- The Scoop
- Strength Scoop
- High School Scoop
- DFO Scoop
- 2012 Coaches of the Year
2011 Coaches of the Year
- 2011 Offensive Coordinator
- 2011 Defensive Coordinator
- 2011 Special Teams
- 2011 Quarterbacks Coach
- 2011 Wide Receivers Coach
- 2011 Offensive Line Coach
- 2011 Running Backs Coach
- 2011 Defensive Backs Coach
- 2011 Linebackers Coach
- 2011 Defensive Line Coach
- 2011 Dir Football Operations
- 2011 Strength & Conditioning Coach
- 2011 FCS Coordinator of the Year
- 2011 Division II Coordinator of the Year
- 2011 Division III Coordinator of the Year
2010 Coaches of the Year
- 2010 Offensive Coordinator
- 2010 Defensive Coordinator
- 2010 Special Teams Coordinator
- 2010 Quarterbacks Coach
- 2010 Running Backs Coach
- 2010 Wide Receivers Coach
- 2010 Offensive Line Coach
- 2010 Defensive Line Coach
- 2010 Linebackers Coach
- 2010 Defensive Backs Coach
- 2010 Dir of Football Operations
- 2010 Strength & Conditioning Coach
- 2010 Div. 1-AA Coordinator
- 2010 Div. II Coordinator
- 2010 Div. III Coordinator
Spurrier: 'Your ability to perform in life is not based on age'
Steve Spurrier appeared on Tim Brando's radio show on Friday and was asked a question that all 67-year-old coaches get asked, how much longer he was planning on coaching.
"Your ability to perform your profession in life is not based on age, it's based on your physical and mental fitness," said Spurrier. "I'm trying to keep my physical and mental fitness as sharp as I can."
Spurrier had explained earlier in the interview that he has been telling reporters he plans on coaching "four or five" more years since he was 55, a full dozen years ago.
"Coaching is timing. After the Washington Redskins deal was over, I was looking to go somehwere in the SEC, maybe somewhere that had the opportunity to win big but hadn't won much in the past. This was the perfect place," he said.
After bouncing between six and eight wins in his first five seasons, Spurrier went 9-5 in 2010 and has posted back-to-back 11-2 campaigns in 2011 and 2012. "We haven't won that game in Atlanta yet," Spurrier added.
With Doug Marrone leaving Syracuse for the Buffalo Bills and a handful of other college coaches garnering NFL interest, Spurrier was asked for his perpsective on the college football-to-NFL jump.
"I think what happens to most college coaches is your goal is to coach 10, maybe 15, years in college... and then maybe go coach in the NFL five, maybe seven or eight years, and then hang it up," Spurrier explained. "That's certainly the mentality I had... It is a tough grind up there. You get draft picks up there, you can't go recruit. The team that wins the Super Bowl gets the last pick in the draft. Alabama gets the first 20 picks in college football."