|No. 5, 80, 82, 83|
|Date of birth:||May 11, 1971|
|Place of birth:||San Pedro, California|
|Height:||5 ft 11 in (1.80 m)|
|Weight:||187 lb (85 kg)|
|High school:||Idaho Falls (ID)|
|Career highlights and awards|
Career NFL statistics
|Stats at NFL.com|
Llewellyn "Yo" Murphy (born May 11, 1971) is a former gridiron football player of multiple professional leagues. He is currently the co-owner of Performance Compound in Tampa, Florida and was married in November 2014. He was originally signed by the BC Lions as an undrafted free agent in 1993. He played college football at Idaho.
Murphy attended college at the University of Idaho. One of the top pass-catchers in Idaho history, Yo Murphy nabbed 140 receptions during his Vandal career and gained 2,267 yards through the air. Murphy’s career receptions rank seventh in Idaho history, while his yards rank fourth and his 17 career receiving touchdowns are tied for fifth. His best year was 1992, when he was chosen first-team All-American by three publications, earned First Team All-Big Sky honors and Idaho Most Valuable Offensive Player honors. That season, he was second in the NCAA with 68 grabs for 1,156 yards and nine touchdowns.
Tampa Bay Buccaneers
In 1999, he would play for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers as a wide receiver and on special teams.
Las Vegas Outlaws
St. Louis Rams
Kansas City Chiefs
Murphy signed with the Kansas City Chiefs on December 17, 2002. He was inactive for one game before being released on December 27.
He signed with the Ottawa Renegades in 2003.
He went undrafted in the 2006 CFL Dispersal Draft after the suspension of the Renegades' franchise, but signed with the Saskatchewan Roughriders in September 2006. He culminated his career as a member of the Riders' Grey Cup winning team in 2007.
On November 28, 2007, it was announced that Murphy had retired from professional football. Murphy is the only player ever to play in the regular seasons of the CFL, NFL, XFL and NFL Europe, as well as the only player to suit up for the Super Bowl, Grey Cup and World Bowl championship games.