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Sean McVay
Sean McVay
(born January 24, 1986) is an American football
American football
coach who is the head coach and offensive playcaller of the Los Angeles Rams
Los Angeles Rams
of the National Football League
National Football League
(NFL). Upon his hiring in 2017 at the age of 30, he became the youngest head coach in modern NFL history. He was the offensive coordinator of the Washington Redskins
Washington Redskins
from 2014 to 2016.

Contents

1 Early life 2 Coaching career

2.1 Early coaching career 2.2 Washington Redskins 2.3 Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Rams 2.4 Head coaching record

3 Coaching tree 4 Personal life 5 References and notes 6 External links

Early life[edit] McVay was born in Dayton, Ohio, the son of Tim and Cindy McVay.[1] Sean’s father, Tim, played football as a defensive back[2] at Indiana University. His family lived in Dayton until Sean was six years old.[3] His grandfather, John McVay, is a former San Francisco 49ers general manager, who was involved in constructing the five Super Bowl winning seasons for the team.[4] McVay graduated from Marist School in Brookhaven, Georgia in 2004. He was a four-year starter at Marist as a quarterback and defensive back for the War Eagles high school football team. He was the first player in school history to amass 1,000 yards rushing and passing in consecutive seasons. He totaled 2,600 yards rushing and 40 rushing touchdowns during his career and also passed for 2,500 yards and 18 touchdowns, leading the War Eagles to a 26–3 record, including a 14–1 record and state championship his senior year, when he was also named the Georgia 4A Offensive Player of the Year.[1] McVay attended Miami University
Miami University
in Oxford, Ohio, where he played college football as a wide receiver from 2004–2007, earning Miami’s Scholar-Athlete Award in 2007.[1] He recorded 39 receptions for 312 yards for the RedHawks in his college career.[5] He graduated from Miami in 2008.[3] Coaching career[edit] Early coaching career[edit] McVay began his coaching career as an assistant wide receivers coach with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers
Tampa Bay Buccaneers
in 2008 under head coach Jon Gruden. The following year, he was the quality control/wide receivers coach for the Florida Tuskers
Florida Tuskers
of the United Football League (UFL).[6][7] Washington Redskins[edit] In 2010, McVay was hired as the assistant tight ends coach for the Washington Redskins
Washington Redskins
under head coach Mike Shanahan. In 2011, he was promoted to tight ends coach, a position he held through the 2013 season. On January 14, 2014, McVay was promoted to offensive coordinator by new Redskins head coach, Jay Gruden. In his first year as offensive coordinator, he turned the team's offense into the 12th-ranked pass offense in the National Football League
National Football League
(NFL)—averaging 268.4 passing yards per game with third year quarterback, Kirk Cousins—the 17th-ranked rush offense, with 97.9 rushing yards per game, and the 10th ranked total offense in the NFL, a year after the team's offense finished ranked 25th in total offense, averaging 24.3 points per game and 353.8 total yards per game. In 2016, the offense ranked as the third best pass offense in the NFL with 309.3 passing yards per game, improved to the 20th ranked rush offense after being 25th the year prior (averaging 106.0 rushing yards per game), and finished 12th overall in total offense, averaging 24.8 points per game and 385.6 total yards per game. Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Rams[edit] On January 12, 2017, McVay was hired to become the 28th head coach of the Los Angeles Rams
Los Angeles Rams
at the age of 30 years, 354 days. The Rams had made him the youngest head coach in modern NFL history, surpassing Lane Kiffin, who was 31 years, 259 days when hired by the Oakland Raiders
Oakland Raiders
in 2007.[8] On September 10, 2017, McVay made his regular season head coaching debut against the Indianapolis Colts, and led the Rams to an impressive blowout 46–9 victory in a home game at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum.[9] Despite a 27-20 loss to McVay's former team, the Washington Redskins
Washington Redskins
nonetheless, the Rams pulled off a close 41–39 victory over the San Francisco 49ers
San Francisco 49ers
and turned a 16–24 deficit into a 35–30 upset victory over the Dallas Cowboys, but the Rams eventually recorded another loss to division rival Seattle Seahawks at home. Regardless, in just five games, the Rams offense scored a total of 142 (later 151) points a league leader and a franchise high.[citation needed] The Rams went on to beat the Jacksonville Jaguars on the road and the Arizona Cardinals in an NFL International Series game for the team's first shutout win since 2014, as well as raising their record to 5–2 for the first time since 2004 (the last time the team made the playoffs)[citation needed] and a first place lead in the NFC West. McVay coached the Rams to a blowout against the New York Giants
New York Giants
in their highest-scoring game, a 51–17 victory, which raised the Rams' record to 6–2. The Rams would score another win at home against the Houston Texans with a 33–7 score in the second half to raise the record for the Rams to 7–2 for their best record of the season since 2001.[citation needed] In Week 12, the Rams scored yet another win at home against the New Orleans Saints 26-20 to raise their record to 8–3. In Week 13, on the road the Rams faced divisional rival Arizona Cardinals and won 32–16 for their first winning season since 2003.[citation needed] The next weeks: Week 14, Week 15, and Week 16, McVay had two victories over the Seattle Seahawks in a 42–7 blowout game and the Tennessee Titans
Tennessee Titans
in a close 27–23 win although he still lost to the Philadelphia Eagles 43–35. McVay's first season with the Rams has seen them dramatically improve their record from the 2016 season and the team's first winning season since 2003 and its first playoff berth since 2004.[citation needed] In the process, the Rams became the first team to have the top scoring offense in the league a year after finishing with the lowest the previous year. On January 19, 2018, McVay, was named Coach of the Year by the Pro Football Writers of America. Head coaching record[edit]

Team Year Regular season Postseason

Won Lost Ties Win % Finish Won Lost Win % Result

LAR 2017 11 5 0 .688 1st in NFC West 0 1 .000 Lost to Atlanta Falcons in NFC Wild Card Game

Total 11 5 0 .688

0 1 .000

Coaching tree[edit] NFL head coaches under whom McVay has served:

Jon Gruden, Tampa Bay Buccaneers, (2008) Mike Shanahan, Washington Redskins, (2010-2013) Jay Gruden, Washington Redskins, (2014-2016)

Three coaches under McVay who have become coordinators or assistant coaches in the NFL:

Greg Olson, offensive coordinator of the Oakland Raiders (2018–present) Matt LaFleur, offensive coordinator of the Tennessee Titans (2018-present) Tyrone McKenzie, linebackers coach of the Tennessee Titans (2018-present)

Personal life[edit] McVay resides in Los Angeles
Los Angeles
with his girlfriend, Veronika Khomyn.[10][11] Chris Shula, the Rams assistant linebackers coach, is also his housemate.[11]McVay's grandfather, John, was also an NFL head coach. He coached the New York Giants
New York Giants
from 1976 to 1978. References and notes[edit]

^ a b c "Player Bio: Sean McVay
Sean McVay
Miami University
Miami University
RedHawks Official Athletic Site".  ^ "Tim McVay College Stats - College Football at Sports-Reference.com". College Football at Sports-Reference.com.  ^ a b "Miami grad, Dayton native Sean McVay
Sean McVay
becomes youngest coach in NFL history". Dayton Daily News. Associated Press. January 12, 2017.  ^ Simmons, Myles. "Three Things to Know about Rams HC Sean McVay". therams.com. Retrieved 12 January 2017.  ^ " Sean McVay
Sean McVay
College Stats". Sports Reference. Retrieved 10 October 2017.  ^ "FLORIDA TUSKERS". ufl-football.com. Archived from the original on August 16, 2009. Retrieved February 11, 2018. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) ^ Klein, Gary (2017-01-12). "Rams' Sean McVay: Portrait of an up-and-coming coach". Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Times. Retrieved 2017-11-08.  ^ Klein, Gary. "Rams hire Sean McVay
Sean McVay
as their new head coach". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 12 January 2017.  ^ "Indianapolis Colts at Los Angeles Rams
Los Angeles Rams
- September 10th, 2017". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 6 October 2017.  ^ Leitereg, Neal J. "New Rams coach Sean McVay
Sean McVay
snaps up Encino contemporary for $2.7 million". Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Times. Retrieved 5 November 2017.  ^ a b Silver, Michael (January 3, 2018). "Coaching supernova Sean McVay leading L.A. Rams his own way". nfl.com. Retrieved January 27, 2018. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Sean McVay.

Miami RedHawks profile Washington Redskins
Washington Redskins
profile Los Angeles Rams
Los Angeles Rams
profile Coaching record at pro-football reference.com

v t e

Current head coaches of the National Football League

American Football Conference

AFC East AFC North AFC South AFC West

Sean McDermott (Buffalo Bills) Adam Gase (Miami Dolphins) Bill Belichick
Bill Belichick
(New England Patriots) Todd Bowles (New York Jets)

John Harbaugh
John Harbaugh
(Baltimore Ravens) Marvin Lewis
Marvin Lewis
(Cincinnati Bengals) Hue Jackson
Hue Jackson
(Cleveland Browns) Mike Tomlin
Mike Tomlin
(Pittsburgh Steelers)

Bill O'Brien (Houston Texans) Frank Reich (Indianapolis Colts) Doug Marrone
Doug Marrone
(Jacksonville Jaguars) Mike Vrabel
Mike Vrabel
(Tennessee Titans)

Vance Joseph (Denver Broncos) Andy Reid
Andy Reid
(Kansas City Chiefs) Anthony Lynn
Anthony Lynn
( Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Chargers) Jon Gruden
Jon Gruden
(Oakland Raiders)

National Football Conference

NFC East NFC North NFC South NFC West

Jason Garrett
Jason Garrett
(Dallas Cowboys) Pat Shurmur
Pat Shurmur
(New York Giants) Doug Pederson
Doug Pederson
(Philadelphia Eagles) Jay Gruden
Jay Gruden
(Washington Redskins)

Matt Nagy (Chicago Bears) Matt Patricia (Detroit Lions) Mike McCarthy (Green Bay Packers) Mike Zimmer
Mike Zimmer
(Minnesota Vikings)

Dan Quinn (Atlanta Falcons) Ron Rivera
Ron Rivera
(Carolina Panthers) Sean Payton
Sean Payton
(New Orleans Saints) Dirk Koetter
Dirk Koetter
(Tampa Bay Buccaneers)

Steve Wilks (Arizona Cardinals) Sean McVay
Sean McVay
( Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Rams) Kyle Shanahan
Kyle Shanahan
(San Francisco 49ers) Pete Carroll
Pete Carroll
(Seattle Seahawks)

v t e

Cleveland / St. Louis / Los Angeles Rams
Los Angeles Rams
head coaches

Damon Wetzel (1936) Hugo Bezdek (1937–1938) Art Lewis
Art Lewis
# (1938) Dutch Clark
Dutch Clark
(1939–1942) No team (1943) Aldo Donelli (1944) Adam Walsh (1945–1946) Bob Snyder (1947) Clark Shaughnessy
Clark Shaughnessy
(1948–1949) Joe Stydahar
Joe Stydahar
(1950–1952) Hamp Pool (1952–1954) Sid Gillman
Sid Gillman
(1955–1959) Bob Waterfield
Bob Waterfield
(1960–1962) Harland Svare (1962–1965) George Allen (1966–1970) Tommy Prothro
Tommy Prothro
(1971–1972) Chuck Knox (1973–1977) Ray Malavasi (1978–1982) John Robinson (1983–1991) Chuck Knox (1992–1994) Rich Brooks (1995–1996) Dick Vermeil
Dick Vermeil
(1997–1999) Mike Martz (2000–2005) Joe Vitt # (2005) Scott Linehan (2006–2008) Jim Haslett # (2008) Steve Spagnuolo
Steve Spagnuolo
(2009–2011) Jeff Fisher
Jeff Fisher
(2012–2016) John Fassel # (2016) Sean McVay
Sean McVay
(2017– )

Pound sign (#) denotes interim head coach.

v t e

Associated Press NFL Coach of the Year Award
Associated Press NFL Coach of the Year Award
winners

1957: Wilson 1958: Ewbank 1959: Lombardi 1960: Shaw 1961: Sherman 1962: Sherman 1963: Halas 1964: Shula 1965: Halas 1966: Landry 1967: Allen & Shula 1968: Shula 1969: Grant 1970: Nolan 1971: Allen 1972: Shula 1973: Knox 1974: Coryell 1975: Marchibroda 1976: Gregg 1977: Miller 1978: Patera 1979: Pardee 1980: Knox 1981: Walsh 1982: Gibbs 1983: Gibbs 1984: Knox 1985: Ditka 1986: Parcells 1987: Mora 1988: Ditka 1989: Infante 1990: Johnson 1991: Fontes 1992: Cowher 1993: Reeves 1994: Parcells 1995: Rhodes 1996: Capers 1997: Fassel 1998: Reeves 1999: Vermeil 2000: Haslett 2001: Jauron 2002: Reid 2003: Belichick 2004: Schottenheimer 2005: L. Smith 2006: Payton 2007: Belichick 2008: M. Smith 2009: Lewis 2010: Belichick 2011: Harbaugh 2012: Arians 2013: Rivera 2014: Arians 2015: Rivera 2016: Garrett 2017: McVay

American football
American football
porta

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