Sam Bradford
Sam Bradford
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Sam Bradford
meet with Sam Bradford", St. Louis Post-Dispatch  "Sam Bradford Combine Profile", NFL.com, retrieved February 27, 2010  "Sam Bradford, DS #1 QB,

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Sam Bradford Bradford in 2012No. 9 – Arizona CardinalsPosition: QuarterbackPersonal informationBorn: (1987-11-08) November 8, 1987 (age 30)
Oklahoma City, OklahomaHeight: 6 ft 4 in (1.93 m)Weight: 228 lb (103 kg)Career informationHigh school: Oklahoma City (OK) Putnam City NorthCollege: OklahomaNFL Draft: 2010 / Round: 1 / Pick: 1Career history
  • St. Louis Rams (2010–2014)
  • Philadelphia Eagles (2015)
  • Minnesota Vikings (2016–2017)
  • Arizona Cardinals (2018–present)
Roster status: ActiveCareer highlights and awards
  • NFL Offensive Rookie of the Year (2010)
  • Heisman Trophy (2008)
  • Davey O'Brien Award (2008)
  • Associated Press Player of the Year (2008)
  • Sporting News Player of the Year (2008)
  • Consensus All-American (2008)
  • First-team All-Big 12 (2008)
Career NFL statistics as of 2017 Passing attempts: 2,887Passing completions: 1,805Percentage: 62.5TD–INT: 101–57Passing yards: 19,049Passer rating: 85.1 Player stats at NFL.com

Samuel Jacob Bradford (born November 8, 1987) is an American football quarterback for the Arizona Cardinals of the National Football League (NFL). Bradford attended Putnam City North High School in Oklahoma City, where he starred in football, basketball and golf. As a senior quarterback in 2005, he threw for 2,029 yards and 17 touchdowns in 12 games. Bradford was not highly recruited coming out of high school, but he did receive a scholarship offer from the University of Oklahoma, which he accepted. After a redshirt season in 2006, Bradford threw for 3,121 yards and 36 touchdowns as a redshirt freshman. That set the stage for a phenomenal 2008 year, when Bradford became only the second sophomore to win the Heisman Trophy as he was the trigger man for the highest-scoring offense in NCAA history, throwing for 4,464 yards with 48 touchdowns and just six interceptions. He again led the nation in passing and also added five rushing touchdowns as the Sooners went 12-1 and advanced to the BCS national title game. Bradford declared for the NFL draft following the 2009 season and was drafted by the St. Louis Rams with the first overall pick in the 2010 NFL Draft.

In 2010, his first season in the NFL, Bradford set the record for most completions by a rookie in NFL history, which helped earn him the NFL Offensive Rookie of the Year award. Prior to the start of the 2015 season, the Rams traded Bradford along with a 2015 fifth round pick to the Philadelphia Eagles in exchange for quarterback Nick Foles, a 2015 fourth-round pick, and a 2016 second-round pick. Following his 2015 campaign with the Eagles, in which he set career-highs in passing yards (3,725), completion percentage (65%) and yards per attempt (7.0), the Minnesota Vikings acquired Bradford after their starting quarterback Teddy Bridgewater was lost to a season-ending knee injury before the start of the season.

Contents
  • 1 Early years
  • 2 College career
    • 2.1 Freshman season
    • 2.2 Sophomore season
    • 2.3 Junior season
    • 2.4 Awards and honors
    • 2.5 Statistics
  • 3 Professional career
    • 3.1 Pre-draft
    • 3.2 St. Louis Rams
      • 3.2.1 2010 season
      • 3.2.2 2011 season
      • 3.2.3 2012 season
      • 3.2.4 2013 season
      • 3.2.5 2014 season: Lost season
    • 3.3 Philadelphia Eagles
    • 3.4 Minnesota Vikings
      • 3.4.1 2016 season
      • 3.4.2 2017 season
    • 3.5 Arizona Cardinals
    • 3.6 Statistics
    • 3.7 Records
  • 4 Personal life
  • 5 See also
  • 6 References
  • 7 External links
Early years

Bradford was born to Kent and Martha Bradford in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.[1] He attended Putnam City North High School in Oklahoma City, where he starred in football, basketball, baseball, and golf for the Putnam City North Panthers.[2] Bradford played as a pitcher in baseball, but gave up after his freshman year. He earned All-City honors as a junior quarterback in football by The Oklahoman.[3] Following his senior season in which he threw for 2,029 yards and 17 touchdowns in 12 games, Bradford was named to the Oklahoma Coaches Association All-State Team and was a Second-Team All-State pick by The Oklahoman.[4][5]

Bradford was also a Division I-caliber basketball player. As a senior, he averaged 18.6 points and 10.5 rebounds per game and played on the same elite AAU team as fellow Oklahoma City native and Detroit Pistons star Blake Griffin.[6] In golf, Bradford defeated future PGA touring pros Kevin Tway and Robert Streb during his high school career. In addition to the aforementioned sports, Bradford also played hockey in his youth. In 1999, when Bradford was 12, his travel team, the Junior Blazers, won a regional championship, beating a team from Houston. He quit the sport that same year, and according to his former hockey coach Mike McEwen, who played on three Stanley Cup championship teams with the New York Islanders, Bradford had the talent to make it in the NHL. McEwen also said that Bradford was one of the best players he ever coached.[7]

In the spring of 2005, by the end of Bradford's junior season, he garnered interest from several Division I programs, including Stanford, Michigan, Texas Tech, and nearby Oklahoma. Following his senior season, Bradford was viewed as a two-to-three-star recruit and was not that highly ranked among the high school class of 2006, with his highest ranking being No. 12 among only pro-style quarterbacks by recruiting source Rivals.com.[8] Bradford was ranked behind Pat Devlin, "Juice" Williams and Josh Freeman, and was overshadowed by the likes of five-star recruits like Mitch Mustain, Matthew Stafford and Tim Tebow.[5][9]

US college sports recruiting information for high school athletes Name Hometown High school / college Height Weight 40‡ Commit date Sam Bradford
QB Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Putnam City North High School 6 ft 4 in (1.93 m) 200 lb (91 kg) 4.8 Dec 2, 2005  Recruiting star ratings: Scout:   Rivals:   247Sports: N/A    ESPN grade: 79 Overall recruiting rankings: Scout: 18 (QB)   Rivals: 12 (QB), 1 (Oklahoma)  ESPN: 16 (QB)
  • ‡ Refers to 40 yard dash
  • Note: In many cases, Scout, Rivals, 247Sports, and ESPN may conflict in their listings of height, weight and 40 time.
  • In these cases, the average was taken. ESPN grades are on a 100-point scale.

Sources:

  • "2006 Oklahoma Football Commitment List". Rivals.com. Retrieved September 21, 2016. 
  • "2006 Oklahoma College Football Recruiting Commits". Scout.com. Retrieved September 21, 2016. 
  • "Scout.com Team Recruiting Rankings". Scout.com. Retrieved September 21, 2016. 
  • "2006 Team Ranking". Rivals.com. Retrieved September 21, 2016. 
College career

Bradford received an athletic scholarship to attend the University of Oklahoma, where he played for coach Bob Stoops's Oklahoma Sooners football team from 2006 to 2009. He redshirted as a freshman in 2006 before becoming the starter in 2007 and turning in one of the best seasons ever by a quarterback, passing for 4,720 yards with 50 touchdowns and just eight interceptions.[10] As a result, he won the Heisman Trophy, becoming the fifth Oklahoma player to win the award. After Oklahoma lost the 2009 BCS National Championship Game 24-14 to Florida, Bradford, instead of declaring for the upcoming draft, elected to return to Oklahoma for another crack at the title.[11] He ended up playing in just three games due to a shoulder injury, and the Sooners, ranked No. 3 to start the season, finished with a 8-5 record.[12]

Freshman season See also: 2006 Oklahoma Sooners football team

In 2006, Oklahoma's starting quarterback Rhett Bomar, then a sophomore, was dismissed from the team for violating NCAA rules.[13] Paul Thompson, a senior quarterback-turned-wide receiver, converted back to quarterback and led the 2006 Oklahoma Sooners football team to win the Big 12 Championship Game.[14][15] His departure left a void at the quarterback position at Oklahoma. Six players on the roster tried out for the starting position during the following off-season, including three walk-on quarterbacks,[16] true freshman Keith Nichol (a Rivals.com 4-star recruit and 6th-ranked dual-threat quarterback in the 2007 recruiting class, who later transferred to Michigan State University), junior Joey Halzle (the only one with game experience), and Bradford, a redshirt freshman. On August 21, 2007, Bradford won the starting quarterback role for the 2007 team.[17]

Bradford (left), Joey Halzle (center), and Hays McEachern (right) during spring practice in April 2007

In his first game for the Sooners, against the University of North Texas, Bradford completed 21 of 23 attempts for 363 yards and three touchdowns in a little over two quarters, breaking the school record for passing yards in a half, held by his quarterback coach Josh Heupel, with 350.[18] The very next game, Bradford broke Heisman Trophy winner Jason White's school record for most consecutive pass completions with 22 (18 came in the first half and four at the start of the second).[19]

In the second week of the 2007 season, Bradford was named the national offensive player of the week by the Walter Camp Football Foundation[20] after tying the school record for most touchdown passes in a game with five.[21] Having thrown 25 touchdowns through his first nine games, Bradford was on pace to break the NCAA freshman record of 29 touchdowns set by David Neill in 1998 and tied by Colt McCoy in 2006.

In the November 17, 2007 game against Texas Tech, Bradford suffered a concussion of unknown severity. He was removed from the game and replaced by back-up quarterback Joey Halzle. The Sooners lost the game, 27–34.[22] Bradford was able to play in the Bedlam game against Oklahoma State on November 24.[23][24]

During the November 24, 2007 game against the Oklahoma State Cowboys, Bradford broke the NCAA freshman record of 29 touchdowns by passing his 30th touchdown to Joe Jon Finley during the second quarter.[25] At the Missouri Tigers game, Bradford threw for 209 yards and 0 interceptions. He was 18–26 and threw for two touchdowns.[26]

The Sooners won the Big 12 Championship after defeating Missouri for the second time in a season.[27] The Sooners played the West Virginia Mountaineers in the Fiesta Bowl on January 2, 2008 and lost 48–28.[28] It was Bradford's first Bowl Championship Series game as a starter.

Sophomore season See also: 2008 Oklahoma Sooners football team Sam Bradford during the 2008 NCAA season.

In week 8 of the following season against Kansas, Bradford surpassed quarterback coach Josh Heupel's school record for passing yards in a single game with 468 yards.[29] Bradford led the Sooners to their third straight Big 12 Championship and defeated Missouri 62–21.[30] In the process, the Sooners broke Hawaii's 2006 record for the most points in a single season with 702 points. Also, the Sooners were the first team in NCAA history to score 60 or more points in five straight games. Oklahoma finished the 2008 regular season with a 12–1 record, ranking #2 in the AP Poll and #1 in the BCS Standings.[31] The Sooners earned a trip to play Florida at the 2009 BCS National Championship Game.[32]

After the regular season, Bradford captured the Davey O'Brien Award[33] and the Heisman Trophy.[34][35] He is the second sophomore, after 2007 winner Tim Tebow of the University of Florida, to receive the Heisman; he also became the fifth University of Oklahoma player, as well as the second person of Native American descent to capture the trophy after Jim Plunkett.[36] Bradford received 1,726 total points while the other finalists, Colt McCoy, of the University of Texas, and Tim Tebow, received 1,604 and 1,575, respectively. Tebow, however, collected more first-place votes, 309, while Bradford got 300. Bradford got the most points thanks to the help of his 315 second-place votes. A total of 926 voters participated in the balloting.[37]

2008 Heisman Trophy Finalist Voting[38] Finalist First place votes
(3 pts. each) Second place votes
(2 pts. each) Third place votes
(1 pt. each) Total points Sam Bradford 300 315 196 1,726 Colt McCoy 266 288 230 1,604 Tim Tebow 309 207 234 1,575

When combined with Blake Griffin's Naismith Award, Oklahoma became the first school to have a winner in both top basketball and football individual awards in the same year. Bradford was also voted Associated Press College Football Player of the Year. Bradford received 27 votes, again beating McCoy (17 votes) and Tim Tebow (16 votes).[39] Bradford is the third Oklahoma Sooner to win the award, joining Josh Heupel (2000) and Jason White (2003). Heupel and White were also quarterbacks, with Heupel being the current quarterbacks coach for Oklahoma.

Bradford faced Florida, led by Tebow, in the 2009 BCS National Championship Game.[40] He threw 26-of-41 passes for 256 yards, two touchdowns, and two interceptions, as Florida won the game 24–14.[41]

Junior season See also: 2009 Oklahoma Sooners football team

Bradford announced that he would forgo the 2009 NFL Draft to return to Oklahoma for his junior season.[42] In the Sooners' first game of the season (against Brigham Young), Bradford suffered a third-degree AC joint sprain one play after becoming Oklahoma's all-time passing leader. Playing without Bradford for the second half of the game, Oklahoma went on to lose 14–13.[43] Bradford was originally scheduled to return in about three to six weeks,[44] but head coach Bob Stoops initially refused to either confirm or deny that timetable.[45] After missing three weeks, Bradford returned to the field during the Baylor game, and completed 27 of 49 passes for 389 yards and one touchdown, leading the Sooners to a 33–7 victory.[46] Bradford re-injured his right shoulder on October 17, 2009 in the Red River Rivalry against Texas on the second drive of the game. It was later announced that he would undergo season-ending shoulder surgery and enter the 2010 NFL Draft.[47]

Awards and honors
  • 2007 Sporting News Freshman of the Year[48]
  • 2007 Second-team All-American by Sporting News[48]
  • 2007 Honorable mention All-American by Pro Football Weekly[49] College Football News,[50] and Sports Illustrated[51]
  • 2007 All-Big 12 honorable mention by the league's coaches[52]
  • 2007 All-Big 12 Academic Team[53]
  • 2008 Second-team Academic All-American by ESPN The Magazine[54]
  • 2008 All-Big 12 Academic Team[55]
  • 2008 Big 12 Offensive Player of the Year as named by the league's coaches, who also selected him to the All-Big 12 first team[56]
  • 2008 First-team All-American by CBS Sports,[57] Rivals.com,[58] ESPN,[59] Associated Press[60] and Sporting News[61]
  • 2008 Davey O'Brien Award winner[33]
  • 2008 Heisman Trophy winner[62]
  • 2008 Associated Press College Football Player of the Year[63]
  • 2008 Sammy Baugh Trophy
  • 2008 co-Sporting News Player of the Year[64]
  • 2008 Harley Award [65]
  • 2008 Touchdown Club of Columbus Quarterback of the Year[66]
  • 2010 NFL Draft First overall pick
  • 2010 Carroll Rosenbloom Memorial Award (St. Louis Rams' rookie of the year award)
  • Statistics Passing Rushing Season Team GP Cmp Att Pct Yds TD Int Rtg Att Yds TD 2007 Oklahoma 14 237 341 69.5 3,121 36 8 176.52 31 7 0 2008 Oklahoma 14 328 483 67.9 4,721 50 8 180.86 42 47 5 2009 Oklahoma 3 39 69 56.5 562 2 0 134.5 4 −18 0 Career 31 604 893 67.6 8,403 88 16 175.6 77 36 5

    Source:[67]

    Professional career Pre-draft

    Although he likely would have been one of the first quarterbacks taken in the 2009 NFL Draft, Bradford decided to return to Oklahoma for his junior season in January 2009.[68] Shortly after the 2009 draft, he was projected as the No. 1 prospect for the 2010 NFL Draft.[69] On October 25, 2009, Bradford announced he would forgo his final year at Oklahoma and enter the draft.[70] Commonly considered one of the top prospects available, Bradford was projected as high as the No. 1 overall pick for most of the preseason and the early part of the regular season.[71][72][73]

    Because of his shoulder injury, Bradford did not throw at the 2010 NFL Combine, however he was measured and participated in interviews and medical examinations. He was measured at 6'4¼" and 236 pounds, about 15 pounds above his college playing weight.[74] Bradford scored 36 out of 50 on the Wonderlic test, well above the average of 28.5 for the 30 NFL quarterbacks slated to start in 2010.[75]

    On March 19, Bradford met with St. Louis Rams general manager Billy Devaney and offensive coordinator Pat Shurmur in Pensacola, Florida, where he had been training and rehabbing since undergoing surgery on his throwing shoulder.[76]

    External video Sam Bradford at the NFL Combine Bradford gets drafted by St. Louis Pre-draft measurables Ht Wt Arm length Hand size 40-yard dash 10-yd split 20-yd split 20-ss 3-cone Vert jump Broad Wonderlic 6 ft 4 1⁄4 in
    (1.94 m) 236 lb
    (107 kg) 34 3⁄8 in
    (0.87 m) 9 1⁄2 in
    (0.24 m) 4.78 s 36 All values from NFL Combine[77][78] St. Louis Rams 2010 season

    In early Spring, Bradford met with Thom Goudy, a professional development coach in St. Louis, Missouri. Goudy helped Bradford with his pocket technique. Bradford spent three weeks in his training camp before starting the summer conditioning camp. On April 22, 2010, Bradford was selected by the St. Louis Rams as the first overall pick in the 2010 NFL Draft.[79] It was the first time the Rams selected a quarterback in the first round of a draft since the selection of Bill Munson in the 1964 NFL Draft. Bradford is the first No. 1 pick out of Oklahoma since Billy Sims was selected top overall by the Detroit Lions in the 1980 NFL Draft.[80] Bradford chose the #8 in honor to Troy Aikman who also attended Oklahoma before transferring to UCLA.[81]

    On July 30, 2010, Bradford signed a six-year, $78 million deal, which has $50 million of guarantees and has a maximum value of $86 million making it the largest contract ever for an NFL rookie.[82][83]

    In the preseason opener against the Minnesota Vikings on August 14, Bradford went 6-of-13 for 57 yards and was also sacked 3 times in a Rams loss.[84] After another unimpressive showing against the Browns in his second game, Bradford bounced back in a big way against the Patriots in the third game of the preseason. He got his first start in place of the injured A. J. Feeley, throwing two first half touchdowns and helping lead the Rams to a 36–35 victory.[85]

    He competed for the starting quarterback position with Feeley and on September 4, Bradford was named the starting quarterback for the 2010 season opener.[86]

    On September 12, 2010, in his first regular season game as the starting quarterback for the Rams, Bradford completed 32/55 passes for 253 yards, 1 touchdown and 3 interceptions in a 17–13 loss to the Arizona Cardinals. His first NFL touchdown came on a 1-yard pass to Laurent Robinson.[87] Two weeks later, he then achieved his first victory as an NFL starter when the Rams defeated the Washington Redskins in an upset by a score of 30–16, which snapped a 13-game overall home losing streak.[88] The next week, he passed for 289 yards and two touchdowns in leading the Rams over the Seahawks, 20-3. This was their first win in a division game since November 2007.[89]

    In Week 8 against the Carolina Panthers, Bradford connected on 25 of 32 passes, two of them for touchdowns.[90] In his first eight games, he scored eleven touchdowns, which tied an NFL record—held by Dan Marino (1983), Peyton Manning (1998), and Ben Roethlisberger (2004)—for over that span by a rookie since the AFL–NFL merger in 1970.[91] Bradford went 3-2 as a starter in October, passing for 1,019 yards and 7 touchdowns against 3 interceptions. He was named the NFL's offensive rookie of the month.

    During October and November, he established a record for most consecutive passes without an interception for a rookie (169), which ended with an interception by William Moore in a home game against the Atlanta Falcons on November 21.[92] On November 28, 2010, against the Denver Broncos, Bradford became the first rookie in NFL history to pass for at least 300 yards and three touchdowns with no interceptions during a road victory.[93] He capped November by becoming the first rookie quarterback to win two consecutive Offensive Rookie of the Month awards.

    On December 26, Bradford surpassed Peyton Manning's record for most completed passes by an NFL rookie quarterback (326). Bradford finished the season with 354 completions out of 590 attempts, surpassing Manning's record of 575 for most attempts by an NFL rookie quarterback. Bradford became just the third rookie quarterback to start all 16 regular season games and pass over 3,000 passing yards, joining Peyton Manning and Matt Ryan.[94][95][96]

    2011 season

    Coming into the 2011 season, expectations were high for the St. Louis Rams and Bradford. After going 4-0 in the preseason, it appeared as if they would be fulfilled, but once the regular season rolled around injuries ravaged the roster. A high ankle sprain bothered Bradford for the majority of the year and he finished with 2,164 passing yards, six touchdowns, and six interceptions. The team went 1–9 in games he appeared in and had a 2–14 record overall.[97][98]

    2012 season

    During the off-season, there was much speculation that the Rams would select Heisman Trophy winner and former Baylor quarterback Robert Griffin III.[citation needed] But, new head coach, Jeff Fisher instilled hope that Bradford was still the Rams franchise quarterback, solidifying this hope when the Rams later reached a deal with the Washington Redskins for the 2nd overall selection in the 2012 NFL Draft.[99]

    Bradford throwing against the New York Jets in 2012

    The Rams weren't expected to make much of a leap following their dismal campaign the year before, but behind strong play by Bradford and rookies stepping up to the challenge, the Rams finished 7-8-1.[100] In Week 2, against the Washington Redskins, he finished with 310 passing yards, three touchdowns, and one interception in the 31–28 victory.[101] In Week 15, against the Minnesota Vikings, he had 377 passing yards, three touchdowns, and one interception in the 36–22 loss.[102] Bradford finished the season with career best numbers: 3,702 passing yards, 21 touchdowns compared to 13 interceptions and an 82.6 passer rating to go along with 59.5 completion percentage.[103]

    2013 season

    With all the additions in the off-season, the Rams and Bradford were expected to excel in 2013.[citation needed] The season started off on a positive note with a 27–24 victory over the Arizona Cardinals.[104] In the game, Bradford had 299 passing yards, two touchdowns, and an interception. In the next game against the Atlanta Falcons, he had 352 passing yards, three touchdowns, and one interception as the Rams fell 31–24.[105] After two losses to the Dallas Cowboys and San Francisco 49ers, he had 222 passing yards and three touchdowns in a 34–20 victory over the Jacksonville Jaguars.[106] For the second straight game, he threw for three touchdowns in a 38–13 victory over the Houston Texans.[107] However, during the Rams Week 7 game against the Carolina Panthers, Bradford tore his left ACL on a run out of bounds, ending his season.[108] On the 2013 season, Bradford passed for 1,687 yards and 14 touchdowns to 4 interceptions and 90.9 passer rating.[109] The Rams missed the playoffs with a 7–9 record.[110]

    2014 season: Lost season Bradford in 2014

    Bradford suffered an injury to the same ACL after being sacked during a preseason game against the Cleveland Browns and missed the entire 2014 season.[111]

    Philadelphia Eagles Bradford with the Philadelphia Eagles in 2015

    On March 10, 2015, Bradford was traded to the Philadelphia Eagles along with a 2015 fifth round pick, in exchange for Nick Foles, a 2015 fourth-round pick, and a 2016 second-round pick.[112][113][114] In his first game as a Philadelphia Eagle, Bradford completed 36 out of 52 passes for a touchdown and two interceptions in a season opening 26–24 loss to the Atlanta Falcons.[115] In Week 4, he threw three touchdowns with zero interceptions, and although his completion percentage was lower than 55% in both games, he still mustered a 122.6 passer rating in a loss to the Redskins, his only passer rating above 90 for the season.[116] In Week 6, he threw three interceptions, but the Eagles still gained a 27–7 win over the New York Giants to move Philadelphia to 3–3 and in first place in the NFC East, mainly thanks to the defense and run game.[117] Bradford had his worst game by far in a loss against the Panthers, where he completed only 56.5% of his passes with zero touchdowns, one interception, and a quarterback rating of 58.7.[118] Against the Miami Dolphins on November 15, Bradford suffered a left shoulder injury as well as a concussion, which would keep him out of the next two games against Tampa Bay and a Thanksgiving Day game against Detroit[119] In his first season, Bradford would go 7-7 as a starter and his play began to improve after Week 9 against the Dallas Cowboys.[120] During Week 9, Bradford threw a game-winning touchdown in overtime to Jordan Matthews.[121] In Week 13, Bradford led the Eagles to a 35–28 upset over the New England Patriots.[122] In Week 15, Bradford threw for 361 yards, two touchdowns, and two interceptions in a 40–17 loss to the Arizona Cardinals.[123] In Week 16, he threw for 380 yards and a touchdown in a 38–24 loss to the Washington Redskins.[124] In the regular season finale against the New York Giants, he threw for 320 yards, two touchdowns, and one interception in the 35–30 victory.[125] The Eagles finished with a 7–9 record and missed the playoffs.[126]

    On March 1, 2016, Bradford signed a 2-year, $36 million ($26 million guaranteed) contract extension with the Eagles. However, the Eagles traded with the Cleveland Browns for the number two pick in the 2016 NFL draft, in order to draft a new quarterback. This led to speculation that Bradford would be traded or used as a stopgap while Chase Daniel educates the newly drafted quarterback in Pederson's offensive scheme. On April 25, 2016, it was reported that Bradford wanted to be traded and that he would no longer attend the team's off-season activities.[127] The Eagles selected quarterback Carson Wentz with the second overall pick in the 2016 draft on April 28. Bradford returned to the team in May 2016.[128]

    Minnesota Vikings Bradford (No. 8) with the Vikings in 2016 2016 season

    On September 3, 2016, following his appearance in the Eagles' preseason matches, Bradford was traded to the Minnesota Vikings for a first-round pick in the 2017 NFL Draft and a conditional fourth-round pick in the 2018 NFL Draft.[129][130] The trade was made after Vikings quarterback Teddy Bridgewater suffered a season-ending ACL tear during team practice on August 30, 2016.[131]

    15 days after being traded, Bradford made his first start for the Vikings in Week 2 against the Green Bay Packers. Despite not having much time to learn the offense, Bradford outplayed Aaron Rodgers but ended up hurting his left hand in the first half due to a hit by Clay Matthews. Bradford finished the game completing 22-of-31 passes for 286 yards and two touchdowns, helping lead the Vikings to their first win in their new stadium.[132] His first touchdown as a Viking came in the second quarter on an eight-yard pass to tight end Kyle Rudolph in the back of the end zone, while the second touchdown of the night was a 25-yarder to Stefon Diggs late in the third quarter that gave the Vikings a 17-7 lead. The connection between both players resulted in 182 yards on 9 catches for Diggs, a career-high for him.[133] Bradford received high praise from the media, with many calling it one of the best games of his career.[134] The following week, Bradford threw for 171 yards and one touchdown in a 22-10 win against the Carolina Panthers, thanks to a strong Vikings' defense that sacked Cam Newton eight times and intercepted him three times.[135] In the Vikings' win over the New York Giants in Week 4, Bradford threw a touchdown pass and did not throw an interception for the third straight game. The only other Vikings player to do that in each of his first three games of a season was Randall Cunningham in 1998.[136] With both starting tackles and Stefon Diggs (Vikings' leading receiver) out for a Week 5 game against the Houston Texans, Bradford delivered another strong performance, completing 22 of 30 passes for 271 yards, two touchdowns and, for the fourth straight start, not a single interception. In the opening drive, he connected with Adam Thielen on a 36-yard touchdown strike.[137]

    During a three-game losing streak, Bradford threw only three touchdowns and an interception with 725 yards and a 66% completion percentage, poor in comparison[citation needed] with the previous four games, in which he threw for 990 yards, six touchdowns, no interceptions, and had a 70% completion percentage. The Vikings would finish the season with an 8-8 record.[138][139]

    Bradford started 15 games in 2016, completing 395 of 552 passes for 3,877 yards and 20 touchdowns with 5 interceptions.[140] His 71.6 completion percentage set a single season NFL record, passing Drew Brees's 2011 mark of 71.2.[141] Brees later finished the 2017 season with a 72.0 completion percentage, retaking the record. Bradford's 395 completions set a franchise record for completions in a season.[142]

    2017 season

    In Week 1, on Monday Night Football, Bradford completed 27-of-32 pass attempts for 346 yards and 3 touchdowns in a 29–19 win over the New Orleans Saints, earning him his first NFC Offensive Player of the Week award.[143] He was inactive for the Week 2 game against the Pittsburgh Steelers due to a knee injury.[144] After missing three more games, on October 10, it was revealed that Bradford was diagnosed with wear and tear on his knee after two previous ACL surgeries.[145] On November 7, Bradford underwent a knee scope, putting his season in jeopardy.[146] He was placed on injured reserve the next day, ending his season.[147] On January 13, 2018, Bradford was activated off injured reserve to the active roster for the divisional round of the playoffs against the New Orleans Saints, however Case Keenum started the game due to his strong season.[148]

    Arizona Cardinals

    On March 16, 2018, Bradford signed a two-year contract with the Arizona Cardinals worth up to $20 million the first year with $15 million guaranteed with a potential out after 2018.[149] Bradford will wear number 9 with the Cardinals, due to number 8 being retired in honor of Hall of Fame safety Larry Wilson.

    Statistics Legend Led the league Year Team Games Passing Rushing Sacked Fumbles G GS Comp Att Pct Yds Avg TD Int Rtg Att Yds Avg TD Sck YdsL Fum Lost 2010 STL 16 16 354 590 60.0 3,512 6.0 18 15 76.5 27 63 2.3 1 34 244 7 2 2011 STL 10 10 191 357 53.5 2,164 6.1 6 6 70.5 18 26 1.4 0 36 248 10 7 2012 STL 16 16 328 551 59.5 3,702 6.7 21 13 82.6 36 124 3.4 1 35 233 7 1 2013 STL 7 7 159 262 60.7 1,687 6.4 14 4 90.9 15 31 2.1 0 15 97 3 1 2014 STL 0 0 did not play due to injury 2015 PHI 14 14 346 532 65.0 3,725 7.0 19 14 86.4 26 39 1.5 0 28 200 10 3 2016 MIN 15 15 395 552 71.6 3,877 7.0 20 5 99.3 20 53 2.7 0 37 276 10 5 2017 MIN 2 2 32 43 74.4 382 8.9 3 0 124.4 2 -3 -1.5 0 5 40 0 0 Career 80 80 1,805 2,887 62.5 19,049 6.6 101 57 85.1 144 333 2.3 2 190 1,338 47 19 Records
    St. Louis Rams records
    • Single-season pass attempts (590, 2010 season)[150]
    Philadelphia Eagles records
    • Single-season completion percentage (65.0, 2015 season)[151]
    Minnesota Vikings records
    • Most passing yards in a quarterback's first game as a Viking (286)
    • Single-season completion record percentage (71.6)
    • Most pass completions (395)
    Personal life Bradford in 2011

    Bradford is 1/16th Cherokee and is listed as an official citizen on the Cherokee Nation tribe's rolls.[152][153] Bradford was the first person of identified Cherokee descent to start at quarterback for a Division I university since Sonny Sixkiller, a full-blooded Cherokee, who played for the University of Washington during the 1970–1972 seasons.[154]

    His father, Kent Bradford, was an offensive lineman for the Sooners from 1977 to 1978.[155]

    Bradford is an avid ice hockey fan. His favorite team is the Vancouver Canucks.[156] Bradford is a scratch golfer and was also a basketball player in high school.[157]

    Bradford, a born-again Christian, appeared in a short film of video testimonials from celebrities called I Am Second, sharing his faith about Christianity and winning the Heisman Trophy.[158]

    Bradford is nicknamed "Sammy Sleeves" by fans and some media members for always wearing extra long jersey sleeves. The reason being is that according to Bradford "I just don't like to feel restricted I don't really know why they're that big but I just don't really like them touching my arms. I don't know, I'm just kind of weird about it." [159]

    In 2009, Oklahoma City mayor Mick Cornett declared January 13 as "Sam Bradford Day" in Oklahoma City.[160]

    See also
    • List of NCAA major college football yearly passing leaders
    References
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    151. ^ Sielski, Mike (January 5, 2016). "Sam Bradford shows he's worth bringing back". articles.philly.com. Retrieved April 22, 2016. 
    152. ^ "BCS National Championship: OU quarterback Sam Bradford inspiration to American Indians". 
    153. ^ Wieberg, Steve (December 9, 2008). "Native son: Okla. QB Bradford brings pride to Cherokees". USA Today. Retrieved May 23, 2010. 
    154. ^ "Sam Bradford 'a role model' among Native Americans". 
    155. ^ "Kent Bradford - SoonerStats - Oklahoma Sooners Football, Basketball, Baseball, and Softball Scores, Records, and Stats". www.soonerstats.com. Retrieved 23 May 2017. 
    156. ^ "U.S. college football star shows love for Canucks". 
    157. ^ Rom, Clements (April 24, 2010). "Sam Bradford Becomes Face of the Franchise in St. Louis". Bleacher Report.com. Retrieved 2010-09-11. 
    158. ^ "Sam Bradford - I Am Second". Retrieved 2011-08-12. 
    159. ^ "Sam Bradford finally explains his extra long jersey sleeves". 3 March 2016. 
    160. ^ "Oklahoma City mayor declares Sam Bradford Day in city". NewsOK.com. 2009-01-13. Retrieved 2010-09-27. 
    External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Sam Bradford.
    • St. Louis Rams profile
    • Philadelphia Eagles profile
    • Minnesota Vikings profile
    • Sam Bradford at the Heisman Trophy official website
    • v
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    • e
    Arizona Cardinals current rosterActive roster
    • 2 Andy Lee
    • 3 Josh Rosen
    • 4 Phil Dawson
    • 7 Mike Glennon
    • 9 Sam Bradford
    • 10 Chad Williams
    • 11 Larry Fitzgerald
    • 13 Christian Kirk
    • 14 J. J. Nelson
    • 16 Trent Sherfield
    • 20 Deone Bucannon
    • 21 Patrick Peterson
    • 22 T. J. Logan
    • 23 Bené Benwikere
    • 25 Jonathan Moxey
    • 26 Brandon Williams
    • 28 Jamar Taylor
    • 29 Chase Edmonds
    • 30 Rudy Ford
    • 31 David Johnson
    • 36 Budda Baker
    • 38 Tre Boston
    • 38 A. J. Howard
    • 39 Deatrick Nichols
    • 41 Antoine Bethea
    • 43 Haason Reddick
    • 44 Markus Golden
    • 46 Aaron Brewer
    • 47 Zeke Turner
    • 48 Derrick Coleman
    • 51 Gerald Hodges
    • 55 Chandler Jones
    • 57 Josh Bynes
    • 59 Vontarrius Dora
    • 62 Daniel Munyer
    • 64 Mason Cole
    • 67 Justin Pugh
    • 69 Will Holden
    • 70 Evan Boehm
    • 71 Andre Smith
    • 72 Olsen Pierre
    • 73 John Wetzel
    • 74 D. J. Humphries
    • 76 Mike Iupati
    • 79 Korey Cunningham
    • 84 Jermaine Gresham
    • 85 Gabe Holmes
    • 86 Ricky Seals-Jones
    • 90 Robert Nkemdiche
    • 91 Benson Mayowa
    • 92 Dennis Gardeck
    • 95 Rodney Gunter
    • 96 Jacquies Smith
    • 98 Corey Peters
    Reserve lists
    • 37 D. J. Foster (IR)
    • 52 Jeremy Cash (IR)
    • 53 A. Q. Shipley (IR)
    • 93 Arthur Moats (IR)
    • -- Jonathan Owens (IR)
    • -- Gabe Martin (IR)
    • -- Beau Sandland (NFI)
    Practice squad
    • 35 Elijhaa Penny
    • 65 Pasoni Tasini
    • 89 Andrew Vollert
    AFC East
    BUF
    MIA
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    NYJ
    North
    BAL
    CIN
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    HOU
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    NFC East
    DAL
    NYG
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    CHI
    DET
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    ATL
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    ARI
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    Sam Bradford—awards and honors
    • v
    • t
    • e
    Heisman Trophy winners
    • 1935: Berwanger
    • 1936: Kelley
    • 1937: Frank
    • 1938: O'Brien
    • 1939: Kinnick
    • 1940: Harmon
    • 1941: B. Smith
    • 1942: Sinkwich
    • 1943: Bertelli
    • 1944: Horvath
    • 1945: Blanchard
    • 1946: G. Davis
    • 1947: Lujack
    • 1948: D. Walker
    • 1949: Hart
    • 1950: Janowicz
    • 1951: Kazmaier
    • 1952: Vessels
    • 1953: Lattner
    • 1954: Ameche
    • 1955: Cassady
    • 1956: Hornung
    • 1957: Crow
    • 1958: Dawkins
    • 1959: Cannon
    • 1960: Bellino
    • 1961: E. Davis
    • 1962: Baker
    • 1963: Staubach
    • 1964: Huarte
    • 1965: Garrett
    • 1966: Spurrier
    • 1967: Beban
    • 1968: Simpson
    • 1969: Owens
    • 1970: Plunkett
    • 1971: Sullivan
    • 1972: Rodgers
    • 1973: Cappelletti
    • 1974: Griffin
    • 1975: Griffin
    • 1976: Dorsett
    • 1977: Campbell
    • 1978: Sims
    • 1979: C. White
    • 1980: Rogers
    • 1981: Allen
    • 1982: H. Walker
    • 1983: Rozier
    • 1984: Flutie
    • 1985: B. Jackson
    • 1986: Testaverde
    • 1987: Brown
    • 1988: Sanders
    • 1989: Ware
    • 1990: Detmer
    • 1991: Howard
    • 1992: Torretta
    • 1993: Ward
    • 1994: Salaam
    • 1995: George
    • 1996: Wuerffel
    • 1997: Woodson
    • 1998: Williams
    • 1999: Dayne
    • 2000: Weinke
    • 2001: Crouch
    • 2002: Palmer
    • 2003: J. White
    • 2004: Leinart
    • 2005: vacated *
    • 2006: T. Smith
    • 2007: Tebow
    • 2008: Bradford
    • 2009: Ingram Jr.
    • 2010: Newton
    • 2011: Griffin III
    • 2012: Manziel
    • 2013: Winston
    • 2014: Mariota
    • 2015: Henry
    • 2016: L. Jackson
    • 2017: Mayfield
    *Note: The 2005 Heisman Trophy was originally awarded to Reggie Bush, but Bush forfeited the award in 2010. The Heisman Trust subsequently decided to leave the 2005 award vacated.
    • v
    • t
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    Associated Press College Football Player of the Year winners
    • 1998: Williams
    • 1999: Dayne
    • 2000: Heupel
    • 2001: Grossman
    • 2002: Banks
    • 2003: White
    • 2004: Leinart
    • 2005: Bush
    • 2006: Smith
    • 2007: Tebow
    • 2008: Bradford
    • 2009: Suh
    • 2010: Newton
    • 2011: Griffin III
    • 2012: Manziel
    • 2013: Winston
    • 2014: Mariota
    • 2015: McCaffrey
    • 2016: Jackson
    • 2017: Mayfield
    • v
    • t
    • e
    Sporting News College Football Player of the Year winners
    • 1942: Sinkwich
    • 1943: Bertelli
    • 1944: Horvath
    • 1945: Blanchard
    • 1946: G. Davis
    • 1947: Lujack
    • 1948: D. Walker
    • 1949: Hart
    • 1950: Janowicz
    • 1951: Kazmaier
    • 1952: Vessels
    • 1953: Lattner
    • 1954: Cassady
    • 1955: Cassady
    • 1956: McDonald
    • 1957: Crow
    • 1958: Cannon
    • 1959: Cannon
    • 1960: Bellino
    • 1961: Ferguson
    • 1962: Baker
    • 1963: Staubach
    • 1964: Butkus
    • 1965: Anderson & Grabowski
    • 1966: Spurrier
    • 1967: Beban
    • 1968: Simpson
    • 1969: Owens
    • 1970: Plunkett
    • 1971: Sullivan & Marinaro
    • 1972: B. Jones
    • 1973: Hicks
    • 1974: Griffin
    • 1975: Griffin
    • 1976: Dorsett
    • 1977: Campbell
    • 1978: Sims
    • 1979: C. White
    • 1980: Green
    • 1981: Allen
    • 1982: H. Walker
    • 1983: Rozier
    • 1984: Flutie
    • 1985: B. Jackson
    • 1986: Testaverde
    • 1987: Brown
    • 1988: Sanders
    • 1989: Hagen
    • 1990: Ismail
    • 1991: Howard
    • 1992: M. Jones
    • 1993: Ward
    • 1994: Salaam
    • 1995: Frazier
    • 1996: Wuerffel
    • 1997: Woodson
    • 1998: Williams
    • 1999: Dayne
    • 2000: Weinke
    • 2001: Crouch
    • 2002: Palmer
    • 2003: J. White
    • 2004: A. Smith
    • 2005: Bush
    • 2006: T. Smith
    • 2007: Tebow
    • 2008: Harrell, Bradford & McCoy
    • 2009: Ingram Jr.
    • 2010: Newton
    • 2011: Griffin III
    • 2012: Manziel
    • 2013: Winston
    • 2014: Mariota
    • 2015: Mayfield
    • 2016: L. Jackson
    • 2017: Mayfield
    • v
    • t
    • e
    Davey O'Brien Award winners
    • 1981: McMahon
    • 1982: Blackledge
    • 1983: S. Young
    • 1984: Flutie
    • 1985: Long
    • 1986: Testaverde
    • 1987: McPherson
    • 1988: Aikman
    • 1989: Ware
    • 1990: Detmer
    • 1991: Detmer
    • 1992: Torretta
    • 1993: Ward
    • 1994: Collins
    • 1995: Wuerffel
    • 1996: Wuerffel
    • 1997: Manning
    • 1998: Bishop
    • 1999: Hamilton
    • 2000: Weinke
    • 2001: Crouch
    • 2002: Banks
    • 2003: White
    • 2004: White
    • 2005: V. Young
    • 2006: Smith
    • 2007: Tebow
    • 2008: Bradford
    • 2009: McCoy
    • 2010: Newton
    • 2011: Griffin III
    • 2012: Manziel
    • 2013: Winston
    • 2014: Mariota
    • 2015: Watson
    • 2016: Watson
    • 2017: Mayfield
    • v
    • t
    • e
    2008 College Football All-America Team consensus selectionsOffense
    • QB Sam Bradford
    • RB Shonn Greene
    • RB Javon Ringer
    • WR Michael Crabtree
    • WR Dez Bryant
    • TE Chase Coffman
    • OT Andre Smith
    • OT Michael Oher
    • G Duke Robinson
    • G Brandon Carter
    • C Antoine Caldwell
    Defense
    • DE Brian Orakpo
    • DE Jerry Hughes
    • DE Aaron Maybin
    • DT Terrence Cody
    • LB Rey Maualuga
    • LB Brandon Spikes
    • LB James Laurinaitis
    • CB Malcolm Jenkins
    • CB Alphonso Smith
    • S Eric Berry
    • S Taylor Mays
    Special teams
    • P Kevin Huber
    • PK Louie Sakoda
    • KR/ST Brandon James & Jeremy Maclin
    • v
    • t
    • e
    Big 12 Player of the Year winnersOffensive
    • 1996 Davis
    • 1997 Ri. Williams
    • 1998 Ri. Williams
    • 1999 Applewhite
    • 2000 Heupel
    • 2001 Crouch
    • 2002 C. Brown
    • 2003 White
    • 2004 White
    • 2005 Young
    • 2006 Taylor
    • 2007 Daniel
    • 2008 Bradford
    • 2009 McCoy
    • 2010 Blackmon
    • 2011 Griffin
    • 2012 C. Klein
    • 2013 Petty
    • 2014 Boykin
    • 2015 Mayfield
    • 2016 Westbrook
    • 2017 Mayfield
    Defensive
    • 1996 Wistrom
    • 1997 Wistrom
    • 1998 Nguyen
    • 1999 Simoneau
    • 2000 Hampton and Calmus
    • 2001 Ro. Williams
    • 2002 Newman
    • 2003 Lehman
    • 2004 Johnson
    • 2005 Reid and Slay
    • 2006 R. Alexander and Ross
    • 2007 Dizon and Lofton
    • 2008 Orakpo
    • 2009 Suh
    • 2010 Amukamara
    • 2011 A. Klein and F. Alexander
    • 2012 A. Brown
    • 2013 Jeffcoat and Verrett
    • 2014 Dawson
    • 2015 Billings and Ogbah
    • 2016 Willis
    • 2017 Okoronkwo and Jefferson
    Special Teams
    • 2005 Crosby
    • 2006 Sepulveda
    • 2007 Herford
    • 2008 Bryant
    • 2009 Banks
    • 2010 Bailey
    • 2011 Sharp
    • 2012 Sharp and Austin
    • 2013 Lockett
    • 2014 Lockett
    • 2015 Burns
    • 2016 Dickson
    • 2017 Dickson
    • v
    • t
    • e
    National Football League Draft number one overall picks
    • Berwanger
    • Francis
    • C. Davis
    • Aldrich
    • Cafego
    • Harmon
    • Dudley
    • Sinkwich
    • Bertelli
    • Trippi
    • Dancewicz
    • Fenimore
    • Gilmer
    • Bednarik
    • Hart
    • Rote
    • Wade
    • Babcock
    • B. Garrett
    • Shaw
    • Glick
    • Hornung
    • Hill
    • Duncan
    • Cannon
    • Mason
    • E. Davis
    • Baker
    • Parks
    • Frederickson
    • Nobis
    • Bu. Smith
    • Yary
    • Simpson
    • Bradshaw
    • Plunkett
    • Patulski
    • Matuszak
    • Jones
    • Bartkowski
    • Selmon
    • Bell
    • Campbell
    • Cousineau
    • B. Sims
    • Rogers
    • K. Sims
    • Elway
    • Fryar
    • Br. Smith
    • Jackson
    • Testaverde
    • Bruce
    • Aikman
    • George
    • Maryland
    • Emtman
    • Bledsoe
    • Wilkinson
    • Carter
    • Johnson
    • Pace
    • P. Manning
    • Couch
    • Brown
    • Vick
    • Carr
    • Palmer
    • E. Manning
    • A. Smith
    • Williams
    • Russell
    • Long
    • Stafford
    • Bradford
    • Newton
    • Luck
    • Fisher
    • Clowney
    • Winston
    • Goff
    • M. Garrett
    • Mayfield
    • v
    • t
    • e
    2010 NFL draft first-round selections
    • Sam Bradford
    • Ndamukong Suh
    • Gerald McCoy
    • Trent Williams
    • Eric Berry
    • Russell Okung
    • Joe Haden
    • Rolando McClain
    • C. J. Spiller
    • Tyson Alualu
    • Anthony Davis
    • Ryan Mathews
    • Brandon Graham
    • Earl Thomas
    • Jason Pierre-Paul
    • Derrick Morgan
    • Mike Iupati
    • Maurkice Pouncey
    • Sean Weatherspoon
    • Kareem Jackson
    • Jermaine Gresham
    • Demaryius Thomas
    • Bryan Bulaga
    • Dez Bryant
    • Tim Tebow
    • Dan Williams
    • Devin McCourty
    • Jared Odrick
    • Kyle Wilson
    • Jahvid Best
    • Jerry Hughes
    • Patrick Robinson
    • v
    • t
    • e
    Cleveland / St. Louis / Los Angeles Rams first-round draft picks
    • Drake
    • Davis
    • Hall
    • Cordill
    • Mucha
    • Wilson
    • Holovak
    • Butkovich
    • Hirsch
    • Sitko
    • Wedemeyer
    • Thomason
    • Pasquariello
    • West
    • McFadin
    • Carey
    • Moomaw
    • Barker
    • Beatty
    • Morris
    • Marconi
    • Horton
    • Arnett
    • Shofner
    • Michaels
    • Phillips
    • Bass
    • Dickson
    • Cannon
    • McKeever
    • Gabriel
    • Olsen
    • Baker
    • Guthrie
    • Munson
    • Williams
    • Mack
    • L. Smith
    • Seymour
    • Klein
    • Reynolds
    • Robertson
    • Youngblood
    • Cappelletti
    • Fanning
    • Harrah
    • France
    • McLain
    • Brudzinski
    • Peacock
    • Andrews
    • K. Hill
    • Johnson
    • Owens
    • Redden
    • Dickerson
    • Gray
    • Schad
    • Green
    • Cox
    • Hawkins
    • Gary
    • Brostek
    • Lyght
    • Gilbert
    • Bettis
    • Gandy
    • Carter
    • Phillips
    • Kennison
    • Pace
    • Wistrom
    • Holt
    • Canidate
    • Lewis
    • Archuleta
    • Pickett
    • Thomas
    • Kennedy
    • Jackson
    • Barron
    • T. Hill
    • Carriker
    • Long
    • J. Smith
    • Bradford
    • Quinn
    • Brockers
    • Austin
    • Ogletree
    • Robinson
    • Donald
    • Gurley
    • Goff
    • v
    • t
    • e
    St. Louis Rams 2010 NFL Draft selections
    • Sam Bradford
    • Rodger Saffold
    • Jerome Murphy
    • Mardy Gilyard
    • Michael Hoomanawanui
    • Hall Davis
    • Fendi Onobun
    • Eugene Sims
    • Marquis Johnson
    • George Selvie
    • Josh Hull
    Draft years
    1937
    1938
    1939
    1940
    1941
    1942
    1944
    1945
    1946
    1947
    1948
    1949
    1950
    1951
    1952
    1953
    1954
    1955
    1956
    1957
    1958
    1959
    1960
    1961
    1962
    1963
    1964
    1965
    1966
    1967
    1968
    1969
    1970
    1971
    1972
    1973
    1974
    1975
    1976
    1977
    1978
    1979
    1980
    1981
    1982
    1983
    1984
    1985
    1986
    1987
    1988
    1989
    1990
    1991
    1992
    1993
    1994
    1995
    1996
    1997
    1998
    1999
    2000
    2001
    2002
    2003
    2004
    2005
    2006
    2007
    2008
    2009
    2010
    2011
    2012
    2013
    2014
    2015
    2016
    2017
    2018
    • v
    • t
    • e
    Associated Press NFL Offensive Rookie of the Year Award winners
    • 1967: Farr
    • 1968: McCullouch
    • 1969: Hill
    • 1970: Shaw
    • 1971: Brockington
    • 1972: Harris
    • 1973: Foreman
    • 1974: Woods
    • 1975: M. Thomas
    • 1976: White
    • 1977: Dorsett
    • 1978: Campbell
    • 1979: O. Anderson
    • 1980: Sims
    • 1981: Rogers
    • 1982: Allen
    • 1983: Dickerson
    • 1984: Lipps
    • 1985: Brown
    • 1986: Mayes
    • 1987: Stradford
    • 1988: Stephens
    • 1989: Sanders
    • 1990: Smith
    • 1991: Russell
    • 1992: Pickens
    • 1993: Bettis
    • 1994: Faulk
    • 1995: Martin
    • 1996: George
    • 1997: Dunn
    • 1998: Moss
    • 1999: James
    • 2000: M. Anderson
    • 2001: A. Thomas
    • 2002: Portis
    • 2003: Boldin
    • 2004: Roethlisberger
    • 2005: Williams
    • 2006: Young
    • 2007: Peterson
    • 2008: Ryan
    • 2009: Harvin
    • 2010: Bradford
    • 2011: Newton
    • 2012: Griffin III
    • 2013: Lacy
    • 2014: Beckham, Jr.
    • 2015: Gurley
    • 2016: Prescott
    • 2017: Kamara
    • v
    • t
    • e
    Oklahoma Sooners starting quarterbacks
    • Claude Arnold (1950)
    • Eddie Crowder (1951–1952)
    • Gene Calame (1953–1954)
    • Jimmy Harris (1954–1956)
    • Dave Baker (1957)
    • Carl Dodd (1957)
    • Brewster Hobby (1957–1958)
    • Bob Cornell (1959)
    • Jimmy Carpenter (1960)
    • Bobby Page (1961, 1963–1964)
    • Monte Deere (1962)
    • Ronnie Fletcher (1962–1964)
    • John Hammond (1964–1965)
    • Bobby Warmack (1966–1968)
    • Jack Mildren (1969–1971)
    • Dave Robertson (1972)
    • Steve Davis (1973–1975)
    • Thomas Lott (1976–1978)
    • J. C. Watts (1979–1980)
    • Darrell Shepard (1981)
    • Kelly Phelps (1982)
    • Danny Bradley (1983–1984)
    • Troy Aikman (1984–1985)
    • Jamelle Holieway (1985–1988)
    • Charles Thompson (1987)
    • Steve Collins (1989–1992)
    • Cale Gundy (1990–1993)
    • Garrick McGee (1994)
    • Terence Brown (1994)
    • Eric Moore (1995–1998)
    • Justin Fuente (1996–1997)
    • Brandon Daniels (1997–1998)
    • Jake Stills (1998)
    • Patrick Fletcher (1998)
    • Jarrod Reese (1998)
    • Josh Heupel (1999–2000)
    • Nate Hybl (2001–2002)
    • Jason White (2001–2004)
    • Rhett Bomar (2005)
    • Paul Thompson (2005–2006)
    • Sam Bradford (2007–2009)
    • Landry Jones (2009–2012)
    • Trevor Knight (2013–2014)
    • Blake Bell (2013)
    • Cody Thomas (2014)
    • Baker Mayfield (2015–2017)
    • Kyler Murray (2017–)
    • v
    • t
    • e
    Cleveland / St. Louis / Los Angeles Rams starting quarterbacks
    • Bob Snyder (1937)
    • Parker Hall (1939–1942)
    • Jack Jacobs (1942)
    • Albie Reisz (1944)
    • Bob Waterfield (1945–1952)
    • Jim Hardy (1948)
    • Norm Van Brocklin (1950–1957)
    • Bill Wade (1954, 1956, 1958–1960)
    • Frank Ryan (1959–1961)
    • Buddy Humphrey (1960)
    • Zeke Bratkowski (1961–1963)
    • Roman Gabriel (1962–1972)
    • Ron Miller (1962)
    • Terry Baker (1963)
    • Bill Munson (1964–1965)
    • Pete Beathard (1972)
    • John Hadl (1973–1974)
    • James Harris (1974–1976)
    • Ron Jaworski (1975–1976)
    • Pat Haden (1976–1981)
    • Joe Namath (1977)
    • Vince Ferragamo (1979–1980, 1982–1984)
    • Jeff Rutledge (1979)
    • Dan Pastorini (1981)
    • Bert Jones (1982)
    • Jeff Kemp (1984–1985)
    • Dieter Brock (1985)
    • Steve Bartkowski (1986)
    • Steve Dils (1986–1987)
    • Jim Everett (1986–1993)
    • T. J. Rubley (1993)
    • Chris Miller (1994–1995)
    • Chris Chandler (1994, 2004)
    • Mark Rypien (1995)
    • Tony Banks (1996–1998)
    • Steve Walsh (1996)
    • Steve Bono (1998)
    • Kurt Warner (1999–2003)
    • Trent Green (2000, 2008)
    • Marc Bulger (2002–2009)
    • Jamie Martin (2002, 2005)
    • Scott Covington (2002)
    • Ryan Fitzpatrick (2005)
    • Gus Frerotte (2007)
    • Brock Berlin (2007)
    • Kyle Boller (2009)
    • Keith Null (2009)
    • Sam Bradford (2010–2013)
    • A. J. Feeley (2011)
    • Kellen Clemens (2011, 2013)
    • Shaun Hill (2014)
    • Austin Davis (2014)
    • Nick Foles (2015)
    • Case Keenum (2015–2016)
    • Jared Goff (2016–present)
    • Sean Mannion (2017)
    • v
    • t
    • e
    Philadelphia Eagles starting quarterbacks
    • Red Kirkman (1933–1935)
    • Jim Leonard (1934, 1936)
    • Stumpy Thomason (1935)
    • Irv Kupcinet (1935)
    • Glenn Frey (1936–1937)
    • Jess Dow (1938–1939)
    • Davey O'Brien (1939–1940)
    • Len Barnum (1941)
    • Tommy Thompson (1941–1942, 1946–1950)
    • Foster Watkins (1941)
    • Roy Zimmerman (1943–1946)
    • Allie Sherman (1945)
    • Bill Mackrides (1948)
    • Jack Myers (1948)
    • Adrian Burk (1951–1956)
    • Bobby Thomason (1952–1957)
    • Sonny Jurgensen (1957, 1961–1963)
    • Norm Van Brocklin (1958–1960)
    • King Hill (1962–1966, 1968)
    • Norm Snead (1964–1970)
    • Jack Concannon (1964, 1966)
    • John Huarte (1968)
    • George Mira (1969)
    • Rick Arrington (1970–1971)
    • Pete Liske (1971–1972)
    • John Reaves (1972)
    • Roman Gabriel (1973–1976)
    • Mike Boryla (1974–1976)
    • Ron Jaworski (1977–1986)
    • Joe Pisarcik (1984)
    • Randall Cunningham (1985–1995)
    • Matt Cavanaugh (1986)
    • Scott Tinsley (1987)
    • Guido Merkens (1987)
    • Jim McMahon (1991–1992)
    • Jeff Kemp (1991)
    • Brad Goebel (1991)
    • Bubby Brister (1993–1994)
    • Ken O'Brien (1993)
    • Rodney Peete (1995–1998)
    • Ty Detmer (1996–1997)
    • Bobby Hoying (1997–1998)
    • Koy Detmer (1998–1999, 2002, 2004)
    • Doug Pederson (1999)
    • Donovan McNabb (1999–2009)
    • A. J. Feeley (2002, 2007)
    • Mike McMahon (2005)
    • Jeff Garcia (2006)
    • Kevin Kolb (2009–2010)
    • Michael Vick (2010–2013)
    • Vince Young (2011)
    • Nick Foles (2012–2014, 2017–present)
    • Mark Sanchez (2014–2015)
    • Sam Bradford (2015)
    • Carson Wentz (2016–2017)
    • v
    • t
    • e
    Minnesota Vikings starting quarterbacks
    • George Shaw (1961)
    • Fran Tarkenton (1961–1966, 1972–1978)
    • Ron Vander Kelen (1963, 1966–1967)
    • Bob Berry (1966, 1974)
    • Joe Kapp (1967–1969)
    • Gary Cuozzo (1969–1971)
    • Bob Lee (1970–1971, 1976–1977)
    • Norm Snead (1971)
    • Tommy Kramer (1977, 1979–1989)
    • Steve Dils (1980–1981, 1983)
    • Wade Wilson (1983–1991)
    • Archie Manning (1984)
    • Tony Adams (1987)
    • Rich Gannon (1990–1992)
    • Sean Salisbury (1992–1994)
    • Jim McMahon (1993)
    • Warren Moon (1994–1996)
    • Brad Johnson (1996–1998, 2005–2006)
    • Randall Cunningham (1997–1999)
    • Jeff George (1999)
    • Daunte Culpepper (2000–2005)
    • Todd Bouman (2001)
    • Spergon Wynn (2001)
    • Gus Frerotte (2003, 2008)
    • Tarvaris Jackson (2006–2008, 2010)
    • Kelly Holcomb (2007)
    • Brooks Bollinger (2007)
    • Brett Favre (2009–2010)
    • Joe Webb (2010)
    • Donovan McNabb (2011)
    • Christian Ponder (2011–2014)
    • Matt Cassel (2013–2014)
    • Josh Freeman (2013)
    • Teddy Bridgewater (2014–2015)
    • Shaun Hill (2016)
    • Sam Bradford (2016–2017)
    • Case Keenum (2017)
    • Kirk Cousins (2018–present)
    • v
    • t
    • e
    Chicago / St. Louis / Phoenix / Arizona Cardinals starting quarterbacks
    • Paddy Driscoll (1920–1925)
    • Arnold Horween (1922–1924)
    • Hal Erickson (1926–1928)
    • Roddy Lamb (1927)
    • Don Hill (1929)
    • Bunny Belden (1930)
    • Walt Holmer (1931–1932)
    • Joe Lillard (1933)
    • Phil Sarboe (1934–1935)
    • Pug Vaughan (1936)
    • Pat Coffee (1937)
    • Jack Robbins (1938–1939)
    • Hugh McCullough (1940)
    • Ray Mallouf (1941)
    • Bud Schwenk (1942)
    • Ronnie Cahill (1943)
    • John Grigas (1944)
    • Vince Oliver (1945)
    • Paul Collins (1945)
    • Paul Christman (1945–1949)
    • Ray Mallouf (1948)
    • Virgil Eikenberg (1948)
    • Jim Hardy (1949–1951)
    • Frank Tripucka (1950–1952)
    • Charley Trippi (1951–1952)
    • Don Panciera (1952)
    • Jim Root (1953, 1956)
    • Steve Romanik (1953–1954)
    • Ray Nagel (1953)
    • Lamar McHan (1954–1958)
    • Ogden Compton (1955)
    • Mack Reynolds (1958)
    • King Hill (1959–1960)
    • John Roach (1959–1960)
    • George Izo (1960)
    • Sam Etcheverry (1961–1962)
    • Ralph Guglielmi (1961)
    • Charley Johnson (1962–1966, 1968–1969)
    • Buddy Humphrey (1965)
    • Terry Nofsinger (1966)
    • Jim Hart (1967–1981, 1983)
    • Gary Keithley (1973)
    • Pete Beathard (1971)
    • Tim Van Galder (1972)
    • Gary Cuozzo (1972)
    • Steve Pisarkiewicz (1978–1979)
    • Mike Loyd (1980)
    • Neil Lomax (1981–1988)
    • Cliff Stoudt (1986, 1988)
    • Shawn Halloran (1987)
    • Sammy Garza (1987)
    • Gary Hogeboom (1989)
    • Tom Tupa (1989, 1991)
    • Timm Rosenbach (1989–1990, 1992)
    • Stan Gelbaugh (1991)
    • Chris Chandler (1991–1993)
    • Steve Beuerlein (1993–1994)
    • Jay Schroeder (1994)
    • Jim McMahon (1994)
    • Dave Krieg (1995)
    • Boomer Esiason (1996)
    • Kent Graham (1996–1997)
    • Jake Plummer (1997–2002)
    • Stoney Case (1997)
    • Dave Brown (1999–2000)
    • Jeff Blake (2003)
    • Josh McCown (2003–2005)
    • Shaun King (2004)
    • John Navarre (2004)
    • Kurt Warner (2005–2009)
    • Matt Leinart (2006–2007, 2009)
    • Derek Anderson (2010)
    • John Skelton (2010–2012)
    • Max Hall (2010)
    • Kevin Kolb (2011–2012)
    • Ryan Lindley (2012, 2014)
    • Brian Hoyer (2012)
    • Carson Palmer (2013–2017)
    • Drew Stanton (2014, 2016–present)
    • Blaine Gabbert (2017)


    NCAA University of Oklahoma McFarlane 2012 College Football Series 4 Sam Bradford Action Figure
    NCAA University of Oklahoma McFarlane 2012 College Football Series 4 Sam Bradford Action Figure
    McFarlane 2012 College Football Series 4 features 2008 Heisman trophy winner Sam Bradford in his University of Oklahoma uniform

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    $20.34



    Sam Bradford football card (Oklahoma Sooners) 2011 Upper Deck All Time Alumni #ATA-SB Quarterback
    Sam Bradford football card (Oklahoma Sooners) 2011 Upper Deck All Time Alumni #ATA-SB Quarterback
    Sam Bradford football card (Oklahoma Sooners) 2011 Upper Deck All Time Alumni #ATA-SB Quarterback

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    2018 Panini NFL Stickers Collection #387 Sam Bradford Arizona Cardinals Official Football Sticker
    2018 Panini NFL Stickers Collection #387 Sam Bradford Arizona Cardinals Official Football Sticker
    2018 Panini NFL Stickers #387 Sam Bradford Cardinals Football Sticker Card

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    Outerstuff Sam Bradford NFL Philadelphia Eagles Teal Home Jersey Infant Toddler (12M-4T)
    Outerstuff Sam Bradford NFL Philadelphia Eagles Teal Home Jersey Infant Toddler (12M-4T)
    Officially licensed by NFL 100% Polyester Soft Feel Fabric Silk (Screen) Printed letters, numbers and logos

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    $11.99



    2016 Panini Contenders Draft Picks #89 Sam Bradford Oklahoma Sooners Football Card in Protective Screwdown Display Case
    2016 Panini Contenders Draft Picks #89 Sam Bradford Oklahoma Sooners Football Card in Protective Screwdown Display Case
    2016 Panini Contenders Draft Picks #89 Sam Bradford Oklahoma Sooners Football Card in Protective Screwdown Display Case

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    Outerstuff Sam Bradford NFL Philadelphia Eagles Replica Home Teal Jersey Boys Youth Sizes
    Outerstuff Sam Bradford NFL Philadelphia Eagles Replica Home Teal Jersey Boys Youth Sizes
    Officially licensed by the NFL Decorated in team colors and logo Screen printed player name and numbers Brand new with tags Tagless collar Machine Wash 100% Polyester

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    $11.99



    NFL St. Louis Rams Sam Bradford 12 by 30-Inch Premium Quality Pennant
    NFL St. Louis Rams Sam Bradford 12 by 30-Inch Premium Quality Pennant
    WinCraft Premium Pennant is the new throwback to classic wool pennant. The soft felt pennant 12x30 is a full color and is durable enough to Roll it and Go when you're at the game, and it looks great when you get home.

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    $6.60



    2010 Press Pass #5 Sam Bradford St. Louis Rams Rookie Card - Mint Condition Ships in a Brand New Holder
    2010 Press Pass #5 Sam Bradford St. Louis Rams Rookie Card - Mint Condition Ships in a Brand New Holder
    2010 Press Pass #5 Sam Bradford St. Louis Rams Rookie Card

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    Outerstuff Sam Bradford NFL Philadelphia Eagles Teal Green Home Infant Newborn Jersey
    Outerstuff Sam Bradford NFL Philadelphia Eagles Teal Green Home Infant Newborn Jersey
    Material: 100% Polyester Screen Print graphics Three-snap closure at bottom Lap shoulder neckline Machine wash, tumble dry low Officially licensed Imported

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    $11.99



    2010 Topps NFL Football Card # 300 Sam Bradford RC - St. Louis Rams ( Rookie Card) NFL Trading Card in a Protective ScrewDown Case!
    2010 Topps NFL Football Card # 300 Sam Bradford RC - St. Louis Rams ( Rookie Card) NFL Trading Card in a Protective ScrewDown Case!
    2010 Topps NFL Football Card # 300 Sam Bradford RC - St. Louis Rams ( Rookie Card) NFL Trading Card in a Protective ScrewDown Case!

    Click Here to view in augmented reality


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