|Born||March 14, 1967|
|Coaching career (HC unless noted)|
|1991–1992||NC State (assistant)|
|2001–2004||Miami (OH) (OC/QB)|
|2010–2017||Youngstown State (OC/QB)|
|Head coaching record|
|Accomplishments and honors|
|2 MAC East Division (2005, 2007)|
Shane Montgomery (born March 14, 1967) is an American football coach and former player. He is currently the offensive coordinator at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte. Montgomery served as the head football coach at Miami University from 2005 to 2008, compiling a record of 17–31.
A Newark, Ohio native, Montgomery attended Newark Catholic High School where he helped the Green Wave to two state championships. Montgomery played quarterback at North Carolina State University in the late 1980s. He ended his career with 5,298 yards passing and 31 touchdowns. In 1989, he passed for 535 yards in a game against Duke, which still stands as NC State's single-game record. He was also named MVP of both the 1988 Peach Bowl and 1989 Copper Bowl.
As an assistant, Montgomery coached several NFL players including Ben Roethlisberger and Terrell Owens. Montgomery's first job as an assistant coach was at University of Tennessee at Chattanooga from 1993 to 2000. He moved to Miami University in Oxford, Ohio as an offensive coordinator for Terry Hoeppner in 2001. Montgomery was a 2003 finalist for the Broyles Award, given annually to the nation's top college football assistant coach.
After spending four years as an assistant at Miami University, Montgomery became the RedHawks' 32nd head coach succeeding Hoeppner, who became head coach at Indiana University. In his first year the RedHawks posted a 7–4 record including a tie for first place in the MAC East division. University of Akron won the tie breaker and represented the East in the MAC Championship Game. On November 29, 2008, Montgomery resigned as Head Coach of the RedHawks, after four seasons and a 17–31 record.
Head coaching record
|Miami RedHawks (Mid-American Conference) (2005–2008)|
|National championship Conference title Conference division title or championship game berth|