|No. 39, 44|
|Date of birth:||June 15, 1976|
|Place of birth:||Union City, Ohio|
|High school:||Union City (OH) Mississinawa Valley|
|NFL draft:||1998 – 1st round – 5th pick|
|Career highlights and awards|
Career NFL statistics
|Stats at NFL.com|
|Stats at pro-football-reference.com|
Curtis D. Enis (born June 15, 1976) is a former American college and professional football player who was a running back in the National Football League (NFL) for three seasons. He played college football for Penn State University, and earned All-American honors. Enis was a first-round pick in the 1998 NFL Draft, and played professionally for the NFL's Chicago Bears.
Enis was born in Union City, Ohio. He attended Mississinawa Valley High School in Union City, where he was named a Parade magazine high school All-American, and voted Ohio's Mr. Football Award by the Associated Press. He was a three-time all-state selection at linebacker, and Most Valuable Player of the 1994 Big 33 Football Classic. He spent one year at The Kiski School in Saltsburg, Pennsylvania.
Enis attended Pennsylvania State University, where he majored in recreational management and played for coach Joe Paterno's Penn State Nittany Lions football team from 1995 to 1997. Following his junior season in 1997, he was recognized as a consensus first-team All-American. A minor gift acceptance scandal ended his Penn State career before his final bowl game.
His rushing stats at Penn State were:
- 1995–113 attempts, 683 yards, 4 Touchdowns
- 1996-224 Attempts, 1210 yards, 13 Touchdowns
- 1997-228 attempts, 1363 yards, 19 Touchdowns
Enis made just one start before tearing a ligament in his left knee in November 1998. His career in Chicago was largely defined by struggling to stay on the field as a result of injuries, and by poor production when he did play. By 2000, Enis had been supplanted by James Allen and was being utilized as a FB. In three years, he played 36 games, accumulating 1,497 rushing yards and 4 touchdowns.
After retiring, Enis worked at a garage door factory.
- "Football". Retrieved 2013-11-19.
- "Football". Retrieved 2014-08-17.
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