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Gary Kubiak

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Gary Kubiak
Broncos Head coach waving at Super Bowl parade.
Kubiak at the Denver Broncos Super Bowl 50 parade in 2016
Denver Broncos
Position:Senior Personnel Advisor
Personal information
Born: (1961-08-15) August 15, 1961 (age 57)
Houston, Texas
Career information
High school:Houston (TX) St. Pius X
College:Texas A&M
NFL Draft:1983 / Round: 8 / Pick: 197
Career history
As player:
As coach:
As administrator:
Career highlights and awards
As coach
Career NFL statistics
Pass attempts:298
Pass completions:173
Passer rating:70.6
Player stats at
Head coaching record
Regular season:82–75 (.522)
Postseason:5–2 (.714)
Career:87–77 (.530)
Coaching stats at PFR

Gary Wayne Kubiak (born August 15, 1961) is an American football executive who is the senior personnel advisor for the Denver Broncos of the National Football League (NFL).[1] Kubiak is also a former American football coach and player. He served as head coach for the NFL's Houston Texans from 2006 to 2013 and of the Denver Broncos in 2015 and 2016 before stepping down from the position on January 1, 2017, citing health reasons.[2] Earlier in his coaching career, he served as an assistant coach for the Broncos, Texas A&M University and San Francisco 49ers. He was also the offensive coordinator for the Baltimore Ravens in 2014.

Kubiak played quarterback in college at Texas A&M. He was drafted in the eighth round of the 1983 NFL Draft as the 197th overall pick by the Broncos where he played from 1983 to 1991 as the backup to John Elway.

Kubiak has participated in seven Super Bowls, losing three as a player with the Broncos, winning three as an assistant coach with the Broncos and the 49ers and winning Super Bowl 50 as the head coach of the Broncos.

Playing career[edit]

High school career[edit]

Kubiak passed for a then state-record 6,190 yards as a quarterback for St. Pius X High School of Houston, Texas, where he was given the nickname "Koob". Twice named to the all-state football, basketball, baseball, and track teams, he was inducted into the Texas High School Football Hall of Fame in 1999. Kubiak graduated from St. Pius X in 1978.[3]

College career[edit]

Kubiak attended Texas A&M University under coaches Tom Wilson and Jackie Sherrill and was selected to the All-Southwest Conference team in 1982 after leading the conference in passing yards (1,948) and touchdowns (19). As a junior, he set a conference record by throwing six touchdown passes against Rice. In four seasons at Texas A&M, he passed for 4,078 yards, 31 touchdowns, and 27 interceptions.[4]

NFL career[edit]

Kubiak was selected in the eighth round with the 197th overall pick of the 1983 NFL Draft by the Denver Broncos, the same year quarterback John Elway was drafted with the first overall pick by the Baltimore Colts before forcing a trade to Denver. Kubiak played his entire career for the Broncos as a backup for Elway, a Hall of Famer.[5]

In nine seasons, Kubiak appeared in 119 regular-season games and went 3–2 as a starter. He completed 173-of-298 passes (58.1%) while throwing for 14 touchdowns, 16 interceptions, and 1,920 yards while part of three AFC Championship teams. Kubiak replaced Elway at the end of the Broncos' defeats in Super Bowl XXI and Super Bowl XXIV.[6]

Coaching career[edit]

Texas A&M[edit]

Kubiak began his coaching career at Texas A&M,[7] his alma mater, serving as the running backs coach for two seasons (1992–1993). He worked extensively with All-American running back Greg Hill, who was selected by the Kansas City Chiefs in the first round of the 1994 NFL Draft.[8]


San Francisco 49ers (1994)[edit]

Kubiak won his first Super Bowl serving as the quarterbacks coach for the San Francisco 49ers in 1994,[9] guiding Hall of Fame quarterback Steve Young to one of his best seasons. Young received his second NFL MVP and captured Super Bowl XXIX MVP honors by throwing a Super Bowl-record six touchdowns in San Francisco’s 49–26 win over the San Diego Chargers.[10]

Denver Broncos (1995–2005)[edit]

Kubiak went to the Broncos the following season when Mike Shanahan, who was previously the 49ers offensive coordinator, became Denver's head coach.[11] In 11 seasons (1995–2005) as the team's offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach, Kubiak helped lead Denver to two Super Bowl titles (1997, 1998), which were also the final two seasons of John Elway's playing career.[12]

In Kubiak's 11 seasons with the team, the Broncos amassed 66,501 total yards and 465 touchdowns, the most in the NFL during that span. He coached 14 different Pro Bowl Broncos, including running back Terrell Davis, who was named the NFL MVP in 1998.[13]

Houston Texans (2006–2013)[edit]

Kubiak coaching the Texans in 2008

Kubiak was named the second head coach in Houston Texans history on January 26, 2006, replacing the fired Dom Capers.[14] In his first season with the team, Houston finished fourth in the AFC South with a 6–10 record.[15] The Texans ended the 2007 season at 8–8, a non-losing record for the first time in team history.[16] The Texans had their second non-losing season, again finishing 8–8, in the 2008 season.[17]

The following season under Kubiak, the Texans achieved their first winning season in franchise history when they overcame a 14-point fourth-quarter deficit to defeat the New England Patriots 34–27 at Reliant Stadium, finishing the 2009 season 9–7. They missed the playoffs on a tiebreaker with the New York Jets.[18] On February 2, 2010, with a year left on the original deal he signed, the Texans signed Kubiak to a three-year contract extension through 2012.[19]

In the 2010 season, Houston started off strong with a record of 4–2 heading into their bye week (Week 7). However, Kubiak's promising campaign quickly turned disastrous as the Texans lost eight of their final 10 games, placing them third in the AFC South, with a record of 6–10.[20][21] The Texans ended up fourth in passing yards, seventh in rushing yards, and third in overall yards. But the 2010 Texans defense was arguably one of the worst in the league, finishing last in passing yards allowed and tied for last in passing touchdowns allowed.[22]

The Texans responded to the 2010 poor defensive showing by firing defensive coordinator Frank Bush, secondary coach David Gibbs, linebackers coach Johnny Holland, and assistant linebackers coach Robert Saleh.[23] Kubiak, a ball boy for beloved former Houston Oilers head coach O.A. "Bum" Phillips in the 1970s, hired long-time friend, and Bum's son, Wade Phillips to take over as the Texans' new defensive coordinator on January 5, 2011.[24] Phillips became available after being fired as head coach of the Dallas Cowboys halfway through the 2010 season.[25] Phillips was allowed to bring in his own assistant coaches. The Texans signed two high-profile free agent defensive backs, Johnathan Joseph and Danieal Manning, and used their first five draft picks, including two in the second round of the 2011 NFL Draft, on more defensive players.[26]

The 2011 NFL lockout limited the time coaches had with players in the preseason, but Phillips turned the defense he took over from 30th overall in 2010 to second overall in 2011. Despite debilitating injuries to elite players including wide receiver Andre Johnson and NFL top running back Arian Foster, as well as the devastating November 13, 2011 loss of quarterback Matt Schaub, who was having a solid year, for the season, the Texans secured their first AFC South Championship and first appearance in the NFL playoffs.[27] The Texans, with rookie fifth-round selection T. J. Yates at quarterback, defeated the Cincinnati Bengals by a score of 31–10 on January 7, 2012 in the first playoff game in franchise history, with a record crowd of 71,725 at Reliant Stadium.[28]

Kubiak was named the AFC Coach of the Year by NFL 101 after leading the Texans to a 10–6 regular season record and the franchise’s first division crown, playoff berth and playoff win in 2011.[29] Texans owner Bob McNair rewarded Kubiak with a new three-year contract on June 14, 2012. Kubiak turned down a four-year deal for one that expired after the 2014 season.[30]

The 2012 season saw the Texans start 5–0 for the first time in the franchise's history.[31] The Texans finished the season a franchise-best 12–4 and defeated the Cincinnati Bengals in the Wild Card Round for the second straight year before falling to the New England Patriots by a score of 41–28 in the Divisional Round.[32]

On November 3, 2013, Kubiak collapsed as he was walking off the field at halftime of the game against the Indianapolis Colts. He was put on a backboard and stretcher and transported to the hospital as a precautionary measure. Initial reports stated that he had not had a heart attack.[33] An NFL report on Monday, November 4, 2013, indicated that he had suffered a "transient ischemic attack" (a TIA), or relatively brief, non-permanent symptoms of disorientation, confusion, dizziness, forgetfulness, and/or vertigo (among many other possibilities), that occurs when a blood vessel or vessels in part(s) of the brain are temporarily but not permanently blocked, usually by a stationary clot (a thrombus) or one that has broken off and traveled to occlude another area (an embolus). Especially if they are not properly treated in a timely manner the way the coach's was, they can mean that a more permanent stroke (or cerebrovascular accident, CVA) can and likely will eventually happen.[34][35] In Kubiak's absence for the second half between the Colts, defensive coordinator Wade Phillips assumed the head-coaching duties and was the acting head coach for the remainder of the game.[36][35]

On December 6, Kubiak was fired from the Houston Texans with three games remaining in the 2013 season. He finished the 2013 season with a 2–11 record and was replaced by defensive coordinator/interim head coach Wade Phillips. Kubiak had a 61–64 regular season record and a 2–2 playoff record as the Texans' head coach.[37]

Baltimore Ravens (2014)[edit]

On January 27, 2014, Kubiak signed with the Baltimore Ravens to be their new offensive coordinator.[38] He served one season under John Harbaugh, replacing Jim Caldwell, who signed as the head coach of the Detroit Lions in the offseason.[39]

As the offensive coordinator, Kubiak installed his version of the West Coast offense passing game combined with a zone-blocking scheme that gave way to play-action passes.[40] Under his guidance, the Ravens had their most successful offense in 19 years, with quarterback Joe Flacco and running back Justin Forsett achieving career single-season highs in yards and touchdowns.[41][42] Thanks in part to Kubiak's re-tooling of the offense, the Ravens returned to the playoffs after a one-year absence.[43]

Due to his success in Baltimore, Kubiak became a highly sought-after head coaching candidate, receiving interest from the New York Jets, Chicago Bears, and San Francisco 49ers. The Ravens made a big push to retain Kubiak as the offensive coordinator for the next season, and Kubiak at first seemed committed to staying in Baltimore.[44] It was not until his friend and former teammate John Elway offered him what he called his "dream job" – a chance to coach his former team, the Denver Broncos – that Kubiak expressed interest in a new head coaching position.[45]

Denver Broncos (2015–2016)[edit]

On January 18, 2015, Kubiak signed a four-year deal to become the head coach of the Denver Broncos, after Broncos general manager John Elway dismissed head coach John Fox for two poor playoff eliminations. Wade Phillips, a former Broncos head coach, returned to the team to serve his second stint as Defensive Coordinator.[46]

Under Kubiak, the Broncos installed a run-oriented offense with zone blocking to blend in with quarterback Peyton Manning's shotgun passing style, but struggled with numerous changes and injuries to the offensive line. In addition, the 39-year-old Manning had his worst statistical season since his rookie year due to a plantar fasciitis injury in his heel that he had suffered since the summer. Despite the offensive struggles, the Broncos were carried by their defense led by defensive coordinator Wade Phillips, who replaced his predecessor's complicated read-and-react 4-3 scheme with a simple aggressive 3-4 approach of attacking the ball, the Broncos' defense ranked No.1 in total yards allowed, passing yards allowed and sacks, and like the previous three seasons, the team continued to set numerous individual, league and franchise records. Though the team had a 7–0 start, Manning led the NFL in interceptions. In Week 10, Manning suffered a partial tear of the plantar fasciitis in his left foot. He set the NFL's all-time record for career passing yards in this game, but after throwing four interceptions, Kubiak benched Manning favor of backup quarterback Brock Osweiler, who took over as the starter for most of the remainder of the regular season. During the Week 17 regular season finale, however, where the Broncos were losing by a score of 13–7 against the 4–11 San Diego Chargers, Kubiak benched Osweiler and Manning re-claimed the starting quarterback position for the playoffs by leading the team to a key 27–20 win that enabled the team finish the 2015 regular season with a 12-4 record, winning the AFC West and securing the number one playoff seed in the AFC.[47][48]

In the postseason, the Broncos defeated the Pittsburgh Steelers by a score of 23-16 in the Divisional Round and the New England Patriots 20-18 in the AFC Championship, advancing to Super Bowl 50.[49] The Broncos defeated the Carolina Panthers, 24-10 in Super Bowl 50, winning the title and giving Kubiak his first Super Bowl win as a head coach.[50] Kubiak became the fourth head coach to win a Super Bowl in his first season with a team, after Don McCafferty, George Seifert, and Jon Gruden. Kubiak became the third head coach in NFL history to win a Super Bowl with the same team that he once played for, joining Mike Ditka and Tom Flores, and is the first person to have played in the Super Bowl and later win it as a head coach both with the same team.[51]

The following season, Kubiak experienced numerous setbacks. During the offseason, the Broncos lost its two starting quarterbacks: Manning to retirement and Osweiler to free agency. As a result, Kubiak now had to integrate and juggle two new starting quarterbacks in Trevor Siemian and Paxton Lynch. Additionally, shortly after the Broncos' Week 5 loss to the Atlanta Falcons, Kubiak was rushed to a Denver-area hospital after experiencing flu-like symptoms and extreme body fatigue. According to Elway, Kubiak had been feeling ill prior to the loss to the Falcons, and following a precautionary MRI and CT scan, Kubiak was diagnosed with a "complex migraine." Special teams coordinator Joe DeCamillis served as the team's interim head coach for the team's Week 6 Thursday Night Football loss at the San Diego Chargers, while Kubiak underwent a doctor-mandated week of rest. It was the second time in three years in which Kubiak experienced a health scare in the middle of the season.[52]

Kubiak led the Broncos to another winning season, but despite the 9-7 record, the team missed the playoffs for the first time after five straight division championships. Following a 24-6 victory over the Oakland Raiders in the regular season finale on January 1, 2017, Kubiak announced in a meeting with his team that he was stepping down from his position due to health issues.[53][54] He made his retirement official during a press conference the next day, calling it an "extremely difficult decision" and thanking Elway, CEO Joe Ellis, owner Pat Bowlen, and the Broncos fans for their support of him during his retirement speech.[55] He would be succeeded by Miami Dolphins defensive coordinator Vance Joseph, who also served as Kubiak's defensive backs coach during his tenure on the Houston Texans.[56]

During the course of his 23-year NFL coaching career, Kubiak worked with 34 players that made a combined 67 Pro Bowl selections, including Pro Football Hall of Famers John Elway, Shannon Sharpe, Gary Zimmerman and Steve Young.[57]

Administrative career[edit]

Due to his relative young age, many expected Kubiak to remain involved in football in a non-coaching capacity after stepping down as head coach.[58] He remained in contact with Elway after his retirement, fueling speculation that he would remain involved with the organization.[59] Six months after his retirement, Kubiak officially rejoined the Denver Broncos as a Senior Personnel Adviser.[60] Basing himself out of his home in Houston, Kubiak now analyzes offensive college prospects ahead of the draft and assists in free agency.[61] Towards the end of the 2017 NFL season, Elway would promote Kubiak to an "enlarged" role within the front office - third in command behind director of player personnel Matt Russell.[62]

Head coaching record[edit]

Team Year Regular season Postseason
Won Lost Ties Win % Finish Won Lost Win % Result
HOU 2006 6 10 0 .375 4th in AFC South
HOU 2007 8 8 0 .500 4th in AFC South
HOU 2008 8 8 0 .500 3rd in AFC South
HOU 2009 9 7 0 .563 2nd in AFC South
HOU 2010 6 10 0 .375 3rd in AFC South
HOU 2011 10 6 0 .625 1st in AFC South 1 1 .500 Lost to Baltimore Ravens in AFC Divisional Game
HOU 2012 12 4 0 .750 1st in AFC South 1 1 .500 Lost to New England Patriots in AFC Divisional Game
HOU 2013 2 11 0 .154 (Fired)
HOU total 61 64 0 .488 2 2 .500
DEN 2015 12 4 0 .750 1st in AFC West 3 0 1.000 Super Bowl 50 Champions
DEN 2016 9 7 0 .563 3rd in AFC West
DEN total 21 11 0 .656 3 0 1.000
Total 82 75 0 .522 5 2 .714

Coaching tree[edit]

NFL head coaches under whom Kubiak has served:

Assistant coaches under Kubiak who have become NFL or NCAA head coaches:

Private life[edit]

Kubiak and his wife, Rhonda, have three sons: Klint, Klay, and Klein. Klint was a wide receivers coach at the University of Kansas in 2015,[63] and in February 2016, hired by the Denver Broncos as an offensive coaching assistant.[64] From 2005–2009, Klay was a quarterback at Colorado State, and is currently[when?] the head coach of Strake Jesuit College Preparatory’s football team.[65][66] Klein played wide receiver for Rice University and is now the Southwest Area Scout for the Denver Broncos.[67][68]


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  2. ^ Legwold, Jeff (January 1, 2017). "Gary Kubiak tells Broncos he is stepping down as head coach". ESPN. Retrieved January 1, 2017.
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  13. ^ "1998 NFL Standings & Team Stats". Retrieved 18 August 2017.
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  22. ^ "2010 Houston Texans". April 2, 2011.
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  28. ^ Jose de Jesus Ortiz (January 7, 2012). "Texans earn historic playoff victory, beat Bengals 31–10 and advance to face Ravens next Sunday". Houston Chronicle.
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  49. ^ Troy E. Renck The Denver Post (18 January 2016). "Peyton Manning, Broncos beat Steelers, punch ticket to AFC championship game". Retrieved 24 January 2016.
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  53. ^ "Oakland Raiders at Denver Broncos - January 1st, 2017". Retrieved 19 August 2017.
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  57. ^ Schubert, Erich. "Broncos Media Guide" (PDF).
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  60. ^ Nicki Jhabvala (25 July 2017). "Former head coach Gary Kubiak returns to the Broncos as a senior personnel adviser". The Denver Post. Retrieved 8 August 2017.
  61. ^ John Breech. "Gary Kubiak is rejoining the Broncos six months after stepping down as coach". Retrieved 30 June 2017.
  62. ^ Zack Kelberman (12 January 2018). "Report: Elway promoted Kubiak after NFL teams started calling". Retrieved 3 June 2018.
  63. ^ "Klint Kubiak coach profile".
  64. ^ Jhabvala, Nicki (February 16, 2016). "Klint Kubiak leaves post at Kansas to be Broncos offensive assistant". The Denver Post. Retrieved February 16, 2016.
  65. ^ "Klay Kubiak College Stats". Sports Reference. Retrieved 19 August 2017.
  66. ^
  67. ^ "Klein Kubiak Bio". Rice University. Retrieved 19 August 2017.
  68. ^ "Denver Broncos: Klein Kubiak". Denver Broncos. Retrieved 19 August 2017.

External links[edit]