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Steve Raible
No. 83     
Wide Receiver
Personal information
Date of birth: (1954-06-02) June 2, 1954 (age 65)
Place of birth: Louisville, Kentucky
High School: Trinity (KY)
Height: 6 ft 2 in (1.88 m) Weight: 195 lb (88 kg)
Career information
College: Georgia Tech
NFL Draft: 1976 / Round: 2 / Pick: 59
Debuted in 1976 for the Seattle Seahawks
Last played in 1981 for the Seattle Seahawks
Career history
* Seattle Seahawks (1976-1981)
Career highlights and awards
Receptions     68
Receiving Yards     1,017
Touchdowns     3
Stats at pro-football-reference.com
Stats at DatabaseFootball.com

Steve Carl Raible (born June 2, 1954) is a former professional football player, a wide receiver for the Seattle Seahawks of the National Football League. He is currently a weeknight news anchor for KIRO 7 in Seattle, Washington and lead play-by-play radio commentator for the Seattle Seahawks.

Born in Louisville, Kentucky, Raible played college football for Georgia Tech in Atlanta. An original member of the Seattle Seahawks as a second round selection in the 1976 NFL Draft (59th overall), he played wide receiver for six seasons, from 1976 to 1981. As a Seahawk, Raible was known more for his locker room antics than his on field play.

After his playing career, Raible became a sports reporter at KIRO-TV and now shares duties as one of the co-anchors for the news team. He is also the lead play-by-play radio announcer for the Seahawks (the "Voice of the Seahawks") on flagship stations KIRO-AM (710 ESPN Seattle) and KIRO-FM (News/Talk 97.3), and hosts the TV coverage of the Seafair hydroplane races and Blue Angels airshow during the first weekend of August each year in Seattle. He shaved his famous mustache in March 2008, due to KIRO 7 making the switch to High definition.[1] Raible was the first NFL player from Trinity High School in Louisville.

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Preceded by
Dianne Baker
Junior Bridgeman
Pat Haden
Lisa Rosenblum
John Dickson Stufflebeem
John Trembley
Silver Anniversary Awards (NCAA)
Class of 2001
Alpha V. Alexander
Archie Griffin
Steve Largent
Steve Raible
Lee Roy Selmon
Wally Walker
Succeeded by
Richard C. Chapman
Maurice "Bo" Ellis
Herman Frazier
Betsy King
John Naber
Rodney E. Slater


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