|NFL Total Access|
|Country of origin||United States|
|Running time||60 minutes, 90 minutes|
|Original channel||NFL Network|
|Original run||2003– present|
Personalities[edit | edit source]
NFL Total Access is primarily hosted by former ESPN anchor, Rich Eisen. Fran Charles is the substitute host when Eisen is unavailable or on location for a game. Other hosts for the show have included Alex Flanagan, Derrin Horton, Spero Dedes and Paul Burmeister. The main analysts are Rod Woodson, Marshall Faulk and Jamie Dukes, but other analysts include Terrell Davis, Brian Baldinger, Jim Mora, Sr., Deion Sanders, Michael Irvin, Steve Mariucci, Mike Martz, Solomon Wilcots and Warren Sapp.
Current[edit | edit source]
|Co-Hosts||Amber Theoharis||2012||co-host, Monday-Thursday|
|Scott Hanson||2011||co-host, Friday-Saturday|
|Andrew Siciliano||2011||co-host, Monday-Thursday|
|Lindsay Rhodes||2011||co-host, Friday-Saturday|
|Analysts||Brian Baldinger||2003||studio analyst/on-site reporter|
|Terrell Davis||2003||lead analyst from 2003–2006|
|Jamie Dukes||2006||studio analyst|
|Marshall Faulk||2006||studio analyst/on location analyst|
|Michael Irvin||2009||studio analyst|
|Steve Mariucci||2006||studio analyst, on location|
|Mike Mayock||2003||NFL Draft Guru|
|Jim Mora Sr.||2003|
|Deion Sanders||2006||On location analyst|
|Sterling Sharpe||2003||fill-in analyst|
|Tom Waddle||2007||fill-in analyst|
|Solomon Wilcots||2003||fill-in analyst, reporter|
|Reporters||Jennifer Allen||2004||features reporter|
Former[edit | edit source]
|Hosts||Bill Patrick||2003–2004||Now with Versus|
|Co-Host||Kara Henderson||2003-2012||Retired to get married, raise her son, replaced by Theoharis September 2012|
|Rod Woodson||2003–2011||Left after accepting a job as the Oakland Raiders defensive backs coach|
|Butch Davis||2005–2006||Left to become head football coach at North Carolina|
|Seth Joyner||2003–2005||lead analyst|
|Lincoln Kennedy||2003–2006||lead analyst|
|Ken Norton Jr.||2003–2004||lead analyst|
|Emmitt Smith||2005||Left to participate in Dancing with the Stars|
|Adam Schefter||2003–2009||now with ESPN|
|Mike Martz||2009–2010||Left to become offensive coordinator for Chicago Bears|
Events covered by Total Access[edit | edit source]
- Kickoff weekend
- Super Bowls
- The Pro Bowl
- Draft combine
- NFL Draft
- Owners' and players' meetings
- Hall of Fame Weekend
- NFL Schedule Release Show since 2006
Featured segments[edit | edit source]
- Sounds of the Game
This feature provides fans with an exclusive, day-by-day pass to the sidelines of the NFL.
- NFL News and Notes
The analysts discuss injuries, trades, signings and releases, and provide reaction.
Sometimes, usually during preseason, the show has in-progress highlights.
- Best in the Biz
The special guest of that episode will give his Top 5 list for the corresponding position in football.
- NFL team cam
The show has the ability to go live to any NFL team headquarters at any time, using their "Team Cam" system, a webcam based video system that has been set up between the network's Los Angeles studio and each team location.
- Official Review
NFL vice president of officiating Carl Johnson breaks down officiating calls from the previous weekend's action on Wednesday night editions.
- Around the League
Jason LaCanfora gives leaguewide updates and inside information.
- Path to the Draft
Mike Mayock will take a look at college football players that are either helping or hurting their draft stock. In 2007 this became a show to lead up to the draft.
- Nike Rewind
Game highlights put to music near the end of the Monday or Tuesday's show
- 4 downs
4 topics are discussed at the end of the show
Trivia[edit | edit source]
- On Thursdays, Total Access covers an eight-team fantasy football league in which the team "owners" are film and television actors. In 2006, the divisions were named after Miami Vice characters Sonny Crockett and Ricardo Tubbs (Super Bowl XLI was played at Dolphin Stadium in Miami Gardens, Florida).
- This title was used by Fox Sports Net for a magazine show about the NFL which ran in 1999. It was in a block with Hardcore Football, which lasted until 2002.
See also[edit | edit source]
References[edit | edit source]
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