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Todd Husak
No. 7, 8     
Quarterback
Personal information
Date of birth: (1978-07-06) July 6, 1978 (age 41)
Place of birth: Long Beach, California
Career information
College: Stanford
NFL Draft: 2000 / Round: 6 / Pick: 202
No regular season or postseason appearances
Career history
* Washington Redskins ( 2000)
Career highlights and awards
* First-team All-Pac-10 (1999)
TDINT     0–0
Yards     −2
QB Rating     79.2
Stats at pro-football-reference.com

Todd Larkin Husak (born July 6, 1978) is a former American football quarterback in the National Football League. He played professionally for the Washington Redskins.

Early lifeEdit

Husak was born in Long Beach, California and graduated from St. John Bosco High School in Bellflower, California.[1]

College careerEdit

Husak played college football at Stanford[2] and, as the starting quarterback, led the Cardinal to the Rose Bowl in 2000. It was the school's first such appearance since 1972. Husak was named First Team All-Pac-10 for the 1999 season, when he led Stanford to the Rose Bowl. He was also named co-Most Valuable Player of the 2000 Hula Bowl. Husak threw for 6,564 yards and 41 touchdowns while at Stanford, ranking him fifth all-time for both passing and touchdowns among Stanford quarterbacks.

Professional careerEdit

Husak was drafted in the sixth round of the 2000 NFL draft by the Washington Redskins,[3] for whom he saw limited action that season. After his time with the Redskins, he spent a few years in the NFL as an offseason or practice squad member of the Denver Broncos, New York Jets, and Cleveland Browns. He also spent one season with the Berlin Thunder of NFL Europa, and led the Thunder to the league championship in World Bowl X in 2002.

Life after the NFLEdit

Husak retired from professional football in 2004. In 2005, he served as a graduate assistant football coach at Stanford, working with tight ends.

In 2005 Husak was slated to be the next Bachelor but passed due to other opportunities.

Beginning with the 2008 college football season, Husak began serving as the color commentator for Stanford football radio broadcasts.[4]


ReferencesEdit

External linksEdit

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