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Encyclopedia > Terry Hoeppner
Terry Hoeppner
Title Head Coach
College Indiana
Sport Football
Team record 9-14
Born August 19, 1947(1947-08-19)
Place of birth Woodburn, Indiana
Died June 19, 2007 (aged 59)
Place of death Bloomington, Indiana
Career highlights
Overall 57-39
Coaching stats
College Football DataWarehouse
Playing career
1966-69 Franklin College
Coaching career (HC unless noted)
1999-2004
2005-2007
Miami (OH)
Indiana

Terry Hoeppner (August 19, 1947June 19, 2007) was an American college football coach who served as head coach of the Indiana Hoosiers from 2005 to 2006. Shortly after announcing that he would be on medical leave for the 2007 season, he died of brain cancer.[1][2] The head coach in sports coaching is the coach who is in charge of the other coaches. ... This List of colleges and universities in the United States includes colleges and universities in the U.S. that grant four-year baccalaureate and/or post-graduate masters and doctorate degrees. ... Indiana University is the principal campus of the Indiana University system. ... United States simply as football, is a competitive team sport that is both fast-paced and strategic. ... is the 231st day of the year (232nd in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 1947 (MCMXLVII) was a common year starting on Wednesday (link will display full 1947 calendar) of the Gregorian calendar. ... Woodburn is a city in Allen County, Indiana, United States. ... is the 170th day of the year (171st in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) is the current year, a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar and the AD/CE era in the 21st Century. ... Location in the state of Indiana Coordinates: County Monroe Mayor Mark Kruzan Area    - City 51. ... If searching for Franklin College Switzerland in Lugano, Switzerland, use this link: Franklin College Switzerland Franklin College is a liberal arts college in Franklin, Indiana. ... The head coach in sports coaching is the coach who is in charge of the other coaches. ... The Miami University RedHawks are a college football program that competes in NCAA Division I-A and the Mid-American Conference. ... Head coach Bill Lynch 1st year, 3–1 Home stadium Memorial Stadium Capacity 50,180 - AstroPlay Conference Big Ten First year 1882 Athletic director Rick Greenspan Website IUHoosiers. ... is the 231st day of the year (232nd in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 1947 (MCMXLVII) was a common year starting on Wednesday (link will display full 1947 calendar) of the Gregorian calendar. ... is the 170th day of the year (171st in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) is the current year, a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar and the AD/CE era in the 21st Century. ... A college football game between Colorado State and Air Force. ... The head coach in sports coaching is the coach who is in charge of the other coaches. ... Head coach Bill Lynch 1st year, 3–1 Home stadium Memorial Stadium Capacity 50,180 - AstroPlay Conference Big Ten First year 1882 Athletic director Rick Greenspan Website IUHoosiers. ... A brain tumor is any mass created by an abnormal and uncontrolled growth of cells either found in the brain (neurons, glial cells, epithelial cells, myelin producing cells, etc. ...


Hoeppner was a 1969 graduate of Franklin College and owned a 57-39 overall record as a collegiate head coach. If searching for Franklin College Switzerland in Lugano, Switzerland, use this link: Franklin College Switzerland Franklin College is a liberal arts college in Franklin, Indiana. ...

Contents

Family

Terry and Jane Hoeppner had three children - Drew Hoeppner, Amy Fox and Allison Balcam.


Professional career

Hoeppner played for the Detroit Wheels and the Charlotte Hornets of the World Football League for one season each. He was also invited to training camps for the NFL's St. Louis Cardinals and Green Bay Packers, but never made either active roster. The Detroit Wheels were an American football team based in Detroit that played in the World Football League. ... Charlotte Hornets was a football team in the 1974-75 World Football League. ... WFL logo The World Football League was an American football league that played in 1974 and part of 1975. ... NFL redirects here. ... Major league affiliations National League (1892–present) Central Division (1994–present) Current uniform Retired Numbers 1, 2, 6, 9, 14, 17, 20, 42, 42, 45, 85 Name St. ... “Packers” redirects here. ...


High school coach

Terry was a head coach of Eastbrook High School in Marion, Indiana (1970-1972), Mullins High School in Mullins, South Carolina (1976–1978) and East Noble High School in Kendallville, Indiana (1979). Marion (IPA: ) is a city in Grant County, Indiana, United States. ... Nickname: Location of Mullins in South Carolina Coordinates: Country United States State South Carolina County Marion Government  - Mayor W. Kenneth McDonald Area  - City 3. ... Kendallville is a city in Noble County, Indiana, United States. ...


College assistant coach

Hoeppner's first job as an assistant coach was at his alma mater, Franklin College, where he served as defensive coordinator. He spent six years there before moving to Miami University (Ohio) as a linebacker coach in 1986. After 12 years, Hoeppner worked his way up to assistant head coach and defensive coordinator. He was also able to retain his positions after head coach Tim Rose was replaced prior to the 1990 season by Randy Walker. Hoeppner was instrumental in the development of several NFL players, including JoJuan Armour, Dustin Cohen, Ron Carpenter, and Sheldon White. If searching for Franklin College Switzerland in Lugano, Switzerland, use this link: Franklin College Switzerland Franklin College is a liberal arts college in Franklin, Indiana. ... A defensive coordinator typically refers to a coach on a football team in the National Football League (or at other levels of American football) who is in charge of the defense. ... , This article is about the university in Oxford, Ohio. ... This article relates to sports. ... Tim Rose (born October 14, 1941) is an American football coach. ... Randy J. Walker (May 29, 1954 – June 29, 2006) was the head football coach of the Northwestern University Wildcats of the Big Ten Conference. ... Sheldon White (born March 1, 1965) is a former cornerback in the NFL. He played from 1988-1993. ...


College head coach

Miami University

After spending 13 years as an assistant at Miami, Hoeppner became the RedHawks' 31st head coach in 1999. He succeeded Walker, who was named head coach at Northwestern. Ironically, Hoeppner's first game would come against Walker and the Wildcats, which resulted in a 28-3 Miami victory. Despite the win, his first year was considered by some to be a disappointment. The RedHawks were coming off a 10-1 season, and returned several starters including record-breaking running back Travis Prentice, but were only able to post a a 7-4 record. The dropoff was attributed in part to Hoeppner's installation of an open passing attack, rather than the running game Walker had used in the past. The change ended up paying dividends later, as Miami earned a 48-25 overall record under Hoeppner and finished among the top three in the Mid-American Conference East in each of his six years at the helm. Hoeppner's best season was 2003, when Miami went 13-1 and finished number 10 in the final AP Poll. That team's quarterback was Ben Roethlisberger, now of the NFL's Pittsburgh Steelers. The Miami University RedHawks are a college football program that competes in NCAA Division I-A and the Mid-American Conference. ... The 1999 NCAA Division I-A football season saw Florida State named national champions, defeating Virginia Tech in the Sugar Bowl. ... // Basic Information Northwestern University athletics logo Head Coach: Pat Fitzgerald Stadium: Ryan Field Conference: Big Ten All-Time Win/Loss/Tie Record as of 2006: 449-596-44 Big Ten Championships: 1903, 1926, 1930, 1931, 1936, 1995, 1996, 2000 Trophy Game: Sweet Sioux Tomahawk - University of Illinois History The Northwestern... “Touchdown” Travis Prentice was born on December 8, 1976. ... The Mid-American Conference (MAC) is a college athletic conference with a membership base that stretches from Pennsylvania to Illinois. ... SCREW USC! The 2003 NCAA Division I-A football season ended with the Bowl Championship Series (BCS) in a heap of controversy. ... The Associated Press (AP) Poll, along with the USA Today Coaches Poll, ranks the top 25 NCAA Division I college football and basketball teams, weekly. ... Ben Roethlisberger (born March 2, 1982, in Findlay, Ohio[1]), is an American football quarterback for the Pittsburgh Steelers of the NFL. He led his team to a victory against the Seattle Seahawks in Super Bowl XL in just his second year in the league and is the youngest quarterback... “Steelers” redirects here. ...


Indiana

During his first year as head coach at Indiana University, Hoeppner tried to resurrect life into the program through his campaign entitled "Coach Hoeppner wants you". Hoeppner and the Hoosiers began the season 4-1 before losing their last six games. After the season, Hoeppner was diagnosed with a brain tumor [3]. Indiana University is the principal campus of the Indiana University system. ... Head coach Bill Lynch 1st year, 3–1 Home stadium Memorial Stadium Capacity 50,180 - AstroPlay Conference Big Ten First year 1882 Athletic director Rick Greenspan Website IUHoosiers. ...


In September 2006, Hoeppner required additional brain surgery, causing him to miss two weeks of the regular season. He returned to the team to coach against Wisconsin. The 2006 NCAA Division I FBS (Football Bowl Subdivision) football season, or the college football season, began on August 31, 2006 and, aside from all-star exhibition games that follow, concluded with the Bowl Championship Series (BCS) National Championship Game on January 8, 2007 in Glendale, Arizona, USA, where the... The 2006 Wisconsin Badgers football team represented the University of Wisconsin-Madison during the 2006 NCAA Division I FBS football season. ...


Death

On March 18, 2007, it was revealed that he would sit out the 2007 spring practices due to health reasons. IU announced in June 2007 that Hoeppner would be on a medical leave of absence for the entire 2007 season and that assistant coach Bill Lynch will serve as head coach. Shortly after the announcement, Hoeppner died from complications from his brain cancer. After his death the Indiana football team has played with a renewed vigor, starting the 2007 season 5-1 with only a loss to top 20 Illinois. is the 77th day of the year (78th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) is the current year, a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar and the AD/CE era in the 21st Century. ... The 2007 NCAA Division I FBS (Football Bowl Subdivision) football season, or the college football season, began on August 30, 2007,[1] progresses through the regular season and bowl season, and (aside from all-star exhibition games that will follow) will conclude with the Bowl Championship Series (BCS) National Championship... Bill Lynch is the college football head coach for the Indiana Hoosiers. ... A brain tumor is any mass created by an abnormal and uncontrolled growth of cells either found in the brain (neurons, glial cells, epithelial cells, myelin producing cells, etc. ...


Coaching record

Year Team Overall Conference Standing Bowl Rank#
Miami University (MAC East) (1999 — 2004)
1999 Miami 7-4 6-2 2nd
2000 Miami 6-5 5-3 T-3rd
2001 Miami 7-5 6-2 T-2nd
2002 Miami 7-5 5-3 3rd
2003 Miami 13-1 8-0 1st 12
2004 Miami 8-5 7-1 1st
Miami: 48-25 37-11
Indiana (Big Ten) (2005 — 2006)
2005 Indiana 4-7 1-7 10th
2006 Indiana 5-7 3-5 T-6th
Indiana: 9-14 4-12
Total: 57-39
      National Championship         Conference Title

For other uses of the term Big Ten see Big Ten (disambiguation) The Big Ten Conference is the United States oldest Division I college athletic conference. ...

References

  1. ^ Terry Hoeppner dies. Herald-Times (Bloomington, Indiana). Retrieved on 2007-06-19.
  2. ^ Indiana Football Coach Terry Hoeppner Passes Away. Indiana University Athletics. Retrieved on 2007-06-19.
  3. ^ CSTV Hoosiers page

Year 2007 (MMVII) is the current year, a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar and the AD/CE era in the 21st Century. ... is the 170th day of the year (171st in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) is the current year, a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar and the AD/CE era in the 21st Century. ... is the 170th day of the year (171st in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ...

External links

  • Indiana University profile
Preceded by
Gerry DiNardo
Indiana University Head Football Coaches
2005-2007
Succeeded by
Bill Lynch
Preceded by
Randy Walker
Miami University Head Football Coaches
1999-2004
Succeeded by
Shane Montgomery

Woodford • Wollen • Herod • Ferbert • Huddleston • Osgood • Wren • Gonterman • Horne • Sheldon • Childs • Stiehm • Herron • Ingram • Page • Hayes • McMillinSmith • Crimmins • Hicks • DickensPontCorsoWycheMalloryCameronDiNardoHoeppnerLynch Gerry DiNardo (born November 10, 1952) is a former All-American guard at the University of Notre Dame, and also a former college football and XFL head coach. ... Head coach Bill Lynch 1st year, 3–1 Home stadium Memorial Stadium Capacity 50,180 - AstroPlay Conference Big Ten First year 1882 Athletic director Rick Greenspan Website IUHoosiers. ... Bill Lynch is the college football head coach for the Indiana Hoosiers. ... Randy J. Walker (May 29, 1954 – June 29, 2006) was the head football coach of the Northwestern University Wildcats of the Big Ten Conference. ... The Miami University RedHawks are a college football program that competes in NCAA Division I-A and the Mid-American Conference. ... Shane Montgomery , a Newark, Ohio native, is the head football coach of the Miami University RedHawks of the Mid-American Conference. ... Head coach Bill Lynch 1st year, 3–1 Home stadium Memorial Stadium Capacity 50,180 - AstroPlay Conference Big Ten First year 1882 Athletic director Rick Greenspan Website IUHoosiers. ... Ewald O. Stiehm was a college football coach at University of Nebraska, and University of Indiana. ... Bill Ingram was a collegiate football coach at Cal, Indiana, and Navy. ... Alvin Bo McMillin (January 12, 1895 - March 31, 1952) was a Hall-of-Fame college football player, and later successful head coach, who served at both the collegiate and professional levels but who achieved his greatest success at the college level. ... Clyde Smith was a college football coach at Arizona State, and Indiana. ... Phil Dickens served as the head football coach of Indiana University from 1958 to 1964. ... John Pont is a college football coach who has served as head coach at Miami University, Yale University, Northwestern University and Indiana University. ... Lee Corso on the set of College GameDay at Virginia Tech on September 24, 2005 Lee Corso (born 1936) is an American sports broadcaster and football analyst. ... Samuel David Wyche (born January 5, 1945 in Atlanta, Georgia) is a former American football player and head coach, who is best known as the head coach of the Cincinnati Bengals of the NFL. Perhaps best known for introducing the use of the No-huddle offense as a standard offense... William G. Bill Mallory (born May 20, 1935) has served as head football coach at NCAA Division I programs including Miami University, University of Colorado at Boulder, Northern Illinois University, and Indiana University (1984-1996). ... Malcolm Cam Cameron (born February 6, 1961 in Chapel Hill, North Carolina) is currently head coach of the Miami Dolphins of the National Football League. ... Gerry DiNardo (born November 10, 1952) is a former All-American guard at the University of Notre Dame, and also a former college football and XFL head coach. ... Bill Lynch is the college football head coach for the Indiana Hoosiers. ...

FauverMerrillMcIntyre • Branch • Hazzard • McPherson • Smith • Parmallee • FosterIddingsSweetland • Donnelly • Roberts • LittleRider • Ewing • PittserWiltonHolcombGillmanBlackburnHayesParseghianPontSchembechlerMalloryCrumReedRoseWalkerHoeppnerMontgomery The Miami University RedHawks are a college football program that competes in NCAA Division I-A and the Mid-American Conference. ... C. K. Fauver was an American Football coach in the late 1800’s. ... Ernest Merrill was an American Football coach in the late 1800’s. ... Herbert McIntyre was an American Football coach in the late 1800’s. ... Amos Foster was an American football coach in the early 1900’s. ... Harold J. Iddings (?–1952) was an American football player and coach in both basketball and football. ... Edwin Regur Sweetland (January 10, 1875 - October 21, 1951) was a coach and athletic administrator at several universities including Syracuse University, The Ohio State University, Colgate, University of Kentucky, Miami University, West Virginia University, Tulane, and Alfred University. ... The Most Reverend Dr. James Donnelly (born 12 January 1823 at Scotstown, Co. ... George E. Little (May 27, 1889 - February 23, 1957) was an American football coach best known for serving as head coach for University of Cincinnati, Miami University, University of Michigan and the University of Wisconsin. ... George L. Rider was a coach and athletic administrator at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. ... Chester M. Pittser was an American football, basketball and baseball coach at the college level. ... Frank Wilton was an American football coach. ... Stuart K. Holcomb was an American football and basketball coach best known for serving as head football coach for Miami University and Purdue University. ... Sidney Sid Gillman (October 26, 1911 - January 3, 2003) was an American football coach and innovator. ... George Blackburn (October 14, 1913 - May 15, 2006) was an American football coach best known for serving as head coach for Miami University, University of Cincinnati and the University of Virginia. ... Wayne Woodrow “Woody” Hayes (February 14, 1913 â€“ March 12, 1987) was a college football coach who is best remembered for his 28-year tenure at The Ohio State University in Columbus, Ohio, from 1951-1978. ... Ara Raoul Parseghian (born May 21, 1923 in Akron, Ohio) is a former collegiate football coach who served as head coach for three teams, most notably the University of Notre Dame team from 1964-1974. ... John Pont is a college football coach who has served as head coach at Miami University, Yale University, Northwestern University and Indiana University. ... Glenn Edward Bo Schembechler (April 1, 1929 – November 17, 2006) was an American college football coach best known as the head coach at the University of Michigan, where he coached the Wolverines from 1969 until 1989. ... William G. Bill Mallory (born May 20, 1935) has served as head football coach at NCAA Division I programs including Miami University, University of Colorado at Boulder, Northern Illinois University, and Indiana University (1984-1996). ... Dick Crum is an American football coach. ... Tom Reed is an American football coach. ... Tim Rose (born October 14, 1941) is an American football coach. ... Randy J. Walker (May 29, 1954 – June 29, 2006) was the head football coach of the Northwestern University Wildcats of the Big Ten Conference. ... Shane Montgomery , a Newark, Ohio native, is the head football coach of the Miami University RedHawks of the Mid-American Conference. ...


  Results from FactBites:
 
ESPN - Indiana football coach Hoeppner dies at 59 - College Football (1231 words)
Hoeppner welcomed it, referring to John Pont -- the only coach to lead Indiana to a Rose Bowl -- and recalling the chant "Punt, John, Punt," which was popular during the Hoosiers' 1967 Big Ten championship season.
Hoeppner, two of her children, Hoeppner's mother and sister all attended the ceremony to kick off a $55 million project Hoeppner had lobbied hard for.
Hoeppner also added a game-day ritual called "The Walk," in which fans and players parade through a parking lot of tailgaters to the stadium.
Indiana football coach Terry Hoeppner dies - USATODAY.com (1016 words)
Terry Hoeppner, the Hoosiers' football coach the past two seasons, died Tuesday morning from complications of a brain tumor with his family at his side.
By midafternoon Hoeppner's wife, mother, sister and two of his children were sitting inside a tent outside the football stadium, kicking off Hoeppner's pet project — a $55 million upgrade to the school's athletic facilities.
Hoeppner's friends and colleagues at Indiana and around the Big Ten offered condolences to the family and reflected on some of the joyous moments they spent with the man who almost single-handedly reinvigorated a program that hasn't had a winning season since 1994.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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