|Date of birth:||February 3, 1944|
|Place of birth:||New London, Connecticut|
|Date of death:||June 20, 2000(aged 56)|
|Height:||6 ft 2 in (1.88 m)|
|Weight:||225 lb (102 kg)|
|High school:||McCormick (SC)|
|NFL Draft:||1966 / Round: 13 / Pick: 190|
|* Offseason and/or practice squad member only|
|Career NFL statistics|
|Player stats at PFR|
Ronald Lamb (February 3, 1944 – June 20, 2000) was an American football running back who played for the AFL's Denver Broncos, the Cincinnati Bengals and the Atlanta Falcons. He also played for the Montreal Beavers of the Continental Football League and collegiately at the University of South Carolina.
Lamb attended McCormick High School where he was a three-sport athlete. He accepted a scholarship from the University of South Carolina, where he played wingback and halfback. He also received All-Conference honors as a baseball player.
Montreal Beavers (CFL)
In 1966, he signed with the Montreal Beavers of the Continental Football League, reuniting with his former South Carolina head coach Marvin Bass. He was sold to the Denver Broncos on October 31, 1967.
In 1967, he signed with the Denver Broncos and was placed on the taxi squad. The next year he earned the starting fullback position. On September 19, 1968, after starting three games he was placed on the injury waiver list, with a neck injury.
Lamb was claimed off waivers by the Atlanta Falcons in 1972, after he was released from the Miami Dolphins before the start of the season. He was activated on September 15, after spending the first two games on the taxi squad. He was waived during the offseason.
Jacksonville Sharks (WFL)
In 1974, he signed with the Jacksonville Sharks of the World Football League. He announced his retirement on July 28, 1975, after receiving an offer to become a full-time assistant coach with the team.
After his retirement from football, he suffered from alcohol abuse which damaged his heart and liver. He died on June 20, 2000.
- Chick Ludwig (January 13, 2009). "Bengals alumni update: 31 deceased players". Archived from the original on October 3, 2009. Retrieved October 23, 2009.