Liberty Mutual Coach of the Year Award

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Liberty Mutual Coach of the Year Award
Liberty Mutual Coach of the Year logo.png
Liberty Mutual Coach of the Year logo
Awarded for best college football coach in each NCAA Division
Country United States
Presented by Liberty Mutual Coach of the Year Selection Committee, fan votes, media votes
First awarded 2006
Currently held by Gus Malzahn (FBS)
Craig Bohl (FCS)
Peter Rossomando (Division II)
Glenn Caruso (Division III)
Official website http://www.coachoftheyear.com/

The Liberty Mutual Coach of the Year Award is an annual college football award given to the a head coach from each NCAA division. The award honors coaches who succeed on and off the field, displaying sportsmanship, integrity, responsibility, and excellence.

Each coach who wins is given $50,000 to donate to the charities of his choice, and a $20,000 grant for alumni association scholarships from the school the coach represents.

Winners[edit]

Division I FBS[edit]

Year Coach School
2006 Greg Schiano Rutgers
2007 Ron Zook Illinois
2008 Nick Saban Alabama
2009 Gary Patterson TCU
2010 Gene Chizik Auburn
2011 Les Miles LSU
2012 Brian Kelly Notre Dame
2013 Gus Malzahn Auburn
  • Note: In 2006, the award was only given to a Division I FBS coach.

Division I FCS[edit]

Year Coach School
2007 Jerry Kill Southern Illinois
2008 Mickey Matthews James Madison
2009 Jerry Moore Appalachian State
2010 K. C. Keeler Delaware
2011 Rob Ash Montana State
2012 Willie Fritz Sam Houston State
2013 Craig Bohl North Dakota State

Division II[edit]

Year Coach School
2007 Bill O'Boyle Chadron State
2008 Chuck Broyles Pittsburg State
2009 Mel Tjeerdsma Northwest Missouri State
2010 Bob Nielson Minnesota–Duluth
2011 Tim Beck Pittsburg State
2012 Peter Rossomando New Haven
2013 Curt Wiese Minnesota–Duluth

Division III[edit]

Year Coach School
2007 John Gagliardi Saint John's (MN)
2008 Larry Kehres Mount Union
2009 Steve Staker Coe
2010 Glenn Caruso St. Thomas (MN)
2011 Glenn Caruso (2) St. Thomas (MN)
2012 Glenn Caruso (3) St. Thomas (MN)
2013 Pete Fredenburg Mary Hardin–Baylor

References[edit]

External links[edit]