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Jay Schroeder Position(s) Quarterback Jersey #(s) 10, 13, 11 Born June 28, 1961 (1961-06-28) (age 49) Milwaukee, Wisconsin Career information Year(s) 1985–1994 NFL Draft 1984 / Round: 3 / Pick: 83 College UCLA Professional teams Washington Redskins (1984-1987) Los Angeles Raiders (1988-1992) Cincinnati Bengals (1993) Arizona Cardinals (1994) Career stats TD-INT 114-108 Yards 20,063 QB Rating 71.7 Stats at NFL.com Career highlights and awards 1× Pro Bowl selection (1986) 1× Super Bowl champion (XXII) Jay Brian Schroeder (born June 28, 1961 in Milwaukee, Wisconsin) is a former professional American football quarterback in the National Football League who played for the Washington Redskins (1985–1987), Los Angeles Raiders (1988–1992), Cincinnati Bengals (1993) and Arizona Cardinals (1994). He attended Palisades High School and was a high school football teammate of actor Forest Whitaker. A third round draft pick in the 1984 NFL Draft by Washington after a moderate college career at UCLA, where he only started one game as the backup to Tom Ramsay, memorable however for throwing a miracle winning touchdown pass on a deflection to future NFL star Freeman McNeil to beat arch-rival USC with college football's version of the "immaculate reception." Schroeder was pressed into service during his rookie campaign after starting quarterback Joe Theismann suffered a career ending leg injury. Schroeder gained the starting spot on the Redskins in his second NFL season, and led them to a 12-4 record while throwing for a franchise record 4,109 passing yards and making the Pro Bowl. He managed to lead Washington all the way to the NFC title game, where his team was shut out 17-0 by the New York Giants. The following season, Schroeder suffered a separated shoulder in the first game against the Philadelphia Eagles and was replaced by Doug Williams. Schroeder returned that season, but was continually nagged by the injury, allowing Williams to gain the starting position for the Redskins playoff run. Williams led the Redskins to a championship victory that year in Super Bowl XXII. Schroeder was traded the following season for Raiders tackle Jim Lachey, who proved to be a perennial Pro Bowl player for the Redskins. He spent several seasons as the Raiders starting quarterback, with varying levels of success. He led the Raiders all the way to the AFC championship game as a starter in the 1990 season. However, his team was blown out by the Buffalo Bills 51-3, and Schroeder was intercepted five times during the game. Schroeder retired in 1995 with 1,426 of 2,808 completions for 20,063 yards and 114 touchdowns, with 108 interceptions, while also rushing for 761 yards and five touchdowns. Contents 1 Baseball career 2 Coaching career 3 References 4 External links // Baseball career Schroeder began his sports career in the Toronto Blue Jays minor league system. He was drafted 3rd overall in the 1979 Major League Baseball Draft by the Blue Jays.[1] He was inducted in the Kinston Professional Baseball Hall of Fame in 1996. Coaching career In 2007, he began coaching at Snow Canyon High School as the Offensive Coordinator and Quarterbacks Coach. He now is an assistant coach for Oaks Christian High School in California. He has also occasionally worked as an analyst for Sky Sports' NFL coverage since November 2007. References ^ "1979 Toronto Blue Jays Picks in the MLB June Amateur Draft". Baseball-Reference.com. http://www.baseball-reference.com/draft/?query_type=franch_year&team_ID=TOR&year_ID=1979&draft_type=junreg. Retrieved 2010-09-13.  External links Baseball Stats from The Baseball Cube Preceded by Joe Theismann Washington Redskins Starting Quarterbacks 1985-1987 Succeeded by Doug Williams Preceded by Steve Beuerlein Los Angeles Raiders Starting Quarterbacks 1988-1991 Succeeded by Todd Marinovich Preceded by Jim McMahon Arizona Cardinals Starting Quarterbacks 1994 Succeeded by Dave Krieg v • d • e Washington Redskins Super Bowl XXII Champions 6 Ali Haji-Sheikh | 10 Jay Schroeder | 11 Mark Rypien | 12 Steve Cox | 17 Doug Williams (MVP) | 23 Todd Bowles | 24 Kelvin Bryant | 28 Darrell Green | 29 Reggie Branch | 30 Anthony Allen | 31 Clarence Vaughn | 32 Vernon Dean | 34 Brian Davis | 35 Keith Griffin | 36 Timmy Smith | 38 George Rogers | 40 Alvin Walton | 41 Tim Morrison | 45 Barry Wilburn | 46 Dennis Woodberry | 50 Ravin Caldwell | 51 Monte Coleman | 52 Neal Olkewicz | 53 Jeff Bostic | 54 Kurt Gouveia | 55 Mel Kaufman | 57 Rich Milot | 58 David Jones | 61 Rick Kehr | 63 Raleigh McKenzie | 64 Steve Hamilton | 65 Dave Butz | 66 Joe Jacoby | 67 Kit Lathrop | 68 Russ Grimm | 69 R. C. Thielemann | 71 Charles Mann | 72 Dexter Manley | 73 Mark May | 74 Markus Koch | 77 Darryl Grant | 78 Dean Hamel | 80 Eric Yarber | 81 Art Monk | 82 Anthony Jones | 83 Ricky Sanders | 84 Gary Clark | 85 Don Warren | 86 Clint Didier | 87 Terry Orr | 88 Joe Caravello | 89 Clarence Verdin Head Coach: Joe Gibbs Coaches: Chuck Banker | Don Breaux | Joe Bugel | Joe Diange | Dan Henning | Bill Hickman | Paul Lanham | Larry Peccatiello | Richie Petitbon | Jerry Rhome | Dan Riley | Warren Simmons | Charley Taylor | Emmitt Thomas | LaVern Torgeson v • d • e UCLA Bruins starting quarterbacks Birlenbach • Russom • Solomon • Bergdahl • Hunt • Frankovich • Murphy • Harris • Mathews • Waterfield • Case • Reiges • Nagel • Hershmon • Debay • Knox • Ballard • Bradley • Shinnick • Gertsman • Kilmer • Zeno • Beban • Dow • Bolden • Dummit • Flores • Harmon • Sciarra • Dankworth • Bashore • Quarles • Ramsey • Schroeder • Neuheisel • Bono • Norrie • Stevens • Aikman • Johnson • Maddox • Cook • Barnes • Fien • McNown • Paus • McCann • McEwan • D. Olson • Moore • B. Olson • Cowan • Craft • Prince v • d • e Boston Braves / Boston Redskins / Washington Redskins starting quarterbacks Baugh • Filchock • Jacobs • Youel • Mont • Gilmer • LeBaron • Dorow • Guglielmi • Scarbath • Snead • Jurgensen • Shiner • Ninowski • Kilmer • R. Johnson • Theismann • Kruczek • Schroeder • Rubbert • Williams • Rypien • Humphries • Rutledge • Conklin • Gannon • Friesz • Shuler • Frerotte • Hostetler • Green • B. Johnson • George • Banks • Matthews • Wuerffel • Ramsey • Hasselbeck • Brunell • Campbell • Collins • McNabb v • d • e Los Angeles / Oakland Raiders starting quarterbacks Flores • Davidson • Wood • Lamonica • Stabler • Pastorini • Plunkett • M. Wilson • Evans • Schroeder • Beuerlein • Marinovich • Hostetler • Hobert • George • W. Wilson • Gannon • Tuiasosopo • Mirer • Collins • Brooks • Walter • McCown • Culpepper • Russell • Gradkowski • Frye • Campbell v • d • e Cincinnati Bengals starting quarterbacks Stofa • Cook • Carter • Anderson • Thompson • Esiason • Klingler • Schroeder • Blake • O'Donnell • Justin • Smith • Mitchell • Frerotte • Kitna • Palmer • Fitzpatrick v • d • e Chicago / St. Louis / Phoenix / Arizona Cardinals starting quarterbacks Holmer • Lillard • Sarboe • Vaughan • Coffee • Robbins • McCullough • Mallouf • Schwenk • Cahill • Grigas • Christman • Hardy • Trippi • Root • McHan • Reynolds • Hill • Roach • Etcheverry • Johnson • Nofsinger • Hart • Beathard • Cuozzo • Lomax • Hogeboom • Rosenbach • Tupa • Gelbaugh • Chandler • Beuerlein • Schroeder • McMahon • Krieg • Esiason • Graham • Plummer • Brown • Blake • McCown • King • Navarre • Warner • Leinart • Anderson • Hall v • d • e Toronto Blue Jays first-round draft picks 1977: Goffena | 1978: Moseby | 1979: Schroeder | 1980: Harris | 1981: Williams, Cerutti | 1982: Schmidt | 1983: Stark | 1985: David | 1986: Sanders | 1987: Sanchez | 1988: Sprague | 1989: Zosky | 1990: Karsay | 1991: Green, Ware, Powell | 1992: Stewart, Steverson, Cromer | 1993: Carpenter, Farner, Lee | 1994: Witt | 1995: Halladay | 1996: Koch, Lawrence, Tucci | 1997: Wells | 1998: López | 1999: Ríos | 2000: Negron, McGowan | 2001: Gross | 2002: Adams | 2003: Hill | 2004: Purcey, Jackson | 2005: Romero | 2006: Snider | 2007: Aherns, Arencibia, Cecil, Jackson, Magnuson | 2008: Cooper | 2009: Jenkins, Paxton Persondata Name Schroeder, Jay Alternative names Short description Date of birth June 28, 1961 Place of birth Date of death Place of death