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Curt Warner
No. 28, 21, 25     
Running back
Personal information
Date of birth: (1961-03-18) March 18, 1961 (age 58)
Place of birth: Wyoming, West Virginia
Career information
College: Penn State
NFL Draft: 1983 / Round: 1 / Pick: 3
Debuted in 1983 for the Seattle Seahawks
Last played in 1990 for the Los Angeles Rams
Career history
Career highlights and awards
Rushing yards     6,844
Average     4.0
Touchdowns     56
Stats at NFL.com
College Football Hall of Fame

Curtis Edward Warner (born March 18, 1961) is a former professional American football running back. A two-time All-American at Penn State University, Warner was drafted by the Seattle Seahawks in the first round of the 1983 NFL Draft. Warner was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame on December 8, 2009.[1][2][3]

Penn StateEdit

Warner was a standout at Pineville High School in Pineville, West Virginia, graduating in a class of only 90 students. He would lead Penn State in rushing in 1980, 1981, and 1982, and help the Nittany Lions capture their first national championship in the 1983 Sugar Bowl.[4] When his collegiate career was over, he owned 42 Penn State records (his 3,398 career rushing yards is 2nd in school history, and his 18 100-yard rushing games remains a Penn State record). On October 30, 2010, Evan Royster surpassed Warner to take over the career rushing yards record.[4] He was named an All-American twice, in 1981 and 1982.

Warner earned a Bachelor of Arts in speech communication from Penn State in 1983.

StatisticsEdit

Rushing Receiving
YEAR ATT YDS AVG LP TD NO. YDS AVG LP TD
1979843914.72121012912.9621
19801969224.753613927.1350
19811711,0446.1698910611.8260
19821981,0415.34682233515.3695
Totals6493,3985.269245466212.3696

Professional careerEdit

Warner was drafted by the Seattle Seahawks in the first round (#3 overall) of the 1983 NFL Draft.

He led the AFC in rushing yards his rookie season, helping his team to the franchise's first Conference Championship game which they lost to the Los Angeles Raiders. The following year Warner suffered a torn ACL in the season opener against Cleveland and was sidelined for the rest of the year. He came back in 1985 and had a number of successful seasons before ending his career with the Los Angeles Rams.

Warner is a three time Pro Bowler (1983, 1986, 1987). He was inducted into the Seattle Seahawks Ring of Honor in 1994.[4]

StatisticsEdit

Note: G = Games played; Att = Rushing attempts; Yds = Rushing yards; Avg = Average yards per carry; Long = Longest rush; Rush TD = Rushing touchdowns; Rec = Receptions; Yds = Receiving yards; Avg = Average yards per reception; Long = Longest reception; Rec TD = Receiving touchdowns

Year Team GP Att Yds Avg Long Rush TD Rec Yds Avg Long Rec TD
1983Seattle Seahawks163351,4494.36013423257.7281
1984Seattle Seahawks110404.09011919.0190
1985Seattle Seahawks162911,0943.8388473076.5271
1986Seattle Seahawks163191,4814.66013413428.3260
1987Seattle Seahawks122349854.2578171679.8302
1988Seattle Seahawks162661,0253.92910221547.0172
1989Seattle Seahawks161946313.3343231536.7241
1990Los Angeles Rams7491392.891-----
Career Totals 1001,6986,8444.060561931,4677.6307
  • Stats that are highlighted show career high

After footballEdit

Warner has owned Curt Warner Chevrolet in Vancouver, Washington since 1990.[5] He is also the current running backs coach at Camas High School in Camas, Washington and founder and president of the Curt Warner Autism Foundation.[4]

Warner and his wife Ana have three sons, Jonathan and twins Austin and Christian, and a daughter, Isabella.[5]

ReferencesEdit

External linksEdit


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