied him with Peyton Manning for most 400-yard games. The next week, he passed Dan Marino for third place in career passing yards in a loss to the New York Giants.

On October 16, in Week 6 of the regular season, Brees threw for 465 yards and four touchdown passes with one interception in a 41–38 home win over the Carolina Panthers. With this performance, Brees set an NFL record with the 15th 400-yard passing performance of his career. Entering the game, Brees had been tied with Peyton Manning with 14 career 400-yard passing games. Brees reached another milestone in the game, becoming the sixth player to record 50,000 passing yards with one team. The other five players are Peyton Manning (Colts), Brett Favre (Packers), Dan Marino (Dolphins), Tom Brady (Patriots) and John Elway (Broncos).

In Week 7, Drew Brees became the first player in NFL history with 100 games of 300+ passing yards, in a loss against the Chiefs on October 23.

During Week 16, Brees and Aaron Rodgers tied the NFL record for most seasons with at least 35 touchdown passes with four—a record shared with Peyton Manning and Tom Brady.

Brees finished the 2016 season leading the league in passing yards with 5,208, the second most of his career and the fifth 5,000-yard season of his career—more than all other 5,000-yard seasons combined (4). He also threw for 471 completions, breaking his NFL record of 468 set in 2011, and a career high 673 attempts. Brees finished third in touchdown passes with 37, the fourth most of his career. He also finished second in completion percentage (70.0%), making it the third time he has completed at least 70% of his passes in a season. Despite his performance, for the third straight season, the Saints finished 7-9 and missed the playoffs.

NFL career statistics Legend Led the league NFL record Won the Super Bowl AP NFL Offensive Player of the Year Bold Career high Regular season Year Team G GS Comp Att Yds Pct Avg TD Int Lng YPG Sck SckY Rate 2001 SD 1 0 15 27 221 55.6 8.2 1 0 40 221.0 2 12  94.8 2002 SD 16 16 320 526 3,284 60.8 6.2 17 16 52 205.3 24 180  76.9 2003 SD 11 11 205 356 2,108 57.6 5.9 11 15 68 191.6 21 178  67.5 2004 SD 15 15 262 400 3,159 65.5 7.9 27 7 79 210.6 18 131 104.8 2005 SD 16 16 323 500 3,576 64.6 7.2 24 15 54 223.5 27 223  89.2 2006 NO 16 16 356 554 4,418 64.3 8.0 26 11 86 276.1 18 105  96.2 2007 NO 16 16 440 652 4,423 67.5 6.8 28 18 58 276.4 16 109  89.4 2008 NO 16 16 413 635 5,069 65.0 8.0 34 17 84 316.8 13 92 96.2 2009 NO 15 15 363 514 4,388 70.6 8.5 34 11 75 292.5 20 135 109.6 2010 NO 16 16 448 658 4,620 68.1 7.0 33 22 80 288.8 25 185 90.9 2011 NO 16 16 468 657 5,476 71.2 8.3 46 14 79 342.3 24 158 110.6 2012 NO 16 16 422 670 5,177 63.0 7.7 43 19 80 323.6 26 190 96.3 2013 NO 16 16 446 650 5,162 68.6 7.9 39 12 76 322.6 37 244 104.7 2014 NO 16 16 456 659 4,952 69.2 7.5 33 17 69 309.5 29 186 97.0 2015 NO 15 15 428 627 4,870 68.3 7.8 32 11 80 324.7 31 235 101.0 2016 NO 16 16 471 673 5,208 70.0 7.7 37 15 98 325.5 27 184 101.7 Career 233 232 5,836 8,758 66,111 66.7 7.5 465 220 98 283.7 358 2,547  96.3

Source

Postseason Year Team G-S Comp Att Yds Pct TD Int Sck-Yds Rate 2004 SD 1–1 31 42 319 73.81 2 1 2-11   101.2 2006 NO 2–2 47 81 597 58.02 3 1 6-51   88.3 2009 NO 3–3 72 102 732 70.59 8 0 2-15   117 2010 NO 1–1 39 60 404 65 2 0 1-7   95.4 2011 NO 2–2 73 106 928 68.87 7 2 5-34   110.1 2013 NO 2–2 44 73 559 60.27 2 2 3-9   81.9 Postseason 11–11 306 465 3,539 65.81 24 6 18–104  100.5 Career awards and records NFL career awards and honors
  • AP NFL Comeback Player of the Year (2004)
  • Walter Payton NFL Man of the Year Award (2006 joint winner)
  • Miller Lite NFL Player of the Year (2006)
  • PFWA George S. Halas Courage Award (2007)
  • NFL Offensive Player of the Year (2008, 2011)
  • Super Bowl XLIV MVP (2009)
  • Bert Bell Award (2009)
  • ESPY Award Best Male Athlete (2010)
  • ESPY Award Best NFL Player (2010)
  • ESPY Award Best Championship Performance (2010)
  • ESPY Award Outstanding Team - New Orleans Saints (2010)
  • Athletes in Action/Bart Starr Award (2011)
  • Byron "Whizzer" White NFL Man of the Year Award (2011)
  • ESPY Award Best Record-Breaking Performance (2012)
  • Texas Sports Hall of Fame (inducted 2013)
  • 2× NFL Alumni Quarterback of the Year (2006, 2009)
  • Walter Payton Man of the Year (2006)
  • Bart Starr Man of the Year (2011)
  • Sports Illustrated Sportsman of the Year (2010)
  • Associated Press Male Athlete of the Year (2010)
  • PFWA Good Guy Award (2010)
College awards
  • Maxwell Award (2000)
  • Socrates Award (2000)
  • Big Ten Football MVP (2000)
  • NFF National Scholar-Athlete Award (2000)
  • Big Ten Offensive Player of the Year (1998 - media, 2000 - coaches & media)
  • Alamo Bowl MVP (1998)
  • Outback Bowl MVP (1999)
  • Big Ten Football Co-Champions (2000)
  • Academic All-American – football (2000)
  • Big Ten Medal of Honor (2001)
  • NCAA Today's Top VIII (Class of 2001)
  • Purdue Intercollegiate Athletics Hall of Fame (inducted 2009)
NFL records

Brees holds numerous NFL records including: the most consecutive 4,000 yard passing seasons (11), most 300+ yard passing games in a season (13), most consecutive games with 300+ yards passing (9, accomplished twice), most completions in a season (471) and the record for most consecutive games with at least one touchdown pass (54), surpassing Johnny Unitas' record of 47 straight games with a touchdown pass, a record that stood for 52 years.

Since joining the Saints, he has led all NFL quarterbacks in: total passing yards seven times (five of those over 5,000 yards). Brees is 3rd in career passing yards, pass completions and attempts, and career touchdown passes in NFL history, behind Brett Favre and Peyton Manning in each.

Additional records
  • Most games with 300+ passing yards - 106
  • Most games with 400+ passing yards - 15
  • Most touchdown passes in a single game - 7 (Tied), 11/1/2015
  • Most consecutive games with at least one touchdown pass - 54
  • Most consecutive home games with at least one touchdown pass - 60
  • Most Seasons with 5,000+ passing yards - 5 (2008, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2016)
  • Most consecutive games with 20+ completions - 57 (2009–2013)
  • Most pass attempts in a playoff game with zero interceptions - 60 (at Seattle, 1/8/2011)
  • Most pass completions in a playoff game with zero interceptions - 39 (at Seattle, 1/8/2011)
  • All-time leader in completion percentage - 66.64%
  • Highest career regular season passing yards per game - 283.7
  • Fastest to reach 40,000 yards passing
  • Fastest to reach 50,000 yards passing
  • Fastest to reach 60,000 yards passing
  • Most seasons leading league in passing yards (7)
  • Most consecutive seasons with 4,000+ passing yards (11)
  • Most consecutive seasons with 5,000+ passing yards (3)
  • Most consecutive seasons with 20+ touchdown passes (13, tied with Peyton Manning)
  • Most consecutive seasons with 30+ touchdown passes (9)
New Orleans Saints franchise records Career
  • Most passing yards, career - 53,763 (2006–2016).
  • Most passing touchdowns, career - 385 (2006-2016)
  • Most pass completions, career – 4,711 (2006-2016).
  • Most pass attempts, career – 6,949 (2006-2016)
  • Most interceptions thrown, career – 167 (2006-2016)
  • Most wins, career – 101 (2006-2016)
  • Highest yards per attempt, career – 7.7 (2006–2016)
  • Highest passer rating, career – 99.3 (2006–2016)
  • Most 4,000-yard passing seasons – 11 (2006–2016).
  • Most consecutive 4,000-yard passing seasons – 11 (2006–2016).
  • Most consecutive games 300+ yards passing – 9 (2011–2012; 2012–2013)
  • Most consecutive pass attempts without an interception - 305 (2015–2016)
Season
  • Most completions, season – 471 (2016)
  • Most pass attempts, season – 673 (2016)
  • Highest completion %, season – 71.23% (2011)
  • Most passing yards, season - 5,476 (2011)
  • Most games w/ 300+ yards passing, season – 13 (2011)
  • Most touchdown passes, season – 46 (2011)
  • Most passes intercepted - 22 (2010) (tied with Aaron Brooks)
  • Highest yards per attempt, season – 8.5 (Min. 500 attempts) (2009)
  • Most pass yards per game, season - 342.25 (2011)
  • Highest passer rating, season – 110.6 (2011)
  • Most game-winning drives, season - 6 (2009)
Single-game
  • Most completions, game – 39 (thrice) most recent vs. New York Giants, 11/1/2015.
  • Most pass attempts, game – 60 (tied with Aaron Brooks) vs. Chicago Bears 12/30/2007
  • Highest completion %, game (Min. 20 attempts) - 88.6% vs. Indianapolis Colts, 10/23/2011
  • Most consecutive completions – 19 (twice) vs. Tampa Bay, 12/27/2009 and vs. Dallas, 11/10/2013
  • Most passing yards, game – 510 vs. Cincinnati Bengals, 11/19/2006
  • Most passing touchdowns, game – 7 vs. New York Giants, 11/1/2015
  • Highest passer rating, game – 158.3 vs. New England Patriots, 11/30/2009
  • Highest passing yards per attempt – 16.1 vs. New England Patriots, 11/30/2009
  • Longest touchdown pass, game – 98 yards vs. Oakland Raiders, 9/11/2016
Other notable accomplishments
  • First quarterback in NFL history to pass for 40 or more TD's in consecutive seasons (2011–2012)
  • First quarterback in NFL History to surpass 3,000 passing yards by Week 9. (3,004 yards in 2011)
  • First quarterback in NFL History to surpass 4,000 passing yards in the first 12 games. (4,031 yards in 2011)
  • First QB to throw 4,000+ yards in 11 straight seasons.
  • Led NFL in passer rating in 2009 (109.6)
  • 4x Saints Offensive MVP (2006, 2008, 2009, 2013)
  • 3× NFC Offensive Player of the Year (2006, 2008, 2009)
  • 4× FedEx Air Player of the Year (2006, 2008, 2009, 2011)
  • One of six quarterbacks (alongside Tom Brady, Kerry Collins, Brett Favre, Peyton Manning, and Ben Roethlisberger) to defeat at least 31 of the current NFL teams; Brees has yet to defeat the Baltimore Ravens.
Personal life

Brees married his college sweetheart Brittany Dudchenko in February 2003. They have three sons: Baylen, Bowen, and Callen, and a daughter, Rylen.

Brees announcing the Saints' draft pick at the 2010 NFL Draft

Brees moved to New Orleans not long after the devastation of Hurricane Katrina. Brees admits that it was tough moving to a city that was still in shambles from the hurricane; however, he and Brittany immediately fell in love with the culture and "soul" of the city. They purchased and renovated a home in Uptown New Orleans, where they still live. Brees admits in an interview that he thinks his family is now completed especially because three boys and one girl were always the couple's dream. All four children were born in New Orleans and are being raised there. The four priorities in Brees's life are faith, family, football, and philanthropy; otherwise known as the "four F's" by Brees. Brees maintains his offseason home in San Diego.

Brees was raised a Christian but stated that he only became committed at age 17 when he was at church with a torn ACL and was wondering who he was and what was his purpose in life. Brees was later faced other defeats such as being unwanted by the entire NFL in the 2001 Draft and later tearing his shoulder in 2005; however, Brees admits that these setbacks only strengthened his relationship with God. Brees spoke about his faith saying, "I live for God, for the faith that I have in Him. Knowing the sacrifices that Jesus Christ made on the cross for me and feeling like it's in God's hands, all I have to do is just give my best, commit the rest to Him. Everything else is taken care of. That takes the weight off anybody's shoulders. It's to give you confidence to know that you've got somebody looking out for you."

On July 6, 2010, Brees released his first book, entitled Coming Back Stronger: Unleashing the Hidden Power of Adversity, co-authored by Chris Fabry and published by Tyndale House. Coming Back Stronger opened at number 3 on the nonfiction bestseller list of The New York Times.

Brees' mother, Mina Brees, died on August 7, 2009, aged 59 from a prescription drug overdose. The death was ruled a suicide. Brees was briefly excused from training camp for a "family matter".

In 2006, Brees described their relationship as "nonexistent" ever since he refused to hire her as his agent when he entered the NFL. After her death, Brees stated that this quote was three years old and that his relationship with his mother had been improving. In his autobiography, released almost a year later, he wrote that their relationship was on the mend and that she had been looking forward to her meeting his son; her first grandchild.

In April 2010, Brees was voted by fans as the cover athlete of EA Sports Madden NFL 11 video game.

Brees wears #9 on his uniform in honor of baseball player Ted Williams.

Brees is sometimes known by the nicknames "Breesus" by Saints fans and "Cool Brees", which he acquired during his younger years for his calmness under pressure.

From 2008 to 2014 Brees served on the Executive Committee of the National Football League Players Association.

On March 30, 2010, Brees became the national spokesperson for AdvoCare International, a multi-level marketing company, which produces weight management, nutritional supplements, and personal care products.

Brees visiting US soldiers in Kuwait. April, 2007.

Brees owns a variety of restaurant businesses. In May 2015, he purchased a 25% stake in "Walk-On's Bistreaux & Bar", a sports bar that originated in New Orleans and is currently expanding their franchising into other Gulf Coast states. During initial talks with Walk-On's, Brees said that he was interested in bringing over some of the lessons that he had learned as a Jimmy John's franchise owner. He currently owns 8 Jimmy John's stores with a ninth under construction as of September 2016.

Charity and volunteer activities

In 2010, Sports Illustrated described Brees as "an athlete as adored and appreciated as any in an American city today". When Sports Illustrated selected him for the 2010 Sportsman of the Year award, it said the award was "or not only leading the New Orleans Saints to the first Super Bowl title in the franchise's history, but also for helping lead the city of New Orleans' rebirth after the tragedy of Hurricane Katrina". The fact that he and his family lived in New Orleans proper instead of the suburbs like many players did further endeared him to fans.

Brees Dream Foundation

In 2003, Brees and his wife, Brittany, founded the Brees Dream Foundation to support cancer patients and research in memory of Brittany's aunt who died of cancer. Since Brees' move to New Orleans, the foundation has expanded to provide assistance for Hurricane Katrina rebuilding projects. The foundation continues to fund and support various programs in San Diego, California, where Brees usually spends his offseasons, and West Lafayette, Indiana, where the couple's alma mater, Purdue, is located and where Brees returns to visit yearly.

Brees and his foundation have been heavily involved in Hurricane Katrina recovery. Drew and Brittany's Brees Dream Foundation announced a partnership in 2007 with international children's charity Operation Kids, to rebuild and restore and recreate academic and athletic facilities, parks, and playgrounds, after-school programs, mentoring programs for the intellectually disabled, neighborhood revitalization projects and child care facilities in New Orleans. Brees also sponsors the Rebuilding thru Brotherhood program to invite fellow Sigma Chi members to the New Orleans community to build homes with the Habitat for Humanity.

Other activities Drew Brees signs autographs at Guantanamo Bay Naval Base on June 29, 2009, along with fellow NFL players Billy Miller and Donnie Edwards.

Brees has been on multiple USO tours throughout his career. In late June 2009 he visited the Guantanamo Bay detention camp. Following his return, Brees was quoted as stating that Guantanamo captives were being treated ten times better than convicts in U.S. prisons.

In February 2008, Brees signed a promotional deal with Chili's Grill & Bar to promote the chain's new line of hamburgers. The promotion helped raise money for charity. In June 2008, Brees participated in the Pro Sports Team Challenge, a competition for professional athletes to help raise money for charities. The charity Brees played for was Operation Kids.

On February 18, 2007, Brees was honored by the Krewe of Bacchus, a New Orleans Mardi Gras parade organization, as the 2007 Grand Marshal of the Bacchus parade. Brees presided as Bacchus XLII for the 2010 parade on February 14, 2010, one week after the Super Bowl during Mardi Gras season.

In June 2010, President Obama appointed Brees to be co-chair of the newly renamed President's Council on Fitness, Sports and Nutrition, along with former Olympic gymnast Dominique Dawes.

In October 2010, Brees appeared in an It Gets Better video, where he gave an anti-bullying message in the wake of a series of suicides committed by gay teenagers.

See also
  • List of NFL quarterbacks who have passed for 400 or more yards in a game
  • Most wins by a starting quarterback (NFL)
  • Most consecutive starts by a quarterback (NFL)
  • NFL starting quarterback playoff records
  • NFL career passer rating leaders
  • List of NFL quarterbacks who have posted a perfect passer rating
  • List of National Football League passing completions leaders
  • List of National Football League passing touchdowns leaders
  • List of National Football League passing yardage leaders
  • List of gridiron football quarterbacks passing statistics
  • List of NCAA major college football yearly total offense leaders
Notes
  1. ^ The norm for NFL completion percentage is to round to the nearest tenth, but technically speaking, Brees only completed 69.985% of his passes.
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  108. ^ "George Halas Award". PFWA. 
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  111. ^ Texas Sports Hall of Fame Inductees; accessed January 4, 2015.
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  135. ^ a b NFL Records: Passing" Archived May 13, 2008, at the Wayback Machine., NFL.com
  136. ^ a b "2008 Saints Media Guide"
  137. ^ Carolina Panthers vs. New Orleans Saints - Recap, Scores.espn.go.com (2012-12-30); retrieved 2013-07-29.
  138. ^ "Brees, Saints run past rival Buccaneers 27-16". Sports.yahoo.com. Retrieved 2012-08-21. 
  139. ^ "Saints defeat Lions 31-17 for 4th straight win". Sports.yahoo.com. 2012-01-07. Retrieved 2012-08-21. 
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  141. ^ http://www.pro-football-reference.com/friv/qb-wins.htm
  142. ^ "Secrets of the Ya-Ya Brotherhood". ESPN The Magazine. October 16, 2002. 
  143. ^ "Saints QB enjoys life as new dad", AP at Sporting News, January 29, 2009.
  144. ^ "New Brees goes by the name of Bowen", WAFB, October 20, 2010.
  145. ^ "Drew Brees announces arrival of third son" Archived August 18, 2012, at the Wayback Machine., WWL-TV, August 16, 2002.
  146. ^ a b c Holder, Larry. "New Orleans Saints' Drew Brees Announces Birth of fourth child, the family's first girl". NOLA. The Times Picayune.  Missing or empty |url= (help); |access-date= requires |url= (help)
  147. ^ "Drew Brees welcomes baby girl, posts photo of daughter to social media". WDSU. August 26, 2014. 
  148. ^ "Videos: Drew Brees talks about baby girl". neworleanssaints.com. August 26, 2014. 
  149. ^ a b Newman, E (2006). "Drew Brees". Sports Illustrated. 105 (10): 34. Retrieved 25 February 2015. 
  150. ^ a b "Some New Orleans Saints can't resist lure of life in the big city". The Times-Picayune. May 30, 2013. 
  151. ^ "49ers connection to Brees and Darren Sproles". blog.sfgate.com. 2012-01-11. Retrieved 2012-01-11. 
  152. ^ "Drew Brees: The Saint of New Orleans". 
  153. ^ Drew Brees with Chris Fabry, Coming Back Stronger: Unleashing the Hidden Power of Adversity (Tyndale House Publishers, 2010), ISBN 978-1-4143-3943-6. Excerpts available at Google Books.
  154. ^ "Hardcover Nonfiction" bestseller list for New York Times Book Review July 25, 2010 print edition, published online July 16, 2010.
  155. ^ "Drew Brees' book will debut at No. 3 on the New York Times best sellers list", Times-Picayune, July 15, 2010.
  156. ^ "Austin news, sports, weather, Longhorns, business". Statesman.com. 2009-11-16. Retrieved 2011-05-11. 
  157. ^ Notice of death of Mina Brees, Drew Brees's mother, nfl.fanhouse.com; August 9, 2009.
  158. ^ "Brees wants no part of mom's campaign in Texas", AP, October 31, 2006.
  159. ^ "Drew Brees mother dies in Colorado", AP, August 10, 2009. Archived August 13, 2009, at the Wayback Machine.
  160. ^ Jason Cole, "Mom's death makes Brees blink, but focus remains", Yahoo! Sports, August 12, 2009.
  161. ^ "Brees hopes memoir will help inspire others who face adversity". NFL. July 6, 2010. 
  162. ^ "Brees on cover of 'Madden NFL 11'", ESPN, April 22, 2010.
  163. ^ Mallozzi, Vincent M. (2011-01-29). "30 Seconds with Saints Quarterback Drew Brees". New York Times. Retrieved 2012-11-22. 
  164. ^ Leonard, Tod (November 30, 2009). "Brees a godsend for Saints". San Diego Union-Tribune. Retrieved 2009-12-09. 
  165. ^ Langenhennig, Susan (November 30, 2009). "New Orleans Saints fans get creative: What Who Dats are wearing". Times-Picayune. Retrieved 2009-12-09. 
  166. ^ Duncan, Jeff (November 2, 2009). "Breesus' is the reason for potentially perfect season". Times-Picayune. Retrieved 2009-12-09. 
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  168. ^ "Three candidates emerge in race for NFLPA president". USA Today. March 18, 2014. 
  169. ^ Pelissero, Tom (March 19, 2014). "Brees steps down from NFLPA committee". ESPN. 
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  171. ^ AdvoCare Policies, Procedures, and the Compensation Plan Archived October 9, 2011, at the Wayback Machine., advocare.com; accessed May 11, 2014.
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  173. ^ King, Peter (January 18, 2010). "The Heart Of New Orleans: He's been the NFL's most prolific quarterback over the past four years, but to the city that has adopted him, Drew Brees is much more – a driving force in the ongoing effort to rebuild and renew". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved 2010-01-15. 
  174. ^ "Drew Brees' foundation makes donation to Purdue organization". Purdue Exponent. June 28, 2013. 
  175. ^ "Brees has New Orleans howling". Associated Press. 2007-01-14. Retrieved 2007-02-22. 
  176. ^ "A Saint in the City: No Off-Season as Brees Helps New Orleans Rebuild". The New York Times. 2007-05-13. Retrieved 2007-12-19. 
  177. ^ Corbett, Jim (2007-07-06). "Brees Becomes Patron Saint of New Orleans". USA Today. Retrieved 2007-12-19. 
  178. ^ "Transcript of Drew Brees Interview: Scott and BR Interview with Drew Brees On Guantanamo Bay". Sports Radio. 2009-07-09. Archived from the original on 2009-08-03. Retrieved 2009-08-03. 
  179. ^ Duncan, Jeff (2009-07-30). "Drew Brees raises eyebrows with comments about Guantanamo Bay". NOLA. Archived from the original on 2009-07-30. Retrieved 2009-07-30. 
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  182. ^ "Operation Kids: Until Every Child Is OK". Operationkids.com. Retrieved 2008-11-28. 
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  187. ^ "Drew Brees stands up to bullies". Profootballtalk.nbcsports.com. Retrieved 2011-05-11. 
External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Drew Brees.
  • Career statistics and player information from NFL.com • ESPN • Yahoo! Sports • SI.com • Pro-Football-Reference • Rotoworld
  • The Brees Dream Foundation website
  • Drew Brees on Twitter
  • New Orleans Saints bio
  • Purdue Boilermakers bio
Records Preceded by
Johnny Unitas Consecutive games with a touchdown pass
2012 Succeeded by
Incumbent Preceded by
Dan Marino Most passing yards in a season
2011–2013 Succeeded by
Peyton Manning
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Purdue Boilermakers starting quarterbacks
  • Bolley (1887–89)
  • Aldrich (1893)
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  • Phipps (1967–69)
  • Kiepert (1968)
  • Piebes (1970)
  • Danielson (1970–72)
  • Bobrowski (1973)
  • Terrizzi (1974)
  • Vitali (1974–75)
  • Nagel (1975)
  • Vitali (1975–76)
  • Metallic (1977)
  • Herrmann (1977–80)
  • Campbell (1981–83)
  • Everett (1983–85)
  • George (1986)
  • Downing (1987)
  • McCarthy (1987–88)
  • Fox (1988)
  • Lesniewich (1989)
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  • Hunter (1989–91)
  • Pike (1991–93)
  • Hunter (1992)
  • Trefzger (1993–96)
  • Reeves (1996)
  • Dicken (1996–97)
  • Brees (1997–2000)
  • Hance (2001)
  • Orton (2001–04)
  • Kirsch (2002, 04)
  • Painter (2005–08)
  • Siller (2008, 10)
  • Elliott (2009)
  • Marve (2010–2012)
  • Henry (2010, 13)
  • Robinson (2010)
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  • Etling (2013–2014)
  • Appleby (2014–2015)
  • Blough (2015– )
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San Diego Chargers 2001 NFL draft selections
  • LaDainian Tomlinson
  • Drew Brees
  • Tay Cody
  • Carlos Polk
  • Elliot Silvers
  • Zeke Moreno
  • Brandon Gorin
  • Robert Carswell
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San Diego / Los Angeles Chargers starting quarterbacks
  • Jack Kemp (1960–1962)
  • Bobby Clatterbuck (1960)
  • John Hadl (1962, 1964–1972)
  • Dick Wood (1962)
  • Tobin Rote (1963–1964)
  • Steve Tensi (1966)
  • Marty Domres (1969–1970)
  • Dan Fouts (1973–1987)
  • Wayne Clark (1973)
  • Johnny Unitas (1973)
  • Jesse Freitas (1974–1975)
  • Virgil Carter (1975)
  • Clint Longley (1976)
  • James Harris (1977–1978)
  • Cliff Olander (1977)
  • Ed Luther (1983–1984)
  • Mark Herrmann (1985–1987)
  • Tom Flick (1986)
  • Rick Neuheisel (1987)
  • Mike Kelley (1987)
  • Mark Malone (1988)
  • Babe Laufenberg (1988)
  • Mark Vlasic (1988, 1990)
  • Jim McMahon (1989)
  • Billy Joe Tolliver (1989–1990)
  • John Friesz (1990–1991, 1993)
  • Stan Humphries (1992–1997)
  • Bob Gagliano (1992)
  • Gale Gilbert (1994–1995)
  • Sean Salisbury (1996)
  • Craig Whelihan (1997–1998)
  • Jim Everett (1997)
  • Ryan Leaf (1998, 2000)
  • Jim Harbaugh (1999–2000)
  • Erik Kramer (1999)
  • Moses Moreno (2000)
  • Doug Flutie (2001, 2003–2004)
  • Drew Brees (2002–2005)
  • Philip Rivers (2006–present)
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New Orleans Saints starting quarterbacks
  • Gary Cuozzo (1967)
  • Billy Kilmer (1967–1970)
  • Karl Sweetan (1968)
  • Ronnie Lee South (1968)
  • Edd Hargett (1970–1971)
  • Archie Manning (1971–1975, 1977–1981)
  • Bobby Scott (1973–1974, 1976–1977, 1981)
  • Larry Cipa (1974–1975)
  • Bobby Douglass (1976–1977)
  • Dave Wilson (1981, 1983–1986)
  • Ken Stabler (1982–1983)
  • Guido Merkens (1982)
  • Richard Todd (1984)
  • Bobby Hebert (1985–1989, 1991–1992)
  • John Fourcade (1987, 1989–1990)
  • Steve Walsh (1990–1991, 1993)
  • Wade Wilson (1993)
  • Mike Buck (1993)
  • Jim Everett (1994–1996)
  • Doug Nussmeier (1996–1997)
  • Heath Shuler (1997)
  • Billy Joe Hobert (1997–1999)
  • Danny Wuerffel (1997–1998)
  • Kerry Collins (1998)
  • Billy Joe Tolliver (1998–1999)
  • Jake Delhomme (1999)
  • Jeff Blake (2000)
  • Aaron Brooks (2000–2005)
  • Todd Bouman (2005)
  • Drew Brees (2006–present)
  • Mark Brunell (2009)
  • Luke McCown (2015)
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New Orleans Saints current roster Active roster
  • 2 Ryan Nassib
  • 3 Wil Lutz
  • 6 Thomas Morstead
  • 9 Drew Brees
  • 10 Chase Daniel
  • 11 Corey Fuller
  • 13 Michael Thomas
  • 14 Travin Dural
  • 15 Jake Lampman
  • 16 Brandon Coleman
  • 17 Rashad Lawrence
  • 18 Garrett Grayson
  • 19 Ted Ginn Jr.
  • 21 De'Vante Harris
  • 22 Mark Ingram Jr.
  • 23 Marcus Murphy
  • 24 Sterling Moore
  • 25 P. J. Williams
  • 27 Damian Swann
  • 28 Adrian Peterson
  • 29 John Kuhn
  • 30 Erik Harris
  • 31 Rafael Bush
  • 32 Kenny Vaccaro
  • 34 Marshon Lattimore
  • 35 Robenson Therezie
  • 35 Trey Edmunds
  • 36 Daniel Lasco
  • 37 Chris Banjo
  • 37 Arthur Maulet
  • 38 Travaris Cadet
  • 39 Taveze Calhoun
  • 39 John Robinson-Woodgett
  • 40 Delvin Breaux
  • 41 Alvin Kamara
  • 43 Marcus Williams
  • 44 Hau'oli Kikaha
  • 45 Garrett Griffin
  • 45 Sae Tautu
  • 46 Ken Crawley
  • 47 Alex Anzalone
  • 47 Thomas Gafford
  • 48 Vonn Bell
  • 49 Chase Dominguez
  • 50 Stephone Anthony
  • 51 Manti Te'o
  • 52 Craig Robertson
  • 53 A. J. Klein
  • 54 Nate Stupar
  • 55 Darryl Tapp
  • 57 Alex Okafor
  • 58 Obum Gwacham
  • 59 Dannell Ellerbe
  • 60 Max Unger
  • 61 Josh LeRibeus
  • 62 Chris Watt
  • 63 Cameron Tom
  • 64 Zach Strief
  • 65 Senio Kelemete
  • 66 Jack Allen
  • 67 Larry Warford
  • 68 Devaroe Lawrence
  • 69 Khalif Barnes
  • 70 Mitchell Loewen
  • 71 Ryan Ramczyk
  • 72 Terron Armstead
  • 75 Andrus Peat
  • 76 Tony McDaniel
  • 77 John Fullington
  • 78 Landon Turner
  • 80 Clay Harbor
  • 81 Jordan Williams-Lambert
  • 82 Coby Fleener
  • 83 Willie Snead IV
  • 84 Michael Hoomanawanui
  • 86 John Phillips
  • 87 Tommylee Lewis
  • 88 Justin Thomas
  • 89 Josh Hill
  • 91 Trey Hendrickson
  • 92 Justin Zimmer
  • 93 David Onyemata
  • 94 Cameron Jordan
  • 95 Tyeler Davison
  • 96 Ashaad Mabry
  • 97 Al-Quadin Muhammad
  • 98 Sheldon Rankins
  • 99 Adam Bighill
  • -- Alex Jenkins
Reserve lists
  • 42 Travis Feeney (IR)
  • 85 Dan Arnold (IR)
  • 90 Nick Fairley (NF-Ill.)
AFC East
BUF
MIA
NE
NYJ
North
BAL
CIN
CLE
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NFC East
DAL
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PHI
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North
CHI
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GB
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ATL
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TB
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  • v
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Most recent starting quarterbacks in the National Football League (as of Week 17 of the 2016 NFL season) American Football Conference AFC East AFC North AFC South AFC West
  • EJ Manuel (Buffalo Bills)
  • Matt Moore (Miami Dolphins)
  • Tom Brady (New England Patriots)
  • Ryan Fitzpatrick (New York Jets)
  • Joe Flacco (Baltimore Ravens)
  • Andy Dalton (Cincinnati Bengals)
  • Robert Griffin III (Cleveland Browns)
  • Landry Jones (Pittsburgh Steelers)
  • Tom Savage (Houston Texans)
  • Andrew Luck (Indianapolis Colts)
  • Blake Bortles (Jacksonville Jaguars)
  • Matt Cassel (Tennessee Titans)
  • Trevor Siemian (Denver Broncos)
  • Alex Smith (Kansas City Chiefs)
  • Matt McGloin (Oakland Raiders)
  • Philip Rivers (San Diego Chargers)
National Football Conference NFC East NFC North NFC South NFC West
  • Dak Prescott (Dallas Cowboys)
  • Eli Manning (New York Giants)
  • Carson Wentz (Philadelphia Eagles)
  • Kirk Cousins (Washington Redskins)
  • Matt Barkley (Chicago Bears)
  • Matthew Stafford (Detroit Lions)
  • Aaron Rodgers (Green Bay Packers)
  • Sam Bradford (Minnesota Vikings)
  • Matt Ryan (Atlanta Falcons)
  • Cam Newton (Carolina Panthers)
  • Drew Brees (New Orleans Saints)
  • Jameis Winston (Tampa Bay Buccaneers)
  • Carson Palmer (Arizona Cardinals)
  • Jared Goff (Los Angeles Rams)
  • Colin Kaepernick (San Francisco 49ers)
  • Russell Wilson (Seattle Seahawks)
Drew Brees—Awards, championships, and honors
  • v
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Maxwell Award winners
  • 1937: Frank
  • 1938: O'Brien
  • 1939: Kinnick
  • 1940: Harmon
  • 1941: Dudley
  • 1942: Governali
  • 1943: Odell
  • 1944: G. Davis
  • 1945: Blanchard
  • 1946: Trippi
  • 1947: D. Walker
  • 1948: Bednarik
  • 1949: Hart
  • 1950: Bagnell
  • 1951: Kazmaier
  • 1952: Lattner
  • 1953: Lattner
  • 1954: Beagle
  • 1955: Cassady
  • 1956: McDonald
  • 1957: Reifsnyder
  • 1958: Dawkins
  • 1959: Lucas
  • 1960: Bellino
  • 1961: Ferguson
  • 1962: Baker
  • 1963: Staubach
  • 1964: Ressler
  • 1965: Nobis
  • 1966: Lynch
  • 1967: Beban
  • 1968: Simpson
  • 1969: Reid
  • 1970: Plunkett
  • 1971: Marinaro
  • 1972: Van Pelt
  • 1973: Cappelletti
  • 1974: Joachim
  • 1975: Griffin
  • 1976: Dorsett
  • 1977: Browner
  • 1978: Fusina
  • 1979: C. White
  • 1980: Green
  • 1981: Allen
  • 1982: H. Walker
  • 1983: Rozier
  • 1984: Flutie
  • 1985: Long
  • 1986: Testaverde
  • 1987: McPherson
  • 1988: Sanders
  • 1989: Thompson
  • 1990: Detmer
  • 1991: Howard
  • 1992: Torretta
  • 1993: Ward
  • 1994: Collins
  • 1995: George
  • 1996: Wuerffel
  • 1997: P. Manning
  • 1998: Williams
  • 1999: Dayne
  • 2000: Brees
  • 2001: Dorsey
  • 2002: Johnson
  • 2003: E. Manning
  • 2004: J. White
  • 2005: Young
  • 2006: Quinn
  • 2007: Tebow
  • 2008: Tebow
  • 2009: McCoy
  • 2010: Newton
  • 2011: Luck
  • 2012: Te'o
  • 2013: McCarron
  • 2014: Mariota
  • 2015: Henry
  • 2016: Jackson
  • v
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  • e
Chicago Tribune Silver Football
  • 1924: Grange
  • 1925: Lowry
  • 1926: Friedman
  • 1927: Rouse
  • 1928: Bennet
  • 1929: Glassgow
  • 1930: Fesler
  • 1931: Munn
  • 1932: Newman
  • 1933: Laws
  • 1934: Lund
  • 1935: Berwanger
  • 1936: Huffman
  • 1937: Davis
  • 1938: Weiss
  • 1939: Kinnick
  • 1940: Harmon
  • 1941: Graf
  • 1942: Schreiner
  • 1943: O. Graham
  • 1944: Horvath
  • 1945: Cline
  • 1946: Agase
  • 1947: B. Elliott
  • 1948: Murakowski
  • 1949: Wilson
  • 1950: Janowicz
  • 1951: Reichardt
  • 1952: Giel
  • 1953: Giel
  • 1954: Ameche
  • 1955: Cassady
  • 1956: Ploen
  • 1957: J. Pace
  • 1958: Duncan
  • 1959: Burrell
  • 1960: Brown
  • 1961: Stephens
  • 1962: Vander Kelen
  • 1963: Butkus
  • 1964: Timberlake
  • 1965: Grabowski
  • 1966: Griese
  • 1967: Keyes
  • 1968: Johnson
  • 1969: Phipps
  • 1970: Adamle
  • 1971: Allen
  • 1972: Armstrong
  • 1973: Griffin
  • 1974: Griffin
  • 1975: C. Greene
  • 1976: Lytle
  • 1977: Bethea
  • 1978: Leach
  • 1979: Clifford
  • 1980: Herrmann
  • 1981: Schlichter
  • 1982: Carter
  • 1983: Thorp
  • 1984: Byars
  • 1985: Long
  • 1986: Harbaugh
  • 1987: White
  • 1988: Thompson
  • 1989: Thompson
  • 1990: Bell
  • 1991: Howard
  • 1992: Gissendaner
  • 1993: Moss
  • 1994: Collins
  • 1995: George
  • 1996: O. Pace
  • 1997: Woodson
  • 1998: Germaine
  • 1999: Dayne
  • 2000: Brees
  • 2001: Randle El
  • 2002: Banks
  • 2003: Perry
  • 2004: Edwards
  • 2005: M. Robinson
  • 2006: Smith
  • 2007: Mendenhall
  • 2008: S. Greene
  • 2009: Clark & B. Graham
  • 2010: D. Robinson
  • 2011: Ball
  • 2012: Miller
  • 2013: Miller
  • 2014: Gordon
  • 2015: E. Elliott
  • 2016: Barkley & Barrett
  • v
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  • e
Division I Football Academic All-America Team Members of the Year
  • 1991: Tommy Vardell
  • 1992: Jim Hansen
  • 1993: Tim Ruddy
  • 1994: Rob Zatechka
  • 1995: Danny Wuerffel
  • 1996: Danny Wuerffel
  • 1997: Peyton Manning
  • 1998: Matt Stinchcomb
  • 1999: Chad Pennington
  • 2000: Drew Brees
  • 2001: Ryan Johnson
  • 2002: Kliff Kingsbury
  • 2003: Craig Krenzel
  • 2004: Alex Smith
  • 2005: Nick Hartigan
  • 2006: Paul Posluszny
  • 2007: Brandon Cramer
  • 2008: Tim Tebow
  • 2009: Tim Tebow
  • 2010: Greg McElroy
  • 2011: Andrew Luck
  • 2012: Barrett Jones
  • 2013: Gabe Ikard
  • 2014: Zach Zenner
  • 2015: Carson Wentz
  • 2016: Christian McCaffrey
  • v
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  • e
2006 AP NFL All-Pro Team
  • Offense: QB Drew Brees
  • RB LaDainian Tomlinson
  • RB Larry Johnson
  • FB Lorenzo Neal
  • WR Marvin Harrison
  • WR Chad Johnson
  • TE Antonio Gates
  • OT Jammal Brown
  • OT Willie Anderson
  • G Alan Faneca
  • G Shawn Andrews
  • C Olin Kreutz
  • Defense: DE Julius Peppers
  • DE Jason Taylor
  • DT Jamal Williams
  • DT Kevin Williams
  • OLB Shawne Merriman
  • OLB Adalius Thomas
  • ILB Zach Thomas
  • ILB Brian Urlacher
  • CB Champ Bailey
  • CB Rashean Mathis
  • S Ed Reed
  • S Brian Dawkins
  • Special Teams P Brian Moorman
  • PK Robbie Gould
  • KR Devin Hester
  • v
  • t
  • e
Associated Press NFL Comeback Player of the Year Award winners
  • 1963: Martin
  • 1964: Moore
  • 1965: Brodie
  • 1966: Bass
  • 1967-1997: No award given
  • 1998: Flutie
  • 1999: Young
  • 2000: Johnson
  • 2001: Hearst
  • 2002: Maddox
  • 2003: Kitna
  • 2004: Brees
  • 2005: Bruschi & Smith
  • 2006: Pennington
  • 2007: Ellis
  • 2008: Pennington
  • 2009: Brady
  • 2010: Vick
  • 2011: Stafford
  • 2012: Manning
  • 2013: Rivers
  • 2014: Gronkowski
  • 2015: Berry
  • 2016: Nelson
  • v
  • t
  • e
Walter Payton NFL Man of the Year Award
  • 1970: Unitas
  • 1971: Hadl
  • 1972: Lanier
  • 1973: Dawson
  • 1974: Blanda
  • 1975: Anderson
  • 1976: Harris
  • 1977: Payton
  • 1978: Staubach
  • 1979: Greene
  • 1980: Carmichael
  • 1981: Swann
  • 1982: Theismann
  • 1983: Benirschke
  • 1984: Lyons
  • 1985: Stephenson
  • 1986: Williams
  • 1987: Duerson
  • 1988: Largent
  • 1989: Moon
  • 1990: Singletary
  • 1991: Muñoz
  • 1992: Elway
  • 1993: Thomas
  • 1994: Seau
  • 1995: Esiason
  • 1996: Green
  • 1997: Aikman
  • 1998: Marino
  • 1999: Carter
  • 2000: Flanigan & Brooks
  • 2001: Bettis
  • 2002: Vincent
  • 2003: Shields
  • 2004: Dunn
  • 2005: P. Manning
  • 2006: Brees & Tomlinson
  • 2007: Taylor
  • 2008: Warner
  • 2009: Waters
  • 2010: Williams
  • 2011: Birk
  • 2012: Witten
  • 2013: Tillman
  • 2014: Davis
  • 2015: Boldin
  • 2016: Fitzgerald & E. Manning
  • v
  • t
  • e
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
  • v
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  • e
NFL quarterbacks with a perfect passer rating game
  • Ray Mallouf
  • Sammy Baugh
  • Len Dawson
  • Y. A. Tittle
  • Frank Ryan
  • Sonny Jurgensen
  • Joe Namath
  • Johnny Unitas
  • Don Meredith
  • Craig Morton (2)
  • Fran Tarkenton
  • Daryle Lamonica
  • Dick Shiner
  • Bob Lee
  • James Harris
  • Ken Anderson
  • Jim Hart
  • Dan Fouts
  • Scott Hunter
  • Terry Bradshaw
  • Steve Grogan
  • Brian Sipe
  • Bob Griese
  • Vince Evans
  • Dave Krieg (2)
  • Steve Bartkowski
  • Ken O'Brien (2)
  • Steve Young
  • Joe Montana
  • Rich Gannon
  • Bobby Hebert
  • Mick Buck
  • Drew Bledsoe
  • Craig Erickson
  • Chris Chandler
  • Jeff Blake
  • Kurt Warner (3)
  • Peyton Manning (4)
  • Doug Flutie
  • Kerry Collins
  • Chad Pennington
  • Trent Green
  • Ben Roethlisberger (3)
  • Donovan McNabb
  • Tom Brady (2)
  • Eli Manning
  • Drew Brees
  • Robert Griffin III
  • Nick Foles
  • Alex Smith
  • Geno Smith
  • Marcus Mariota
  • Ryan Tannehill
  • Kirk Cousins

Names in bold are still active

  • v
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  • e
Bert Bell Award winners
  • 1959: Unitas
  • 1960: Van Brocklin
  • 1961: Hornung
  • 1962: Robustelli
  • 1963: J. Brown
  • 1964: Unitas
  • 1965: Retzlaff
  • 1966: Meredith
  • 1967: Unitas
  • 1968: Kelly
  • 1969: Gabriel
  • 1970: Blanda
  • 1971: Staubach
  • 1972: L. Brown
  • 1973: Simpson
  • 1974: Olsen
  • 1975: Tarkenton
  • 1976: Stabler
  • 1977: Griese
  • 1978: Bradshaw
  • 1979: Campbell
  • 1980: Jaworski
  • 1981: Anderson
  • 1982: Theismann
  • 1983: Riggins
  • 1984: Marino
  • 1985: Payton
  • 1986: Taylor
  • 1987: Rice
  • 1988: Cunningham
  • 1989: Montana
  • 1990: Cunningham
  • 1991: Sanders
  • 1992: Young
  • 1993: Smith
  • 1994: Young
  • 1995: Favre
  • 1996: Favre
  • 1997: Sanders
  • 1998: Cunningham
  • 1999: Warner
  • 2000: Gannon
  • 2001: Faulk
  • 2002: Gannon
  • 2003: Manning
  • 2004: Manning
  • 2005: Alexander
  • 2006: Tomlinson
  • 2007: Brady
  • 2008: Peterson
  • 2009: Brees
  • 2010: Vick
  • 2011: Rodgers
  • 2012: Peterson
  • 2013: Manning
  • 2014: Watt
  • 2015: Newton
  • 2016: Ryan
  • v
  • t
  • e
New Orleans Saints Super Bowl XLIV champions
  • 3 John Carney
  • 5 Garrett Hartley
  • 6 Thomas Morstead
  • 9 Drew Brees (MVP)
  • 10 Chase Daniel
  • 11 Mark Brunell
  • 12 Marques Colston
  • 13 Rod Harper
  • 14 D'Juan Woods
  • 15 Courtney Roby
  • 16 Lance Moore
  • 17 Robert Meachem
  • 19 Devery Henderson
  • 20 Randall Gay
  • 21 Mike Bell
  • 22 Tracy Porter
  • 23 Pierre Thomas
  • 24 Leigh Torrence
  • 25 Reggie Bush
  • 26 Deuce McAllister
  • 27 Malcolm Jenkins
  • 28 Usama Young
  • 29 Glenn Sharpe
  • 30 Lynell Hamilton
  • 31 Pierson Prioleau
  • 32 Jabari Greer
  • 35 Reggie Jones
  • 36 Kyle Eckel
  • 37 Chip Vaughn
  • 38 Greg Fassitt
  • 39 Chris Reis
  • 41 Roman Harper
  • 42 Darren Sharper
  • 44 Heath Evans
  • 46 Marcus Mailei
  • 50 Marvin Mitchell
  • 51 Jonathan Vilma
  • 52 Jonathan Casillas
  • 53 Mark Simoneau
  • 54 Troy Evans
  • 55 Scott Fujita
  • 56 Jo-Lonn Dunbar
  • 57 Jason Kyle
  • 58 Scott Shanle
  • 59 Anthony Waters
  • 60 Nick Leckey
  • 63 Marlon Favorite
  • 64 Zach Strief
  • 66 Earl Heyman
  • 67 Jamar Nesbit
  • 69 Anthony Hargrove
  • 70 Jammal Brown
  • 71 Kendrick Clancy
  • 72 Tim Duckworth
  • 73 Jahri Evans
  • 74 Jermon Bushrod
  • 75 Na'Shan Goddard
  • 76 Jonathan Goodwin
  • 77 Carl Nicks
  • 78 Jon Stinchcomb
  • 79 Jermey Parnell
  • 80 Darnell Dinkins
  • 82 Tyler Lorenzen
  • 83 Billy Miller
  • 84 Tory Humphrey
  • 85 David Thomas
  • 87 Adrian Arrington
  • 88 Jeremy Shockey
  • 89 Dan Campbell
  • 90 DeMario Pressley
  • 91 Will Smith
  • 92 Remi Ayodele
  • 93 Bobby McCray
  • 94 Charles Grant
  • 95 Rodney Leisle
  • 96 Paul Spicer
  • 97 Jeff Charleston
  • 98 Sedrick Ellis
  • 99 Stanley Arnoux
  • Head coach: Sean Payton
  • Coaches: Dennis Allen
  • Adam Bailey
  • Charles Byrd
  • Pete Carmichael, Jr.
  • Mike Cerrullo
  • Dan Dalrymple
  • Bret Ingalls
  • Bill Johnson
  • Curtis Johnson
  • Travis Jones
  • Aaron Kromer
  • Joe Lombardi
  • Terry Malone
  • Mike Mallory
  • Terry McMahon
  • Tony Oden
  • Greg McMahon
  • Carter Sheridan
  • Joe Vitt
  • Blake Williams
  • Gregg Williams
  • Adam Zimmer
  • v
  • t
  • e
Super Bowl champion starting quarterbacks
  • I: Starr
  • II: Starr
  • III: Namath
  • IV: Dawson
  • V: Unitas
  • VI: Staubach
  • VII: Griese
  • VIII: Griese
  • IX: Bradshaw
  • X: Bradshaw
  • XI: Stabler
  • XII : Staubach
  • XIII: Bradshaw
  • XIV: Bradshaw
  • XV: Plunkett
  • XVI: Montana
  • XVII: Theismann
  • XVIII: Plunkett
  • XIX: Montana
  • XX: McMahon
  • XXI: Simms
  • XXII: Williams
  • XXIII: Montana
  • XXIV: Montana
  • XXV: Hostetler
  • XXVI: Rypien
  • XXVII: Aikman
  • XXVIII: Aikman
  • XXIX: Young
  • XXX: Aikman
  • XXXI: Favre
  • XXXII: Elway
  • XXXIII:Elway
  • XXXIV: Warner
  • XXXV: Dilfer
  • XXXVI: Brady
  • XXXVII: Johnson
  • XXXVIII: Brady
  • XXXIX: Brady
  • XL: Roethlisberger
  • XLI: P. Manning
  • XLII: E. Manning
  • XLIII: Roethlisberger
  • XLIV: Brees
  • XLV: Rodgers
  • XLVI: E. Manning
  • XLVII: Flacco
  • XLVIII: Wilson
  • XLIX: Brady
  • 50: P. Manning
  • LI: Brady
  • v
  • t
  • e
Super Bowl MVP Award
  • I: Starr
  • II: Starr
  • III: Namath
  • IV: Dawson
  • V: Howley
  • VI: Staubach
  • VII: Scott
  • VIII: Csonka
  • IX: Harris
  • X: Swann
  • XI: Biletnikoff
  • XII : Martin & White
  • XIII: Bradshaw
  • XIV: Bradshaw
  • XV: Plunkett
  • XVI: Montana
  • XVII: Riggins
  • XVIII: Allen
  • XIX: Montana
  • XX: Dent
  • XXI: Simms
  • XXII: Williams
  • XXIII: Rice
  • XXIV: Montana
  • XXV: Anderson
  • XXVI: Rypien
  • XXVII: Aikman
  • XXVIII: E. Smith
  • XXIX: Young
  • XXX: Brown
  • XXXI: Howard
  • XXXII: Davis
  • XXXIII: Elway
  • XXXIV: Warner
  • XXXV: Lewis
  • XXXVI: Brady
  • XXXVII: Jackson
  • XXXVIII: Brady
  • XXXIX: Branch
  • XL: Ward
  • XLI: P. Manning
  • XLII: E. Manning
  • XLIII: Holmes
  • XLIV: Brees
  • XLV: Rodgers
  • XLVI: E. Manning
  • XLVII: Flacco
  • XLVIII: M. Smith
  • XLIX: Brady
  • 50: Miller
  • LI: Brady
  • v
  • t
  • e
Associated Press Male Athlete of the Year
  • 1931: Pepper Martin
  • 1932: Gene Sarazen
  • 1933: Carl Hubbell
  • 1934: Dizzy Dean
  • 1935: Joe Louis
  • 1936: Jesse Owens
  • 1937: Don Budge
  • 1938: Don Budge
  • 1939: Nile Kinnick
  • 1940: Tom Harmon
  • 1941: Joe DiMaggio
  • 1942: Frank Sinkwich
  • 1943: Gunder Hägg
  • 1944: Byron Nelson
  • 1945: Byron Nelson
  • 1946: Glenn Davis
  • 1947: Johnny Lujack
  • 1948: Lou Boudreau
  • 1949: Leon Hart
  • 1950: Jim Konstanty
  • 1951: Dick Kazmaier
  • 1952: Bob Mathias
  • 1953: Ben Hogan
  • 1954: Willie Mays
  • 1955: Howard Cassady
  • 1956: Mickey Mantle
  • 1957: Ted Williams
  • 1958: Herb Elliott
  • 1959: Ingemar Johansson
  • 1960: Rafer Johnson
  • 1961: Roger Maris
  • 1962: Maury Wills
  • 1963: Sandy Koufax
  • 1964: Don Schollander
  • 1965: Sandy Koufax
  • 1966: Frank Robinson
  • 1967: Carl Yastrzemski
  • 1968: Denny McLain
  • 1969: Tom Seaver
  • 1970: George Blanda
  • 1971: Lee Trevino
  • 1972: Mark Spitz
  • 1973: O. J. Simpson
  • 1974: Muhammad Ali
  • 1975: Fred Lynn
  • 1976: Bruce Jenner
  • 1977: Steve Cauthen
  • 1978: Ron Guidry
  • 1979: Willie Stargell
  • 1980: U.S. Olympic Hockey Team
  • 1981: John McEnroe
  • 1982: Wayne Gretzky
  • 1983: Carl Lewis
  • 1984: Carl Lewis
  • 1985: Dwight Gooden
  • 1986: Larry Bird
  • 1987: Ben Johnson
  • 1988: Orel Hershiser
  • 1989: Joe Montana
  • 1990: Joe Montana
  • 1991: Michael Jordan
  • 1992: Michael Jordan
  • 1993: Michael Jordan
  • 1994: George Foreman
  • 1995: Cal Ripken, Jr.
  • 1996: Michael Johnson
  • 1997: Tiger Woods
  • 1998: Mark McGwire
  • 1999: Tiger Woods
  • 2000: Tiger Woods
  • 2001: Barry Bonds
  • 2002: Lance Armstrong
  • 2003: Lance Armstrong
  • 2004: Lance Armstrong
  • 2005: Lance Armstrong
  • 2006: Tiger Woods
  • 2007: Tom Brady
  • 2008: Michael Phelps
  • 2009: Jimmie Johnson
  • 2010: Drew Brees
  • 2011: Aaron Rodgers
  • 2012: Michael Phelps
  • 2013: LeBron James
  • 2014: Madison Bumgarner
  • 2015: Stephen Curry
  • 2016: LeBron James
  • v
  • t
  • e
Sports Illustrated Sportsperson of the Year
  • 1954: Roger Bannister
  • 1955: Johnny Podres
  • 1956: Bobby Morrow
  • 1957: Stan Musial
  • 1958: Rafer Johnson
  • 1959: Ingemar Johansson
  • 1960: Arnold Palmer
  • 1961: Jerry Lucas
  • 1962: Terry Baker
  • 1963: Pete Rozelle
  • 1964: Ken Venturi
  • 1965: Sandy Koufax
  • 1966: Jim Ryun
  • 1967: Carl Yastrzemski
  • 1968: Bill Russell
  • 1969: Tom Seaver
  • 1970: Bobby Orr
  • 1971: Lee Trevino
  • 1972: Billie Jean King & John Wooden
  • 1973: Jackie Stewart
  • 1974: Muhammad Ali
  • 1975: Pete Rose
  • 1976: Chris Evert
  • 1977: Steve Cauthen
  • 1978: Jack Nicklaus
  • 1979: Terry Bradshaw & Willie Stargell
  • 1980: U.S. Olympic Hockey Team
  • 1981: Sugar Ray Leonard
  • 1982: Wayne Gretzky
  • 1983: Mary Decker
  • 1984: Edwin Moses & Mary Lou Retton
  • 1985: Kareem Abdul-Jabbar
  • 1986: Joe Paterno
  • 1987: Bob Bourne, Judi Brown King, Kipchoge Keino, Dale Murphy, Chip Rives, Patty Sheehan, Rory Sparrow, & Reggie Williams
  • 1988: Orel Hershiser
  • 1989: Greg LeMond
  • 1990: Joe Montana
  • 1991: Michael Jordan
  • 1992: Arthur Ashe
  • 1993: Don Shula
  • 1994: Bonnie Blair & Johann Olav Koss
  • 1995: Cal Ripken Jr.
  • 1996: Tiger Woods
  • 1997: Dean Smith
  • 1998: Mark McGwire & Sammy Sosa
  • 1999: U.S. Women's Soccer Team
  • 2000: Tiger Woods
  • 2001: Curt Schilling & Randy Johnson
  • 2002: Lance Armstrong
  • 2003: David Robinson & Tim Duncan
  • 2004: Boston Red Sox
  • 2005: Tom Brady
  • 2006: Dwyane Wade
  • 2007: Brett Favre
  • 2008: Michael Phelps
  • 2009: Derek Jeter
  • 2010: Drew Brees
  • 2011: Mike Krzyzewski & Pat Summitt
  • 2012: LeBron James
  • 2013: Peyton Manning
  • 2014: Madison Bumgarner
  • 2015: Serena Williams
  • 2016: LeBron James
  • v
  • t
  • e
FedEx Air and Ground Players of the Year Air
  • 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
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
  • v
  • t
  • e
Bart Starr Man of the Year Award winners
  • 1989: Largent
  • 1990: Munoz
  • 1991: Singletary
  • 1992: White
  • 1993: Byrd
  • 1994: Moon
  • 1995: Carter
  • 1996: J. Slater
  • 1997: Green
  • 1998: Fryar & Jones
  • 1999: Robinson
  • 2000: Williams
  • 2001: Matthews
  • 2002: Woodson
  • 2003: Dilfer
  • 2004: Brooks
  • 2005: Vincent
  • 2006: Martin
  • 2007: Lynch
  • 2008: Tomlinson
  • 2009: Dunn
  • 2010: Warner
  • 2011: Brees
  • 2012: Fletcher
  • 2013: Witten
  • 2014: Rodgers
  • 2015: Manning
  • 2016: Davis
  • 2017: M. Slater
  • v
  • t
  • e
"Whizzer" White NFL Man of the Year Award winners
  • 1967: Starr
  • 1968: W. Davis
  • 1969: Meador
  • 1970: Sayers
  • 1971: Alexander
  • 1972: May
  • 1973: Russell
  • 1974: Little
  • 1975: Bleier
  • 1976: Hart
  • 1977: Alzado
  • 1978: A. Manning
  • 1979: Staubach
  • 1980: Upshaw
  • 1981: Houston
  • 1982: Harris
  • 1983: Dieken
  • 1984: Benirschke
  • 1985: Williams
  • 1986: Moore
  • 1987: Martin
  • 1988: Cherry
  • 1989: Singletary
  • 1990: Newsome
  • 1991: Kenn
  • 1992: R. White
  • 1993: Lowery
  • 1994: Kelso
  • 1995: Thomas
  • 1996: Brooks
  • 1997: Zorich
  • 1998: Nickerson
  • 1999: Carter
  • 2000: Pelfrey
  • 2001: McCrary
  • 2002: Brunell
  • 2003: Vincent
  • 2004: Brooks
  • 2005: P. Manning
  • 2006: McNair
  • 2007: Lynch
  • 2008: Dunn
  • 2009: Dawkins
  • 2010: Asomugha
  • 2011: Richardson
  • 2012: Brees
  • 2013: Batch
  • 2014: Boldin
  • 2015: Greenway
  • 2016: T. Davis
  • v
  • t
  • e
NFL annual passing touchdowns leaders
  • 1932: Herber
  • 1933: Newman
  • 1934: Herber
  • 1935: Danowski
  • 1936: Herber
  • 1937: Masterson
  • 1938: Monnett
  • 1939: Filchock
  • 1940: Baugh
  • 1941: Isbell
  • 1942: Isbell
  • 1943: Luckman
  • 1944: Filchock
  • 1945: Luckman & Waterfield
  • 1946: Luckman & Waterfield
  • 1947: Baugh
  • 1948: Thompson
  • 1949: Lujack
  • 1950: Ratterman
  • 1951: Layne
  • 1952: Finks & Graham
  • 1953: Thomason
  • 1954: Burk
  • 1955: Tittle & Rote
  • 1956: Rote
  • 1957: Unitas
  • 1958: Unitas
  • 1959: Unitas
  • 1960: Unitas
  • 1961: Jurgensen
  • 1962: Tittle
  • 1963: Tittle
  • 1964: Ryan
  • 1965: Brodie
  • 1966: Ryan
  • 1967: Jurgensen
  • 1968: Morrall
  • 1969: Gabriel
  • 1970: Brodie
  • 1971: Hadl
  • 1972: Kilmer & Namath
  • 1973: Gabriel & Staubach
  • 1974: Stabler
  • 1975: Tarkenton & Ferguson
  • 1976: Stabler
  • 1977: Griese
  • 1978: Bradshaw
  • 1979: Grogan & Sipe
  • 1980: Bartkowski
  • 1981: Fouts
  • 1982: Fouts, Bradshaw, Montana
  • 1983: Dickey
  • 1984: Marino
  • 1985: Marino
  • 1986: Marino
  • 1987: Montana
  • 1988: Everett
  • 1989: Everett
  • 1990: Moon
  • 1991: Kelly
  • 1992: Young
  • 1993: Young
  • 1994: Young
  • 1995: Favre
  • 1996: Favre
  • 1997: Favre
  • 1998: Young
  • 1999: Warner
  • 2000: Manning & Culpepper
  • 2001: Warner
  • 2002: Brady
  • 2003: Favre
  • 2004: Manning
  • 2005: Palmer
  • 2006: Manning
  • 2007: Brady
  • 2008: Brees & Rivers
  • 2009: Brees
  • 2010: Brady
  • 2011: Brees
  • 2012: Brees
  • 2013: Manning
  • 2014: Luck
  • 2015: Brady
  • 2016: Rodgers
  • v
  • t
  • e
NFL annual passing yards leaders
  • 1932: Herber
  • 1933: Newman
  • 1934: Herber
  • 1935: Danowski
  • 1936: Herber
  • 1937: Baugh
  • 1938: Parker
  • 1939: O'Brien
  • 1940: Baugh
  • 1941: Isbell
  • 1942: Isbell
  • 1943: Luckman
  • 1944: Comp
  • 1945: Luckman
  • 1946: Luckman
  • 1947: Baugh
  • 1948: Baugh
  • 1949: Lujack
  • 1950: Layne
  • 1951: Layne
  • 1952: Graham
  • 1953: Graham
  • 1954: Van Brocklin
  • 1955: Finks
  • 1956: Rote
  • 1957: Unitas
  • 1958: Wade
  • 1959: Unitas
  • 1960: Unitas
  • 1961: Jurgensen
  • 1962: Jurgensen
  • 1963: Unitas
  • 1964: Johnson
  • 1965: Brodie
  • 1966: Jurgensen
  • 1967: Jurgensen
  • 1968: Brodie
  • 1969: Jurgensen
  • 1970: Brodie
  • 1971: Hadl
  • 1972: Namath
  • 1973: Gabriel
  • 1974: Anderson
  • 1975: Anderson
  • 1976: Jones
  • 1977: Ferguson
  • 1978: Tarkenton
  • 1979: Fouts
  • 1980: Fouts
  • 1981: Fouts
  • 1982: Fouts
  • 1983: Dickey
  • 1984: Marino
  • 1985: Marino
  • 1986: Marino
  • 1987: Lomax
  • 1988: Marino
  • 1989: Majkowski
  • 1990: Moon
  • 1991: Moon
  • 1992: Marino
  • 1993: Elway
  • 1994: Bledsoe
  • 1995: Favre
  • 1996: Brunell
  • 1997: George
  • 1998: Favre
  • 1999: Beuerlein
  • 2000: Manning
  • 2001: Warner
  • 2002: Gannon
  • 2003: Manning
  • 2004: Culpepper
  • 2005: Brady
  • 2006: Brees
  • 2007: Brady
  • 2008: Brees
  • 2009: Schaub
  • 2010: Rivers
  • 2011: Brees
  • 2012: Brees
  • 2013: Manning
  • 2014: Brees & Roethlisberger
  • 2015: Brees
  • 2016: Brees
Authority control
  • WorldCat Identities
  • VIAF: 107931973
  • LCCN: n2010013166


Funko POP NFL: Wave 1 - Drew Brees Action Figures
Funko POP NFL: Wave 1 - Drew Brees Action Figures
New Orleans Saints quarterback and Super Bowl Champion Drew Bree's stands 3 3/4-Inch tall in Pop! Vinyl Format and comes packaged in a window display box. Drew Bree's sports his eye black, is dressed in his black home Saints uniform and features a removable Saints helmet!

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Coming Back Stronger: Unleashing the Hidden Power of Adversity
Coming Back Stronger: Unleashing the Hidden Power of Adversity
When a potentially career-ending shoulder injury left quarterback Drew Brees without a team?and facing the daunting task of having to learn to throw a football all over again?coaches around the NFL wondered, Will he ever come back? After Hurricane Katrina devastated New Orleans, leaving more than 80 percent of the city underwater, many wondered, Will the city ever come back? And with their stadium transformed into a makeshift refugee camp, forcing the Saints to play their entire 2005 season on the road, people questioned, Will the Saints ever come back? It takes a special person to turn adversity into success and despair into hope?yet that is exactly what Super Bowl MVP Drew Brees has done?and with the weight of an entire city on his shoulders. Coming Back Stronger is the ultimate comeback story, not only of one of the NFL?s top quarterbacks, but also of a city and a team that many had all but given up on. Brees?s inspiring message of hope and encouragement proves that with enough faith, determination, and heart, you can overcome any obstacle life throws your way and not only come back, but come back stronger.

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Great Americans in Sports: Drew Brees
Great Americans in Sports: Drew Brees
This entry in a brand new line of sports biographies from Matt Christopher takes readers onto the field with a beloved quarterbackDrew Brees grew up in a family of athletes, and overcame injuries and setbacks to become one of today's best quarterbacks. This comprehensive biography - complete with photos and fun infographics - shows how Drew Brees went from being a flag football player to Super Bowl MVP and modern legend, and is sure to appeal to legions of football fans.

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$4.02
-$1.97(-33%)



Drew Brees Football Cards Assorted (5) Bundle - New Orleans Saints Trading Cards
Drew Brees Football Cards Assorted (5) Bundle - New Orleans Saints Trading Cards
Drew Brees is one of the top quarterbacks in the NFL! This lot of five 2001-2017 Drew Brees football cards makes a great gift and collectors item for any Brees or Saints fan. All cards are in near mint to mint condition and are shipped with each card in its own individual soft sleeve and top loader or semi-rigid sleeve. Comes with bonus gift bag and two wristbands in team colors, making it the perfect gift for the young fan. WRISTBANDS AND GIFT BAG INCLUDED ARE UNBRANDED GIFT ITEMS AND DO NOT CONTAIN ANY BREES, SAINTS, OR NFL RELATED BRANDING, LOGOS, OR TEXT.

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Drew Brees New Orleans Saints Youth Mainliner Jersey Name and Number T-shirt Small 8
Drew Brees New Orleans Saints Youth Mainliner Jersey Name and Number T-shirt Small 8
Show off your support by having your kid sporting one of these Mainliner Name and Number shirts. This shirt will feature the teams name, in a jersey style design. On the back is the player name and number, sure to turn heads.

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$24.99



Drew Brees: The Inspirational Story of Football Superstar Drew Brees (Drew Brees Unauthorized Biography, New Orleans Saints, San Diego Chargers, Purdue University, NFL Books)
Drew Brees: The Inspirational Story of Football Superstar Drew Brees (Drew Brees Unauthorized Biography, New Orleans Saints, San Diego Chargers, Purdue University, NFL Books)
Discover The Inspirational Story of Football Superstar Drew Brees! Read on your PC, Mac, smart phone, tablet or Kindle device! You're about to discover the incredibly inspirational story of football superstar Drew Brees. If you're reading this then you must be a Drew Brees fan, like so many others. As a fan, you must wonder how this man is so talented and want to know more about him. Drew is considered as one of the greatest football players in the world and it's been an honor to be able to watch him play throughout his career. This book will reveal to you much about Drew's story and the many accomplishments throughout his career. Here Is A Preview Of What You'll Learn... Youth and Family LifeHigh School and College CareerProfessional Career and Personal LifeLegacy, Charitable Acts and much more! If you want to learn more about Drew Brees, then this book is for you. It will reveal to you many things that you did not know about this incredible football star! About the Author: Inspirational Stories is a series aimed at highlighting the great athletes of our society. Our mission is to present the stories of athletes who are not only impactful in their sport, but also great people outside of it. The athletes we write about have gone above and beyond to become impactful in their community and great role models for the youth, all while showing excellence in their profession. We publish concise, easily consumable books that portray the turning points in the lives of these great athletes, while also giving the context in which they occurred. Our books are especially great for children who look up to sports figures. Hopefully these athletes can serve as a source of inspiration and their stories can provide life lessons that are practical for fans of any demographic.

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$6.99



Funko Pop! Football New Orleans Saints Drew Brees #11 (Toys R Us Exclusive)
Funko Pop! Football New Orleans Saints Drew Brees #11 (Toys R Us Exclusive)
Funko Pop! Football New Orleans Saints Drew Brees #11 (Toys R Us Exclusive)

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$14.27



Framed Drew Brees Sports Illustrated Autograph Replica Print - Champions!
Framed Drew Brees Sports Illustrated Autograph Replica Print - Champions!
Whether you are a football fan or you have one in your life, everyone will enjoy this high quality framed glossy print of the 2010 Championship Commemorative issue of Sports Illustrated with Drew Brees on the cover with the caption,Heaven Sent". This item would make a great addition to your bar, sports room, or office and makes a great gift for fans throughout the year. The original magazine used to make this print was autographed by Drew Brees.This memorabilia item is a mass-produced photo that bears a printed signature. The signature is part of the manufacturing process and therefore your picture is not an originally autographed item.This item is sold and ships exclusively by Framed Sport Prints located in the United States of America.

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$39.99



Drew Brees: The Inspiring Story of One of Football's Most Resilient Quarterbacks (Football Biography Books)
Drew Brees: The Inspiring Story of One of Football's Most Resilient Quarterbacks (Football Biography Books)
Learn the Inspiring Story of the New Orleans Saints’ Legendary Quarterback Drew Brees! Read on your PC, Mac, smartphone, tablet or Kindle device! In Drew Brees: The Inspiring Story of One of Football's Most Resilient Quarterbacks, you will learn the inspirational story of one of football's greatest quarterbacks, Drew Brees. After a storied career at Purdue as the record holder of virtually every Big Ten passing category, Drew Brees found himself in the NFL selected by the San Diego Chargers. While he started his career with the Chargers, he cemented his legacy with the Saints after coming off of a severe dislocation of his shoulder joint and tear of his labrum and rotator cuff. Since joining the Saints, he has led them to a Super Bowl and appeared in multiple Pro Bowls. In this book, we'll learn more about Brees' journey into the NFL, his impact on the game, and his everlasting legacy as one of the greatest quarterbacks to play the game. Here is a preview of what is inside this book: Chapter 1: Early Life and Childhood Years Chapter 2: High School Years Chapter 3: College Years at Purdue University Chapter 4: Scouting Combine and 2001 NFL Draft Chapter 5: NFL Career with San Diego Chargers Chapter 6: NFL Career with New Orleans Saints Chapter 7: Drew Brees’ Personal Life Conclusion An excerpt from the book: Many people recognize Drew Christopher Brees as the successful quarterback of the New Orleans Saints. He has a great career, beautiful family, several lucrative endorsement deals, and a Super Bowl championship ring. He has it made. Or does he? A lot of individuals do not realize that Brees has had to go through all sorts of adversity – injuries, his parents’ divorce, and his mother’s suicide, among other things – to get where he is today. He relied on his faith and persistence to reach new heights. Just like you and me, Brees has had to deal with doubts. His childhood dream was to be a professional baseball player. Along the way, he changed course and decided to pursue a football career instead. It was not going to be an easy path, either. He suffered an injury in high school which made him think that his gridiron dream was in jeopardy. What made him stay the course? Why did he persevere through it all? Brees’ life has had several interesting twists and turns. For instance, he thought he would spend his entire career with the San Diego Chargers, the team that drafted him 32nd overall in 2001. Alas, an unfortunate incident led him to sign with the New Orleans Saints instead. Brees’ career was not always rosy. Even if he helped the Saints win the Vince Lombardi Trophy in the 2009 NFL season, he also endured many losing campaigns. He may be a superstar athlete, but he has had ups and downs just like everyone else. This book hopes to encourage aspiring athletes and regular people alike. I hope Drew Brees’ story will inspire you to be the best person you can become, regardless of what life throws your way. Tags: Drew Brees, Brees biography, New Orleans Saints, Tom Brady, Peyton Manning, Aaron Rodgers, Sean Payton, Philip Rivers, Eli Manning, Tony Romo

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$10.60



Drew Brees New Orleans Saints Youth Mainliner Jersey Name and Number T-shirt Medium 10-12
Drew Brees New Orleans Saints Youth Mainliner Jersey Name and Number T-shirt Medium 10-12
Show off your support by having your kid sporting one of these Mainliner Name and Number shirts. This shirt will feature the teams name, in a jersey style design. On the back is the player name and number, sure to turn heads.

Click Here to view in augmented reality

$24.99


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