Data Visualizations
from Best Tickets

The Unofficial 2014 NFL Player Census

It is census time once again! You loved our Unofficial 2013 NFL Player Census, and we’re back with the updated version for 2014. We’ve improved upon last year’s census in both complexity and accuracy.

For those of you unfamiliar with the concept behind the census, we essentially gather as much data as possible about the roughly 1700 players who made a final 53-man roster. We made room for some stars who are either suspended or temporarily injured. Ray Rice, whose future with the league currently hangs in the balance, was removed from the study. We then use the data in various ways to draw interesting conclusions about the league.

Part 1: Physical Attributes And Race

Height and Weight

Whether you’re talking about the Jets’ 6’7″, 364 lbs. defensive tackle T.J. Barnes, or shifty Eagles running back Darren Sproles, who stands at a mere 5’6″, 188 lbs., players of all shapes and sizes bring something to the table for their teams.

Let’s take a closer look at the shapes and sizes of this league’s players. Below, the average height and weight of each of the league’s positions.



Unsurprisingly, offensive linemen occupy the three top spots for height. Tackles, tight ends, and guards stand taller than 6’4″ on average.  At the bottom of the list, we find running backs and cornerbacks as some of the few players with an average height lower than 6-foot. I am a bit surprised to see that cornerbacks on average are more than an inch shorter than wide receivers.


At 322.74 lbs on average, nose tackles take the prize for heaviest NFL position. These guys are meant to be the biggest meanest guys on the field, so seeing them atop the list makes sense. The built-for-speed cornerbacks are the lightest guys in the league by nearly 8 pounds. At 195, cornerback is the only position with an average weight below 200 pounds.

When it comes to team weight, the Colts occupy the top spot by a sizable margin. With a team average weight of 256, they are more than three pounds heavier than the next closest team, the Arizona Cardinals. The Browns, on the other end of the spectrum, are the league’s lightest team. Their average weight is roughly 14 pounds lower than that of the Colts.

When it comes to team average height, there is far less variance. The difference between the tallest team and the shortest team is no more than 1.6 inches. Every team possesses an average height greater than 6-foot. The Cardinals, with an average height of 6’2 1/2″, are the tallest team in the NFL. The Buccaneers are the shortest, at 6’1″.


Though not quite as diverse as leagues like the NBA or the MLB, the NFL is composed of a wide variety of players. Using the eye test, and clues like last name and birthplace, we classified each NFL player. Our racial classifications are as follows:

Asian/Pacific Islander

The “Other” category consists of players of mixed racial composition and players whose racial categories only consisted of one or two instances. For example, Sam Bradford was the only player of Native American decent, so he falls into the “Other” category. Miles Austin is half black, half white, so he also falls into the “Other” category. Let’s take a look at racial distribution in the NFL as a whole.


With 1155 players, the black population of the NFL runs away with a 68% majority. In a distant second are the 470 white players who make up 28% of the league. The following three racial categories, Other, Asian/Pacific Islander and Hispanic, make up a combined 4.36% of the league.

Below, we look at racial distribution at the team level.

The Bills and Raiders, with 42 black players each, have the greatest number of black players of all the teams in the league. The Eagles, with 27, have the fewest black players, and at 25 have the greatest number of white players in the league.

The Bears have 3 Hispanic players, and are one of just four teams with more than one Hispanic player. The Texans, Chargers, Dolphins, Panthers, Redskins, Bengals and Falcons all have two Asian/Pacific Islander players.

Below, racial distribution at the positional level.

Black players dominate 10 of the 17 positions we analyzed, including CB, DE, DT, FB, LB, NT,RB, S, T and WR. The NT position is comprised solely of black players. All but one of the other positions are claimed by white players, including C, K, LS, P, QB and TE. The long snapper position is comprised entirely of white players. The last position, G, consists of 48 black players and 48 white players.

The next chart details the average salaries of each racial category of NFL player.

The “Other” category edges out the competition for the highest paid race at an average of $2,785,787 annually. Black players have the lowest average pay in the league, but since they are the most numerous race, and there are more “low”-paid players than there are high-paid players, it is possible that their average salary may be skewed in a negative way.

Below, we see how many current players of a certain race have made it to the Pro Bowl over the course of their career.


79 out of 470 (16.81%) current white NFL players have made it to the Pro Bowl over the course of their careers, more than any other race. 3 out of the 27 (11.11%) Asian/Pacific Islander players have made it to the Pro Bowl, the lowest of all the race categories.

What happens when we apply the same formula to players who have won the Super Bowl?


The highest percentage of a race that has won the Super Bowl belongs to the white players at 56 out of 470, (11.91%), but truthfully, roughly 11% of all of our racial categories have won the Super Bowl except for the Hispanic players. 0 of the 18 current Hispanic players have won the Super Bowl.

Part 2: Birthplace & Hometown


Here we will examine the birthplaces of all of the players in our study. We’ll start with a simple count of the number of current players from each state.


California reigns supreme as the state where the most NFL players are born, with a current count of 224. Florida and Texas round off the top tier of states where players are born, accounting for 557 (roughly 33%) of all the players in the NFL. If you extend that selection to include Georgia, Ohio, Louisiana, and Pennsylvania, you account for half of the entire NFL population. This year, Vermont is the only US State that has not produced a current NFL player.

Below, we see which states produce players the most efficiently.


Louisiana tops our list for the second year in a row with a players per capita of 1.499. That is down from last year’s 1.54, but still commands a lead of a sizable margin over South Carolina, who took a big jump from .93 last year to 1.194 this year. Of all the states in our study, New Hampshire produces the fewest NFL players per capita, at .076.

Below, the top player birth-cities.


Last year, Miami was responsible for 33 of the players in the NFL. This year, that number has increased to 41, which is good enough to overtake last year’s leader, Los Angeles. LA’s mark fell from 41 last year to 37 this year. Congratulations to Miami! Houston holds strong in third place, while New Orleans moved up one spot. Detroit, last year’s #10 makes its way up to #5 in 2014.

In the 2013 census, a special small town by the name of Kellyton Alabama was highlighted as the most efficient player producing city in the United States. Having produced 2 players with a population of 217, Kellyton’s players per thousand residents was 9.2. This year, Kellyton’s Alonzo Tweedy failed to make a roster, which means there is a new champion: Sapelo Island, Georgia. This metropolis along the East Coast consists of a mere 111 residents, and is responsible for producing Chiefs defensive end Allen Bailey. That is good for 9.009 players per capita.

Pro Bowl States

Unsurprisingly, California, Florida and Texas are still atop the list for states with the most Pro Bowlers produced. After that we see Louisiana, Pennsylvania and Virginia. Of the players Virginia has produced, more than 24% have been to the pro bowl. Keep doing whatever you’re doing, Virginia.

High School Hometowns

If I learned one thing from my last article about “NFL Player Hometown Rosters” it is that a player’s birthplace does not necessarily indicate his hometown. After having it made abundantly clear to me that where a player played their high school ball is more important than where they were born, I opted to include that information in this study. Below, the top player producing states based on where players went to high school.


Not much has changed here. We see the same big three sitting atop the list, though the margins are a bit tighter this time around. California holds the lead by 10, rather than 38, over Florida. The changes on this chart are not terribly significant. When we look at the per capita chart, however…


Louisiana, South Carolina, Mississippi, Florida, Alabama, Georgia. That’s six states whose high schools produce more than one player per 100,000 residents. Compare that to the birthplace chart which only has two.


Part 3: Education

High School

Since we’re on the topic of high school, here are the top player producing high schools in the nation.

St. Thomas Aquinas has produced nine current NFL players. NINE. What are they putting in the water in Ft. Lauderdale? The nine players are: Lamarcus Joyner – STL, Brandon Linder – JAX, Giovani Bernard – CIN, Marcus Gilbert – PIT, Geno Atkins – CIN, Sam Young – JAX, Marcus Roberson – STL, James White – NE, Dezmen Southward – ATL.

Next up there are five schools tied at 5 current NFL players produced. They are Junipero Serra (Gardena, CA), Pahokee (Pahokee, FL), Helix (La Mesa, CA), Glenville (Cleveland, OH) and Glade Central (Belle Glade, FL).


Moving on to the college level, here are the top player-producing colleges in the US.

USC defends its joint-title from last year, but this time, they stand alone at the top of the list with 38 current NFL players. Last year’s other co-champion, LSU, fell to third in 2014 with 33 current players, having been surpassed by Alabama, who produced 36.

Below we look at the top average salaries of colleges who produced more than 10 players.


Purdue, at the top of the list, has their average padded by players like Drew Brees ($20MM) and Cliff Avril ($6.5MM). Only four of the 13 players out of Purdue make less than $1MM annually. Only three out of the 11 players from Pittsburgh make less than $1MM annually.

Which schools specialize in producing which positions?

Center: Florida, USC – 3 each

Cornerback: Alabama, Auburn, Clemson, Connecticut, Florida, Florida State, LSU, Nebraska, Rutgers, South Carolina – 4 each

Defensive End: Georgia – 7

Defensive Tackle: LSU – 5

Guard: Alabama, Tennessee – 4 each

Kicker: Florida State, Texas – 2 each

Linebacker: Florida State – 10

Long Snapper: California, Rutgers – 2 each

Nose Tackle: Alabama, LSU – 2 each

Punter: LSU, Miami, Tennessee – 2 each

Quarterback: USC – 4

Running Back: California, Oregon – 4 each

Safety: Alabama, LSU – 5 each

Offensive Tackle: Mississippi, Virginia – 4 each

Tight End: Notre Dame, Stanford – 5 each

Wide Receiver: Florida, Miami – 7 Each

Below, we’ll see which school has produced the most active players who have been to the Pro Bowl.

Pro Bowl Schools

It should come as no surprise to anyone that Miami is perched atop this list. They are known for producing explosive talent year in and year out. The Pro Bowl Miami players include: Andre Johnson, Reggie Wayne, Frank Gore, Vince Wilfork, Antrel Rolle, Devin Hester, Brandon Meriweather, Jimmy Graham, Chris Myers, and Santana Moss.

As far as champion-producing schools are concerned, the top teams are as follows.



Part 4: Awards and Accomplishments

As with any sport, the best football players receive awards for their performance throughout their career. Here we will examine two of these awards, the Heisman Trophy, and the Pro Bowl appearance.

Since Charles Woodson won his Heisman in 1997, 15 players have been awarded the coveted trophy. Only seven of those 15 players remain active in the NFL: Charles Woodson, Carson Palmer, Sam Bradford, Mark Ingram, Cam Newton, Robert Griffin III and Johnny Manziel.  What happened to the other eight Heisman winners?

The difference in pay between Heisman winners and the average NFL player is displayed below


When accounting for the 8 lost Heisman winners who each earn $0, the gap is closed slightly, but Heisman winners still earn about $300k more than the average player. It is also worth noting that most Heisman winners are quarterbacks, the position with the highest average salary in the league.

Below, the average annual salary of Pro Bowlers vs non-Pro Bowlers.

As is 100% expected, multiple Pro Bowl appearances and higher annual salaries go hand-in-hand. The lone 13-time Pro Bowler is Peyton Manning.

Which teams have the most current Pro Bowlers?

At the moment, the Broncos and 49ers top the list with 12 apiece. In a close second are the Bears, and surprisingly, the Raiders with 11 apiece. The high number for the Raiders makes a bit more sense when you take into account that the average age of those Raiders Pro-Bowlers is 32. It should come as a shock to no one that the Jaguars have the fewest Pro Bowlers, with 3.

Part 5: Experience and Age

Adam Vinatieri is still the oldest player in the league at 41 years old. That’s 21 years older than the three 20-year-olds in the league, Vinnie Sunseri and Brandin Cooks of the Saints, and Marcus Martin of the 49ers.

How is player age distributed among the league?


The most numerous age in 2014 is 24, with 249 players. This is a sizable shift from last year, when there were 258 24-year-olds and 262 23-year-olds. As we noted last year, 23-25 are still the most common ages of NFL Players. How does salary change with age?

The chart in 2014 is nearly an exact replica of the 2013 version. Just like last year, ages 25-26 marks the first major uptick in salary along with the first sharp decline in number of players of a particular age.


Use the images below to download the raw data for this study!



That does it for this year’s census. I hope you enjoyed it. You can reach me at @andrewpomo, or if you have any questions or requests for data. A big thanks to Mykel Kovar for helping me collect the data for this massive study.


Brought to you by Best Tickets.

Previous Post The NFL’s Hometown Rosters | Next Post The Unofficial 2014 NBA Census

Comments (72)

  1. Kyle - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 11:27 am

    Tom Brady went to Serra HS in San Mateo, CA not Gardena. There is also a Serra HS in San Diego. Need to double check your high school facts.

    • Andrew Powell-Morse - Reply

      September 23, 2014 at 11:30 am

      Thanks for the heads up. I will look into that right away.

    • James - Reply

      September 23, 2014 at 5:04 pm

      David Bakhtiari (LT, Green Bay Packers) went to Serra HS in San Mateo.

      There are several Junipero Serra High Schools in California. You may want to verify all the players actually went to the one in Garden Grove.

      • Andrew Powell-Morse - Reply

        September 23, 2014 at 5:06 pm

        Yes. This was brought to my attention earlier and I removed Bakhtiari and Brady from the Serra in Gardena. What you see in the blog post about the top high schools is 100% correct.

  2. Matt Coffey - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 1:17 pm

    Nebraska also has two kickers in the league. Alex Henery-Lions and Josh Brown-Giants

    • Andrew Powell-Morse - Reply

      September 23, 2014 at 1:59 pm

      Alex Henery is currently a free agent.

      [EDIT: As of one hour ago, Alex Henery is a Lion. Our data was from the beginning of the season.]

    • chester - Reply

      September 27, 2015 at 11:13 pm

      You call a sport where blacks make up 2/3rd of the population diverse?

      Maybe with some reverse affirmative action there will be more whites in the NBA and NFL

  3. Concerned Reader - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 1:47 pm

    There are not currently 2 black punters on rosters. There is only one black punter on a roster, Marquette King of the Raiders, so that is a flawed statistic.

  4. Laston Makono - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 1:48 pm

    Interesting – the race distributions and also the salary/age Poisson type distribution. Can you do this for NFL coaching and other admin staff? Especially the race distribution?

    Another interesting chart might be one that looks back into life expectancy (heard that an average NFL player has 20 years less life expectancy than regular Joe?)

  5. Adam T - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 2:10 pm

    Hi, very interesting stats. I think Saint Joseph Regional High School in Montvale, NJ has at least 5 current players in the NFL. (Jason Mccourty/Titans, Devin Mccourty/Patriots, Junior Galette/Saints, K’Wuan Williams/Browns, Steve Beauharnais/Patriots)

  6. David - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 2:47 pm

    your fb race info is wrong….. there is a pacific islander FB

  7. Clay Dreslough - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 3:29 pm

    Andrew — Great article. I’m curious what your source is for race data? What do you do with players that haven’t voiced a racial self-identification?


    • Andrew Powell-Morse - Reply

      September 23, 2014 at 3:30 pm

      Thanks, Clay.

      For the most part, we used the eye test. Last name and birthplace also played a role, but 99% of the racial categorizations were made based on our own judgement.

  8. Victor - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 4:03 pm

    Victor Cruz is Hispanic not black. Just a heads up as the Giants do have a Hispanic player.

    • Andrew Powell-Morse - Reply

      September 23, 2014 at 4:33 pm

      Upon closer examination, he falls under the “Other” category, with an African American father and a Puerto Rican mother. Thanks!

  9. David Blum - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 4:05 pm

    Surely Haloti Ngata is Asian/Pacific Islander. His parents are from Tonga and his picture appears on the Wikipedia page for “Tongan American”.

  10. Matt - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 4:11 pm

    Great data. I was talking to a few guys about this and we were wondering who the white cornerback is. Could you help us out? Thanks!

    • Andrew Powell-Morse - Reply

      September 23, 2014 at 4:38 pm

      That white cornerback was an incorrectly-labeled Jim Leonhard. He is a safety.

  11. Nick - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 4:17 pm

    Unless I just woke up in a bizarre alternate universe, I’m pretty sure Matt Kalil never won a super bowl with the vikings…

    • Andrew Powell-Morse - Reply

      September 23, 2014 at 4:37 pm

      This is correct. Thanks for the heads up.

    • Frank - Reply

      September 23, 2014 at 4:54 pm

      Man, that would be a real disappointing alternate universe.

      “Imagine a world much like our own, with one chilling difference: Matt Kalil got his Super Bowl ring…”

  12. Sean - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 4:23 pm

    This is awesome.

  13. Kevin - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 4:24 pm

    Michigan State also has 4 NFL quarterbacks. Hoyer, Stanton, Cousins, and Foles. All four of them won week 2.

    • Andrew Powell-Morse - Reply

      September 23, 2014 at 4:36 pm

      The vast majority of Foles’ College Career took place at Arizona. Thanks for the comment!

  14. Mike - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 4:32 pm

    Beau Allen, Eagles backup NT is white. Not sure if you listed him as another position or not.

    • Andrew Powell-Morse - Reply

      September 23, 2014 at 4:39 pm

      I have him listed as DT, which is how the eagles have him listed on their website.

      • Cliff - Reply

        September 24, 2014 at 10:16 am

        Eagles run a 3-4 with Chip now. NT is always a DT, but a DT is only a NT in a 3-4

  15. John - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 4:53 pm

    When did Victor Cruz denounce has Hispanic heritage?

    • Andrew Powell-Morse - Reply

      September 23, 2014 at 4:55 pm

      Victor Cruz is half African, half Puerto Rican.

      He is listed as “Other”

  16. Tim - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 5:15 pm

    Just curious who the second player from AK is. I know Darryn Coledge(my HS crosstown rival) not sure on the other. Thank you.

  17. Gannon Hanevold - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 5:50 pm

    Doesn’t Matt Kalil fall under Pacific Islander?

  18. Paulo Lopes - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 6:20 pm

    KC kicker Cairo Santos is Brazilian, so he should be listed as “Other”, not “Hispanic”.

  19. Frank - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 7:24 pm

    Great work. Would love to get my hands on the raw data set.
    Any chance you’d want to upload it somewhere?

    • Andrew Powell-Morse - Reply

      September 24, 2014 at 9:40 am

      I will be sharing it soon. I will send you a copy directly.

      • Zack Moore - Reply

        September 28, 2014 at 4:31 pm

        I would also love the raw data as well! Thanks a lot Andrew!

  20. Ray - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 7:29 pm

    Is there a way I can download a spreadsheet of the raw data like last year?

    • Andrew Powell-Morse - Reply

      September 24, 2014 at 9:41 am

      I will be uploading it soon, and will send you a copy directly!

      • Tony Goldenstein - Reply

        October 3, 2014 at 3:47 pm

        Hey Andrew, could I get a copy of the spreadsheet with the raw data? Just for curiosity’s sake.

  21. Felix - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 8:36 pm

    Malcom Floyd has a Samoan mother. He should be listed as Other.

  22. KRW - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 9:47 pm

    Great data! I would have included Reggie Bush as I Heisman recipient even though it was vacated since he did actually win one. Not sure who your 1 player born in New Mexico is. I’m hoping it is Arian Foster. He was born in NM and not California as some think.

    • Andrew Powell-Morse - Reply

      September 24, 2014 at 9:42 am

      We actually have 4 players born in New Mexico: Colt McCoy, Jared Crick, Landry Jones and Arian Foster, like you said.

  23. Brock - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 10:04 pm

    You seem to have left off NC State players from your stats. The Seahawks alone had 3 former State players starting on their super-bowl winning team last year and still with them this year. Also ave salary has to be way up there for them too considering the large contracts for Rivers, Mario Williams, Russ Wilson

    • Andrew Powell-Morse - Reply

      September 24, 2014 at 9:51 am

      I see Steven Hauschka and J.R. Sweezy as the only two N.C. State players who have won Super Bowls, and made a teams initial 53-man roster this year. Who is the third?

      • Brock - Reply

        September 24, 2014 at 12:30 pm

        Russel Wilson was a 3 year starter and graduate of NC State. Spent graduate year playing for Wisconsin

  24. Guy - Reply

    September 23, 2014 at 11:10 pm

    These folks need to lighten up. Andrew, great work. No need for “HEY, MIKE SMITH-JUAREZ IS HALF HISPANIC, YOU’RE AN IDIOT, CHECK YOUR FACTS. very interesting

  25. B Mac - Reply

    September 24, 2014 at 3:00 am

    Good info. How are multiracial white/black classified ? Thanks

    • Andrew Powell-Morse - Reply

      September 24, 2014 at 9:52 am

      They are classified as “Other.” You can see my explanation of the racial categories in the article.

      • B Mac - Reply

        September 24, 2014 at 12:53 pm

        I pretty much assumed that, but I thought there were much more than 1.71%

  26. Eric - Reply

    September 24, 2014 at 7:29 am

    Beau Allen(NT) of the Philadelphia Eagles is white.

    • Andrew Powell-Morse - Reply

      September 24, 2014 at 9:53 am

      They have him listed as a DT on their site, so I have him classified as such.

  27. Max - Reply

    September 24, 2014 at 9:21 am

    Thank you for putting together an interesting statistical analysis. It’s a shame that people can’t leave comments without being so snarky or cynical. I respect how you deal with those pitiful little trolls, well done.

  28. Victor - Reply

    September 24, 2014 at 10:16 am

    Hispanic isn’t a race but he self identifies as Hispanic but is your data. Just a heads up.

  29. Kapri - Reply

    September 24, 2014 at 2:05 pm

    Winslow Township High School in Atco, NJ has 4 active players in the league..Shonn Greene Titans, Jeromy Miles Ravens, Ka’lial Glaud Buccaneers, Julian Talley Giants

  30. K Moore - Reply

    September 25, 2014 at 7:45 am

    Awesome info. Great to see reporters who do real research and produce meaningful statistics.

  31. Brad Nolan - Reply

    September 25, 2014 at 8:49 am

    LSU had 40 players on Active Rosters to start the NFL season this year.

  32. Wayne Christian - Reply

    September 25, 2014 at 10:02 am

    Why is this even an issue? Who Cares?

  33. Sean_G - Reply

    September 26, 2014 at 10:29 am

    Chris Neild is listed as a nose tackle by Washington, and is white.

  34. Magic Mike - Reply

    September 26, 2014 at 10:18 pm

    “The eye test” and “birth place cues” aren’t entirely objective data collection methods with respect to race. I’d concede that in your report next year and note that those figures are ballpark at best. You should try to get official team/NFL data on its employees with respect to race/ethnicity to lend more credence to your figures.

  35. Zack Moore - Reply

    September 28, 2014 at 4:25 pm


    First off, thanks so much for what you do with this player census, it’s become an integral part of the research I’ve done business planning for my sports management firm and in discussions with our partners for future expansion. I’ve recently started writing for, I would love to interview you for an article on there and bounce some ideas back and forth with you as well.

    Again, thanks for all you do with this and I hope to speak with you soon.

    Zack Moore

  36. Namely in childs - Reply

    November 2, 2014 at 1:24 am

    I just love all these stats they are just fasinating I cont wait for next year and can you send me the spread sheet data

  37. Mike Z - Reply

    January 3, 2015 at 9:35 pm

    Great stats Andrew! The race thing has got to be the hardest to classify – I’m sure there are a ton of mixes that would elevate the “other” race. eg, Patrick Chung was classified as “black”, but has a mixed asian / afro father

  38. Sam - Reply

    January 6, 2015 at 2:50 pm

    When “California” is listed as the college, is that Cal Berkeley only, or does it include all campuses of the University of California (ICLA, UC San Diego, etc.)?

  39. JeremyB - Reply

    January 16, 2015 at 11:38 pm

    Awesome article and research you did to make this happen .
    Good job bud .

  40. Bear - Reply

    January 26, 2015 at 11:07 am

    Is this just starters? Beau Allen, Eagles, is a white NT

  41. Jeff - Reply

    February 8, 2015 at 1:52 pm

    Cutler was born in Indiana, no?

  42. James Holder - Reply

    March 8, 2015 at 5:10 pm

    Enjoyed your data very much. I’m a numbers guy. Thank you for doing all the work. Also, thanks to the guys tweaking the details where the numbers are off one or two.

  43. Aidan - Reply

    April 14, 2015 at 9:47 pm

    i am a white corner in high school and upon my research Julian Edelman has taken some snaps at corner could he be included into the white corner category or did he not play enough.

  44. NameLenny - Reply

    June 7, 2015 at 11:42 am

    Are these people serious? Victor Cruz is a Black Puerto Rican that simple. Some people need to visit NY or Philly next they will be say Carmelo Anthony isn’t black.LOL

  45. Larry - Reply

    September 14, 2015 at 8:32 pm

    Any info on the average number of times a player changes teams and is that specific to a particular position?

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