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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Ahman Green
refer to caption
Ahman Green with the Packers in 2003
No. 30, 34
Position:Running back
Personal information
Born: (1977-02-16) February 16, 1977 (age 43)
Omaha, Nebraska
Height:6 ft 0 in (1.83 m)
Weight:220 lb (100 kg)
Career information
High school:Omaha Central
(Omaha, Nebraska)
College:Nebraska
NFL Draft:1998 / Round: 3 / Pick: 76
Career history
As player:
 * Offseason and/or practice squad member only
As administrator:
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics
Rushing attempts:2,056
Rushing yards:9,205
Rushing touchdowns:60
Receptions:378
Receiving yards:2,883
Receiving touchdowns:14
Player stats at NFL.com
Player stats at CFL.ca (archive)

Ahman Rashad Green (/ɑːˈmɑːn/; born February 16, 1977) is a former American football running back who played 12 seasons in the National Football League (NFL) and currently the head eSports coach at Lakeland University. He was drafted by the Seattle Seahawks in the 3rd round of the 1998 NFL Draft. He played college football at Nebraska. Green also played for the Houston Texans, and was a four-time Pro Bowl selection with the Packers, where he holds the franchise record for rushing yards.

Early years

Green was born in Omaha, Nebraska, and attended Omaha North before transferring to Omaha Central for high school. He was a high school All-American selection and state 'Player of the Year' as a senior.[1]

In addition to football, he also ran track and field. He currently holds the 10th fastest 100 meter dash ever in the state of Nebraska, at 10.61 seconds.[2]

Green also competed in powerlifting in high school, placing 2nd in the ADFPA High School National Powerlifting Championships in Des Moines, Iowa.

College career

Green was a standout running back and three-year starter for the University of Nebraska Cornhuskers. He was an integral component and key contributor on two national championship squads.

Freshman (1995)

As a freshman, Green was perhaps overshadowed by his backfield mates running back Lawrence Phillips and quarterback Tommie Frazier. He was a major contributor during Nebraska's 1995 championship run. He rushed for 1,086 yards (still the school's single-season freshman rushing record) and 13 touchdowns on 141 carries (7.7 avg.) and was honored as a freshman All-America selection by Football News. In addition, he earned Big Eight all-conference and 'Freshman of the Year' honors.[1]

Sophomore (1996)

As a sophomore in 1996, Green compiled a team-leading 917 yards on 155 carries and seven touchdowns, despite a turf toe injury. Green had a career-high 214 yards against Iowa State University that season.[3]

Junior (1997)

As a junior, Green garnered All-Big 12 Conference recognition and was named second-team All-America by the Associated Press and The Sporting News as Nebraska again captured the national championship. He was a finalist for the Doak Walker Award, the annual honor for college football's top running back, in 1997. During that campaign he carried the ball 278 times for 1,877 yards (6.8 avg.) and 22 touchdowns (a school record for juniors). He posted 12 consecutive 100-yard games, including three contests with over 200 yards (he also had 99 yards on nine carries in the opener against Akron).

During his collegiate career, Green compiled 3,880 rushing yards and 42 touchdowns, both totals good for second place on the Cornhuskers' all-time list. He also posted 300 receiving yards and three touchdowns on 35 catches. One of Green's best collegiate performances came on January 2, 1998, in the Orange Bowl. He rushed for an Orange Bowl record 206 yards and two touchdowns in Nebraska's 42–17 victory over #3 Tennessee, breaking the previous 20-year-old record of 205 yards held by Arkansas running back Roland Sales. Green was also named the 1998 Orange Bowl MVP. The performance marked the Cornhuskers' record-setting third national championship in four years, due partially to a requirement that the champion of the Big Ten Conference (#1 Michigan that season) play the winner of the Pac-12 Conference in the Rose Bowl.

College statistics

Year School G Rush Att Rush Yds Rush Avg Rush TD Rec Rec Yds Rec Avg Rec TD Scri Plays Scri Yds Scri Avg Scri TD
1995 Nebraska 11 141 1086 7.7 13 12 102 8.5 3 153 1188 7.8 16
1996 Nebraska 10 155 917 5.9 7 9 93 10.3 0 164 1010 6.2 7
1997 Nebraska 12 278 1877 6.8 22 14 105 7.5 0 292 1982 6.8 22
College Totals 574 3880 6.8 42 35 300 8.6 3 609 4180 6.9 45

Provided by CFB at Sports Reference: View Original Table Generated June 27, 2017.

Bowl games

Green played in a bowl game each season he was at Nebraska. In the 1996 Fiesta Bowl, he rushed for 68 yards and one touchdown.[4] In the 1996 Orange Bowl (played at the end of the year), he rushed for 52 yards, and in the 1998 Orange Bowl, he rushed for 206 yards and two touchdowns.[5][6]

Professional career

Seattle Seahawks

Green was drafted in the third round (76th overall) of the 1998 NFL Draft by the Seattle Seahawks. Although Green produced a high rushing average (6.0 in 1998 and 4.6 in 1999) he had difficulty earning significant playing time behind established veteran Ricky Watters.

Green Bay Packers

Ahman Green runs in for a touchdown against Seattle on December 27, 2009.
Ahman Green runs in for a touchdown against Seattle on December 27, 2009.

In 2000, Green was traded along with a fifth round draft pick to the Green Bay Packers for Fred Vinson and a sixth round pick.[7] He was selected to the NFL Pro Bowl from 2001 to 2004 and broke several franchise records. From the time he joined the Packers in 2000 up through the end of the 2004 season, Green gained more yards from scrimmage (9,036) and rushing yards (6,848) than any other NFL player. In 2003, he had his best year as a professional and set the Green Bay franchise record by running for 1,883 yards in the regular season. That year, he became the first and only player in NFL history to record at least 1,850 rushing yards, average 5.0 yards per carry, score 20 touchdowns and catch 50 passes in one season. He threw a touchdown pass on October 17, 2004 vs. the Detroit Lions.[8] During his time with the Packers, Green became one of two players in NFL history to have two touchdown runs of 90 or more yards (Bo Jackson is the other).[9] Despite his injury-shortened 2005 season, the Packers re-signed Green to a one-year, $2 million contract, with an extra $3 million in incentives. After the 2006 season he became a free agent.

Houston Texans

On March 4, 2007 Green signed a four-year, $23 million deal with the Houston Texans. He was reunited with his former head coach and former Texans' assistant head coach Mike Sherman along with former Packers running back Samkon Gado. He was asked to handle the bulk of the load at running back after a 2006 season in which the Texans used a "running back by committee" approach.[10]

On February 10, 2009, Green was released by the Texans.

Return to Green Bay

Ahman Green officially re-signed with the Green Bay Packers on October 21, 2009, after the Packers placed running back DeShawn Wynn on injured reserve.[11] With his former number, 30, taken by fullback John Kuhn, Green chose to wear No. 34 in honor of former Chicago Bears running back Walter Payton.[citation needed] On November 8, 2009 Green broke Jim Taylor's record to become the all-time leading rusher in Packer history.[12]

Omaha Nighthawks

Green played for the Omaha Nighthawks of the United Football League.[13] Green was a part of the Nighthawks' 40-man protected roster.[14]

Montreal Alouettes

On February 7, 2011, the Montreal Alouettes of the Canadian Football League announced they signed Green to a tryout contract, signing Green to an official contract in March of that year.[15][16] Green was released on Sunday of training camp on June 5, 2011 after arriving with an injured hamstring.[17]

Retirement

Green announced his permanent retirement from football in August 2011.[18]

Statistics and records

NFL statistics

Rushing statistics[19]

Year Team G Att Yds Avg Long TD 1st Fmb Fmb lost
1998 SEA 16 35 209 6.0 64 1 8 1 1
1999 SEA 14 26 120 4.6 21 0 12 0 0
2000 GB 16 263 1,175 4.5 39 10 61 3 2
2001 GB 16 304 1,387 4.6 83 9 57 5 4
2002 GB 14 286 1,240 4.3 43 7 54 3 2
2003 GB 16 355 1,883 5.3 98 15 96 7 5
2004 GB 15 259 1,163 4.5 90 7 55 6 4
2005 GB 5 77 255 3.3 13 0 11 1 0
2006 GB 14 266 1,059 4.0 70 5 55 2 2
2007 HOU 6 70 260 3.7 18 2 17 0 0
2008 HOU 8 74 294 4.0 14 3 23 0 0
2009 GB 8 41 160 3.9 26 1 8 0 0
Career 148 2,056 9,205 4.5 98 60 457 28 20

Receiving statistics[19]

Year Team G Rec Yds Avg Long TD 1st Fmb Fmb lost
1998 SEA 16 3 2 0.7 3 0 0 0 0
2000 GB 16 73 559 7.7 31 3 29 3 2
2001 GB 16 62 594 9.6 42 2 24 0 0
2002 GB 14 57 393 6.9 23 2 19 1 1
2003 GB 16 50 367 7.3 27 5 19 0 0
2004 GB 15 40 275 6.9 48 1 17 1 0
2005 GB 5 19 147 7.7 20 0 8 0 0
2006 GB 14 46 373 8.1 20 1 14 2 0
2007 HOU 6 14 123 8.8 53 0 2 0 0
2008 HOU 8 11 32 2.9 8 0 0 0 0
2009 GB 8 3 18 6.0 12 0 2 0 0
Career 148 378 2,883 7.6 53 14 134 7 3

Green Bay Packers franchise records

  • Most rushing yards, career: 8,322
  • Most rushing yards at Lambeau Field, career: 4,507
  • Most rushing yards at Lambeau Field, game: 218, vs. Denver Broncos, December 28, 2003
  • Longest run from scrimmage at Lambeau Field, game: 98, vs. Denver Broncos, December 28, 2003
  • Most rushing yards in a season: 1,883, 2003

Accolades

High school

College

Professional

Personal life

Green was named after former NFL wide receiver and current broadcaster Ahmad Rashād.[20] In 2006, Green played a small role in the film Big Stan as the prisoner Diamond King.[21][22]

On September 21, 2012, Green was inducted into the University Of Nebraska Football Hall of Fame and was inducted into the Green Bay Packers Football Hall of Fame on July 19, 2014.

Green has lived in Green Bay since his retirement, and is an avid video-gamer and comic book fan. He operates a sports training facility in the city, and serves as a spokesman for the Wisconsin Alzheimer's Association.[23] From 2012 to 2014, Green served as co-owner of the Green Bay Blizzard, an arena football team.[24]

Green also had a small role in Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice as "Thug #2," but his scene was cut from the final version of the film.[23]

In February 2020, Green was named as the first head coach of Lakeland University's new varsity eSports team.[25][26]

On June 26, 2017, Green was arrested on suspicion of child abuse.[27]

References

  1. ^ a b "Ahman Green". University of Nebraska. Retrieved November 9, 2010.
  2. ^ http://www.neprepzone.com/prepzone/all-time-nebraska-high-school-track-and-field-charts/article_d0944340-0cd2-58d9-977d-8fc37989a22e.html?mode=jqm
  3. ^ "Ahman Green College Stats". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved December 5, 2019.
  4. ^ "1996 Fiesta Bowl, Nebraska vs. Florida football | HuskerMax game page". HuskerMax. Retrieved March 12, 2020.
  5. ^ "1996 Nebraska vs Virginia Tech football » HuskerMax game page". HuskerMax. Retrieved March 12, 2020.
  6. ^ "1998 Orange Bowl, Nebraska vs. Tennessee football | HuskerMax game page". HuskerMax. Retrieved March 12, 2020.
  7. ^ https://journaltimes.com/packers-trade-vinson-draft-pick-to-seattle/article_8f1162db-3d35-52f6-a9d0-7a66c456ee41.html
  8. ^ Sports Illustrated, September 24, 2007, p. 30
  9. ^ Ron Flatter (October 26, 2004). "ESPN Classic: Bo ran over Bosworth in '87". ESPN. Retrieved September 19, 2011.
  10. ^ Green bolts Packers to join Texans
  11. ^ "Packers Sign RB Green, Place RB Wynn On Injured Reserve". Packers.com. Archived from the original on October 24, 2009.
  12. ^ "Green Breaks Taylor's Franchise Rushing Record". Packers.com. November 8, 2009.
  13. ^ Kirk, Billy (May 21, 2010). "Ahman Green to UFL". UFLaccess.com. Archived from the original on May 28, 2010.
  14. ^ Klis, Mike (June 1, 2010). "Former Broncos GM Sundquist working for UFL team in Omaha". Denver Post.
  15. ^ Moffat, Rick (February 4, 2011). "Als blockbuster Super Bowl weekend: Packers star signs". CJAD.
  16. ^ "Als extend QB McPherson, sign RB Green". CFL.ca. March 9, 2011. Archived from the original on September 25, 2015. Retrieved August 23, 2017.
  17. ^ "Green out, DeAngelis in at Als training camp". CFL.ca. June 5, 2011. Archived from the original on September 21, 2012. Retrieved August 23, 2017.
  18. ^ Press, The Associated (August 11, 2011). "Ex-Packer Ahman Green Retires". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved December 5, 2019.
  19. ^ a b "Ahman Green Stats". ESPN. ESPN Internet Ventures. Retrieved June 23, 2014.
  20. ^ Ahman Green:About Green officially announced his retirement August 11th 2011. Archived August 24, 2006, at the Wayback Machine
  21. ^ Big Stan Full Cast – IMDB.com, imdb.com, Accessed December 27, 2011.
  22. ^ Green Wants to Stay in Green Bay ESPN.com, November 17, 2006. Accessed December 27, 2011.
  23. ^ a b Kahler, Kalyn. "Q&A with Ahman Green: Gaming, Green Bay and Batman". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved December 5, 2019.
  24. ^ "Ahman Green – The Gilbert Brown Foundation". Retrieved December 5, 2019.
  25. ^ Husker247 - "Ahman Green ready for a different kind of coaching"
  26. ^ USAToday-PackerNews: "Ahman Green, the Green Bay Packers' all-time leading rusher, becomes a college coach — in esports"
  27. ^ Packers running back Ahman Green arrested on suspicion of child abuse USA Today

External links

This page was last edited on 2 April 2020, at 06:12
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