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Current Staff Head Coaches
Les MilesHead Coach
Cam CameronOffensive Coordinator
Dave ArandaDefensive Coordinator
Corey RaymondDefensive Backs
Jabbar JulukeRunning Backs
Jeff GrimesOffensive Line
Steve EnsmingerTight Ends
Ed OrgeronDefensive Line
Bradley Dale PevetoLinebackers
Dameyune CraigWide Receivers
Tommy MoffittStrength & Conditioning

Les Miles

A master motivator with years of continued success in Baton Rouge, Miles puts his 'Miles Method' in place shortly after arriving at LSU in 2005 and since, has won two SEC titles and a BCS National Championship at one of college football's elite programs. Nicknamed the Mad Hatter for his bright-white, perfectly curved caps on gamedays, Miles' reputation as a gutsy play-caller in late-game situations demands respect from the opposition and his post-game flair at the mic goes toe-to-toe with South Carolina coach Steve Spurrier's verbal antics as the SEC's top personalities. Miles is unique, from his open-handed sideline clapping…

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Cam Cameron

Cameron's first season as LSU's offensive coordinator in 2013 was a home run for the Tigers as senior quarterback Zach Mettenberger enjoyed a career-best campaign under the former NFL play-caller's direction. Cameron, a two-sport star at Indiana from 1979-83, began his coaching career as a graduate assistant at Michigan a year after graduating and blossomed from there. Prior to join Les Miles' staff at LSU, Cameron was an assistant for three different NFL teams from 2002 to 2012 including five years with Baltimore as the Ravens' offensive coordinator. He's been a head coach at the collegiate level, leading the Hoosiers…

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Dave Aranda

Les Miles made a home run hire by bringing former Wisconsin Badgers defensive coordinator Dave Aranda on board for the 2016 season. Aranda replaces Kevin Steele, who left for the Auburn Tigers. He's been the defensive cooridnator at three previous stints, Hawaii, Utah State and Wisconsin. Aranda guided top 10 defenses at Wisconsin for the past three years.

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Corey Raymond

A former LSU defensive back himself, Raymond has helped the Tigers boast the nickname of 'DBU' since 2012 when he was hired for the second time during Les Miles' tenure. Raymond played six years in the NFL prior to his coaching start New Iberia High School (La.) in 2003.

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Jabbar Juluke

New Orleans native Jabbar Juluke returned to his home state to coach the running backs at LSU. Previously, Juluke served as the running backs coach for the Texas Tech Red Raiders. Juluke former running backs coach Frank Wilson, who left to take the UTSA head coaching vacancy. He's a graduate of Southern University.

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Jeff Grimes

Les Miles insisted Grimes join LSU's coaching staff in 2014 as its offensive line coach and running game coordinator, replacing Greg Studrawa who had served seven years under Miles — the longest tenure on staff. During a previous four-year stint at Auburn from 2009 to 2012, Grimes helped the Tigers win two SEC championships and the 2010 BCS title. Grimes spent the 2013 season at Virginia Tech.

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Steve Ensminger

A former LSU quarterback, Ensminger returned to Baton Rouge in 2010 to improve production as the Tigers' tight end position. He brought with him nearly 30 years of coaching experience.

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Ed Orgeron

Ed Orgeron took over the Ole Miss football program beginning in 2005 and led the Rebels through three disappointing seasons while serving as head coach. He was 3-8 in his first season in Oxford, the program's worst record since the 1987 season. His offense finished the '05 season 111th out of 117 teams in total offense, and despite a slew of changes to the offensive coaching staff in the offseason his Rebels finished the 2006 season once again ranked 111th in total offense. Ole Miss was 4-8 in 2006, and fans in Oxford began to grow impatient with Orgeron. His Rebels…

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Bradley Dale Peveto

Peveto was a member of Les Miles' original staff at LSU from 2005 to 2008 as the Tigers' special teams coordinator and linebackers coach before departing to become Northwestern St.'s head coach. He spent one season at Kentucky in 2013 then returned to Baton Rouge.

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Dameyune Craig

Dameyune Craig spent three seasons as Florida State's recruiting coordinator and quarterbacks coach before returning to his alma-mater in 2013 after a call from Gus Malzahn. Craig posted a career record of 18-7 as Auburn's starting quarterback in the mid 1990s. LSU head coach Les Miles was able to steal Craig from the Auburn Tigers ahead of the 2016 season.

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Tommy Moffitt

Widely considered one of the best strength and conditioning coaches in college football, Tommy Moffitt has been building beasts at LSU since 2000. Previously, he worked at the University of Miami.

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Les Miles2005-Present
Nick Saban2000-2004
Gerry DiNardo1995-1999
Curley Hallman1991-1994
Mike Archer1987-1990
Bill Arnsparger1984-1986
Jerry Stovall1980-1983
Bo Rein1980
Charles McClendon1962-1979
Paul Dietzel1955-1961
Gaynell Tinsley1948-1954
Bernie Moore1935-1947
Biff Jones1932-1934
Russ Cohen1928-1931
Mike Donahue1923-1927
Branch Bocock1920-1921
Wayne Sutton1917
Irving Pray1916 & 1919 & 1922
E. T. MacDonnell1914-1916
James Dwyer1911-1913
John W. Mayhew1909-1910
Joe Pritchard1909
Edgar Wingard1907-1908
Dan A. Killian1904-1906
W. S. Borland1901-1903
John P. Gregg1899
Edmond Chavanne1898 & 1900
Allen Jeardeau1896-1897
Albert P. Simmons1894-1895
Charles E. Coates1893

Les Miles

A master motivator with years of continued success in Baton Rouge, Miles puts his 'Miles Method' in place shortly after arriving at LSU in 2005 and since, has won two SEC titles and a BCS National Championship at one of college football's elite programs. Nicknamed the Mad Hatter for his bright-white, perfectly curved caps on gamedays, Miles' reputation as a gutsy play-caller in late-game situations demands respect from the opposition and his post-game flair at the mic goes toe-to-toe with South Carolina coach Steve Spurrier's verbal antics as the SEC's top personalities. Miles is unique, from his open-handed sideline clapping…

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Nick Saban

A no-nonsense leader who demands his team plays to a standard each time out, Saban's won four national championships as an SEC coach since 2003 and is the league's only coach to win titles at two different schools. Since taking over the Alabama football program in 2007, Saban's helped the Crimson Tide reclaim their throne as a southern juggernaut they last saw during a period of dominance in the 1960s and 70s. Saban's now mentioned in the same breath as college football and university legend Paul Bear Bryant. Bryant is one of three coaches all-time to hit the 300-win mark.…

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Gerry DiNardo

Gerry DiNardo was a Division I head coach for 13 seasons between 1991 and 2004, including four seasons as the head coach of the Vanderbilt Commodores and five seasons as the head coach of the LSU Tigers. After working as an assistant from 1975-1990 DiNardo was hired at Vanderbilt prior to the 1991 season. In four seasons in Nashville, his Commodores teams combined to go 19-25 overall and just 9-22 in the SEC. After four straight losing seasons with Vanderbilt, DiNardo left to take over an LSU program that had strung together six straight losing seasons before his arrival in 1995…

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Curley Hallman

Curley Hallman served as an assistant coach at Alabama, Clemson and Texas A&M from 1973-1987 before taking his first head coaching job at Southern Miss in 1998. He assumed the head coaching job at LSU in 1991, and coached the Tigers to four straight losing seasons. His teams won at least four games every season except 1992, when the team bottomed out at 2-9 overall and 1-7 in the SEC. Hallman was asked to resignfollowing the 1994 season, but he refused and was instead fired by then-athletic director Joe Dean. He was 16-28 at LSU and just 10-21 against the…

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Mike Archer

Mike Archer is a longtime Division I assistant coach who spent four years as the head coach at LSU from 1987-1990. His Tigers finished 10-1-1 in Archer's first season in 1987, his best record as a head coach. It was LSU's first 10-win season in more than 25 years, and the Tigers finished No. 5 in the final Associated Press poll after a victory in the Gator Bowl. LSU's record dropped to 8-4 in 1988 but the Tigers still won the SEC with a 6-1 record in the conference. LSU ended the season with a loss in the Hall of Fame…

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Bill Arnsparger

Bill Arnsparger spent most of his coaching career in the NFL, but he did serve as head coach at LSU for three seasons from 1984-1986, leading the Tigers to the SEC title in '86. Arnsparger never lost more than three games in a season at LSU, posting an 8-3-1 record in 1984 and a 9-2-1 record in 1985. His '86 squad finished 9-3 and 5-1 in the SEC to win LSU's first conference title since 1970. Arnsparger never finished worse than second in the SEC standings. He was honored as the SEC Coach of the Year in 1984 and again…

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Jerry Stovall

Perhaps no coach assumed their position under more tragic and bizarre circumstances than former LSU head coach Jerry Stovall, who took over at LSU in 1980 as an emergency hire following the death of then-head coach Bo Rein. Rein had just been hired by LSU earlier that offseason and was poised to begin his first season with the Tigers. Instead, he died in a plane crash, forcing LSU to turn to Stovall, an assistant at the time, in the wake of tragedy. Stovall was up-and-down in four years as head coach from 1980-1983, posting two winning seasons in that time.…

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Bo Rein

Bo Rein was a college football coach for more than two decades, including one season as offensive coordinator at Arkansas and four more as the head coach at North Carolina State. He was hired to take over the LSU football program prior to the 1980 season, but died in a plane crash before the start of the season and never coached a game for the Tigers. He was just 34 years old when he passed away. He posted a career record of 27-18-1 in 46 games as a head coach, all at North Carolina State, and was 2-0 in bowl…

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Charles McClendon

Charles "Cholly Mac" McClendon spent his entire coaching career in the SEC, most notably in 18 seasons as the head coach of the LSU Tigers from 1962-1979. He was 137-59-7 in 203 career games as the head coach at LSU and led the Tigers to the 1970 SEC championship with a perfect 5-0 record in the conference. He was named SEC Coach of the Year in 1969 and 1970 and was 7-6 all-time in bowl games. McLendon had 16 winning seasons and just one losing season while at LSU, and he had nine teams finish a season ranked in the…

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Paul Dietzel

Paul Dietzel was a college football coach and administrator for nearly 40 years, including stints as a head coach and athletic director at South Carolina and LSU. After working as an assistant at a handful of schools from 1948-1954 Dietzel accepted his first head coaching job with the LSU Tigers in 1955. In seven seasons as head coach Dietzel was 46-24-3, including two 10-win seasons. His 1958 squad finished a perfect 11-0, winning the national championship, and his 1961 team won the SEC title with a 10-1 record and a 6-0 run through the conference. Dietzel led LSU to three bowl…

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Gaynell Tinsley

Gaynell Tinsley began his coaching career at Louisiana College in the late 1930's, and after serving in the U.S. Navy during World War II Tinsley returned to coaching as an assistant at LSU. He took over as head coach of the football program in 1948 and held the job for seven seasons. Tinsley posted three winning seasons with the Tigers, and his 1949 team reached the Sugar Bowl after an 8-2 regular season. That was Tinsley's only bowl appearance as a head coach, and LSU finished the season ranked No. 9 in the final Associated Press poll. He retired from…

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Bernie Moore

Bernie Moore spent six seasons as an assistant coach at LSU and 13 more as head football coach from 1935-1947. Moore posted an impressive 83-39-6 record at LSU, including 10 winning seasons and five bowl appearances. He won back-to-back SEC titles his first two seasons as head coach in 1935 and 1936, going a perfect 11-0 in conference play during those two seasons. Moore was 1-3-1 in five bowl appearances, his lone win coming in the 1943 Orange Bowl. Four of his teams finished in the top-15 in the final Associated Press poll of the season. Moore was inducted into…

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Biff Jones

Biff Jones was a college football coach for 16 seasons at four different programs, including three seasons as the head coach of the LSU Tigers from 1932-1934. Jones was 6-3-1 in his first season at LSU, winning the 1932 Southern Conference title with a perfect 4-0 record in the conference. LSU would move to the SEC beginning in 1933. In two seasons in the SEC under Jones the Tigers were a combined 14-2-5 inclduing an 11-2-2 record in conference play. Jones left LSU for Oklahoma following the 1934 season. He was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in…

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Russ Cohen

Russ Cohen served as LSU's football coach for four seasons from 1928-1931, posting four consecutive winning seasons and a 23-13-1 record as coach of the Tigers. Cohen had his best season in 1928, leading his team to a 6-2-1 record and a 3-1-1 record against Southern Conference opponents. LSU finished just sixth in the conference that season, its best finish during Cohen's tenure. He began his coach career as an assistant coach at Alabama from 1923-1926. Cohen passed away in 1981 at the age of 88.

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Mike Donahue

Mike Donahue coached five different sports at both Auburn and LSU, including 23 seasons as head football coach. Donahue coached at Auburn for three seasons from 1904-1906, then returned to the job in 1908 and held it until 1922. Donahue was 105-35-5 in those 18 seasons, winning five conference championships and back-to-back national championships in 1913 and 1914. He was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in 1951. Donahue coach at LSU for five seasons from 1923-1927, but with limited success. He was just 23-19-3 at LSU, never finishing better than 10th in the conference standings. Donahue passed…

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Branch Bocock

Branch Bocock was a college football, basketball and baseball coach for 30 years at six different schools from 1908-1938. He began his coaching career as the head football coach at Georgia in 1908, leading the Bulldogs to a 5-2-1 record. He also coached the LSU football team for two seasons from 1920-1921, posting back-to-back winning seasons and an 11-4-2 overall record. Bocock returned to the football coaching world in 1925 when he accepted the head coaching job at South Carolina. In two seasons as coach of the Gamecocks he posted a 13-7 record while also serving as athletic director. Bocock…

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Wayne Sutton

Wayne Sutton played college football at the University of Washington from 1910-1913, and worked as an assistant at UW from 1914-1916 and again from 1923-1929. His lone season as a player or coach outside the northwest came in 1917 when Sutton served as head football coach at LSU. The Tigers were 3-5 that season and Sutton left Baton Rouge at season's end.

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Irving Pray

Irving Pray was an MIT graduate who coached three non-consecutive seasons at LSU in 1916, 1919 and 1922. He was a perfect 2-0 in 1916 after taking over the coaching duties from E. T. MacDonnell mid-season, and was 6-2 in his first full season as head coach in 1919. Pray was a dismal 3-7 in 1922, his final season as a college coach. He passed away in 1948 at the age of 61.

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E. T. MacDonnell

E. T. MacDonnel coached the LSU football team for two-plus season from 1914-1916. He was replaced by Irving Pray midway through the 1916 season despite a 4-1 record at the time. His teams were 4-4-1 in 1914 and 6-2 in 1915, bringing his overall record at LSU to 14-7-1 in 22 games. MacDonnell would go on to coach football, basketball and baseball at Wake Forrest after leaving Baton Rouge. He passed away in 1956 at the age of 69.

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James Dwyer

James Dwyer played his college football at Penn and began his coaching career at LSU in 1911. In three seasons as coach of the Tigers Dwyer's teams were a combined 16-7-2 and he recorded three straight winning seasons with LSU. He would leave LSU after the 1913 season but would return to coaching 10 years later as head coach at Toledo University from 1923-1925. Dwyer passed away in 1939 at the age of 54.

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John W. Mayhew

John W. Mayhew coached three sports at LSU between 1909 and 1911, including two seasons as football coach from 1909-1910. Mayhew took over the team midway through the 1909 season and finished the year with a 2-1 record. He followed that season with a disappointing 1-5 campaign in 1910, his final season as a football coach. Mayhew died in 1941 at the age of 58.

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Joe Pritchard

Joe Pritchard coached the LSU football team for the first half of the 1909 season, leading the team to a 4-1 record before being replaced as head coach by John W. Mayhew. That half a season was the entirety of Pritchard's college coaching career.

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Edgar Wingard

Edgar Wingard was a college football coach for more than 20 years at six different schools in the early-1900's. Wingard spent two seasons as head football coach at LSU from 1907-1908, leading the '08 Tigers to a 10-0 record and the 1908 national championship. His 1907 team finished 7-3 and lost in the Bacardi Bowl. Wingard also coached basketball and baseball at LSU during his career. He retired in 1925 with 70 wins as a football coach and passed away in 1927 at the age of 48.

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Dan A. Killian

Dan A. Killian coached the LSU football team for three seasons from 1904-1906, leading the Tigers to one winning season and an 8-6-2 combined record during that time. His best season came in 1905 when LSU finished a perfect 3-0. Killian passed away in 1953 at the age of 72.

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W. S. Borland

W. S. Boreland coached the LSU football team for three seasons from 1901-1903. posting back-to-back one-loss seasons and a 15-7 combined record with the Tigers. He led LSU to a 5-1 record in 1901 and a 6-1 record in 1902 before dropping to 4-5 in his final season as a coach in 1903. Boreland also coached baseball for two seasons at LSU. He passed away in 1959 at the age of 81.

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John P. Gregg

John P. Gregg coached the LSU football team to a 2-4 record in 1899, his only season as a college coach. He played his college football at Wisconsin before arriving in Baton Rouge. Gregg passed away in 1963 at the age of 86.

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Edmond Chavanne

Edmond Chavanne coached the LSU Tigers for two non-consecutive seasons in 1898 and 1900, recording a 3-2 career record as a head coach. His 1898 squad won its only game, and his 1900 team was an even 2-2 on the season.

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Allen Jeardeau

Allen Jeardeau coached the LSU Tigers for two seasons from 1896-1897, winning seven of the eight games he coached in that time. Jeardeau led the Tigers to a perfect 6-0 record in 1896, earning the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association championship. His team was just 1-1 in 1897, Jeardeau's last as a coach. He passed away in 1900 at the age of 34.

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Albert P. Simmons

Albert P. Simmons served as coach of the LSU football program for two seasons from 1894 and 1895, posting a combined record of 5-1 in those two seasons. His team was 2-1 in his first season and a perfect 3-0 in his final season in 1895.

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Charles E. Coates

Charles E. Coates coached LSU in its first-ever football game in 1893, its first official season as a football progrm. Coates and the Tigers lost 34-0 to Tulane and he was replaced by Albert P. Simmons prior to the 1894 season. Coates passed away in 1939 at the age of 73.

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Individual Stats Team Stats
Quarterbacks Running backs Wide receivers Tackles TFL Sacks Interceptions
PlayerGCMPATTCMP %YDSTDINTYds/GAtt/GRAT
Chad Kelly1329845865.1%4,0423113310.935.2155.9
Dak Prescott1331647766.2%3,793295291.836.7151.0
Brandon Allen1324437065.9%3,440308264.628.5166.5
Jacob Coker1526339366.9%3,110218207.326.2147.0
Kyle Allen1116028356.5%2,210177200.925.7137.0
Patrick Towles1118332656.1%2,148914195.329.6112.0
Brandon Harris1214827653.6%2,158136179.823.0130.5
Joshua Dobbs1320534459.6%2,291155176.226.5127.0
Greyson Lambert1216225663.3%1,959122163.321.3141.5
Perry Orth1214326154.8%1,929129160.821.8125.1
Johnny McCrary1014626754.7%1,533612153.326.7101.3
Treon Harris1211923550.6%1,67696139.719.6118.1
Drew Lock1212926349.0%1,33248111.021.990.5
Jeremy Johnson119515760.5%1,05410795.814.3129.0
PlayerGATTYdsAvgTDAtt/GYards/G
Leonard Fournette123001,9536.52225.0162.8
Derrick Henry153952,2195.62826.3147.9
Alex Collins132711,5775.82020.9121.3
Jalen Hurd132771,2884.71221.399.1
Ralph Webb122771,1524.2523.196.0
Tra Carson132421,1654.8718.689.6
Sony Michel132191,1615.3816.989.3
Stanley Williams101218557.1612.185.5
Peyton Barber132371,0164.31318.278.2
Kelvin Taylor142591,0354.01318.573.9
Brandon Wilds91235674.6313.763.0
Jaylen Walton121427305.1511.860.8
Alvin Kamara131076986.578.253.7
Joshua Dobbs131466714.61111.251.6
Jojo Kemp12985555.768.246.3
PlayerGRecYardsAvgTDRec/GYards/G
Laquon Treadwell13821,15314.1116.388.7
Pharoh Cooper126697314.785.581.1
Christian Kirk13801,00912.676.277.6
Fred Ross13881,00711.456.877.5
Josh Reynolds125190717.854.375.6
De'Runnya Wilson136091815.3104.670.6
Malcolm Mitchell135886514.954.566.5
Drew Morgan136384313.4104.864.8
Garrett Johnson124669415.123.857.8
Hunter Henry135173914.533.956.8
Ricardo Louis134671615.633.555.1
Trent Sherfield125165912.934.354.9
Dorian Baker125560811.134.650.7
PlayerGTackles
Kentrell Brothers12152
Armani Watts13126
Johnathan Ford13118
Skai Moore12111
Richie Brown13109
Jalen Reeves-Maybin13105
Antonio Morrison14103
Zach Cunningham12103
Brooks Ellis13102
Reggie Ragland15102
Deion Jones12100
Jarrad Davis1498
Keanu Neal1296
PlayerGTackles For Loss
Myles Garrett1319.5
Charles Harris1218.5
Jonathan Bullard1417.5
Marquis Haynes1316.5
Zach Cunningham1216.5
Daeshon Hall1314.5
Jonathan Allen1514.5
Jalen Reeves-Maybin1314.0
Deion Jones1213.5
A.J. Jefferson1313.5
Richie Brown1313.0
Derek Barnett1312.5
Walter Brady1212.5
PlayerGSacks
Myles Garrett1312.5
Jonathan Allen1512.0
Marquis Haynes1310.0
Derek Barnett1310.0
Lewis Neal128.0
Charles Harris127.0
Daeshon Hall137.0
Walter Brady127.0
Alex McCallister96.5
Jonathan Bullard146.5
Richie Brown136.5
Jalen Reeves-Maybin136.0
PlayerGInterceptions
Dominick Sanders136
Eddie Jackson156
Donovan Wilson135
Jalen Tabor134
Trae Elston134
Jamal Adams124
Skai Moore124
Vernon Hargreaves134
Todd Kelly Jr.133
J.D. Harmon123
Total Offense Passing Offense Rushing Offense Total Defense Passing Defense Rushing Defense
TeamGRush YdsPass YdsPlaysTot YdsYds/PlayTot Yds/G
Ole Miss132,3804,3519526,7317.1517.8
Arkansas132,5653,4868866,0516.8465.5
Mississippi State131,8734,1139275,9866.5460.5
LSU123,0892,1587835,2476.7437.3
Alabama152,9993,4071,0886,4065.9427.1
Texas A&M132,1983,3239875,5215.6424.7
Tennessee132,9082,5829885,4905.6422.3
Georgia132,4982,4068134,9046.0377.2
Kentucky121,9522,5128164,4645.5372.0
Auburn132,5522,2588924,8105.4370.0
South Carolina121,8562,4907744,3465.6362.2
Florida141,7772,8999154,6765.1334.0
Vanderbilt121,8562,0628713,9184.5326.5
Mizzou121,3851,9867703,3714.4280.9
TeamGCMPATTCMP %YDSTDINTAtt/GYds/G
Ole Miss1331848965.0%4,351351437.6334.7
Mississippi State1333150066.2%4,11333538.5316.4
Arkansas1324637465.8%3,48631828.8268.2
Texas A&M1327348256.6%3,323251537.1255.6
Alabama1530144667.5%3,407221029.7227.1
Kentucky1221839754.9%2,512101633.1209.3
South Carolina1219135154.4%2,490171229.3207.5
Florida1422940556.5%2,899201028.9207.1
Tennessee1322037159.3%2,58217528.5198.6
Georgia1319932760.9%2,40614825.2185.1
LSU1214827753.4%2,15813623.1179.8
Auburn1317930658.5%2,258111223.5173.7
Vanderbilt1219237651.1%2,062111631.3171.8
Mizzou1218637349.9%1,986101231.1165.5
TeamGATTYdsAvgTDAtt/GYards/G
LSU125063,0896.13642.2257.4
Tennessee136172,9084.73247.5223.7
Alabama156422,9994.73342.8199.9
Arkansas135122,5655.03139.4197.3
Auburn135862,5524.42845.1196.3
Georgia134862,4985.12237.4192.2
Ole Miss134632,3805.12935.6183.1
Texas A&M135052,1984.41338.9169.1
Kentucky124191,9524.72234.9162.7
Vanderbilt124951,8563.8941.3154.7
South Carolina124231,8564.41135.3154.7
Mississippi State134271,8734.42132.9144.1
Florida145101,7773.51936.4126.9
Mizzou123971,3853.5533.1115.4
TeamGRush YdsPass YdsPlaysTot YdsYds/PlayTot Yds/G
Alabama151,1363,0099634,1454.3276.3
Mizzou121,5932,0318383,6244.3302.0
Georgia131,9432,0348353,9774.8305.9
Florida141,7932,5509334,3434.7310.2
LSU121,4752,6918064,1665.2347.2
Vanderbilt121,7182,4888144,2065.2350.5
Tennessee131,9712,7359044,7065.2362.0
Texas A&M132,7782,1629124,9405.4380.0
Ole Miss131,6523,3641,0305,0164.9385.8
Mississippi State132,2702,8159555,0855.3391.2
Arkansas131,5143,5778395,0916.1391.6
Kentucky122,3532,3778534,7305.6394.2
Auburn132,3732,8949815,2675.4405.2
South Carolina122,6092,5498565,1586.0429.8
TeamGCMPATTCMP %YDSTDINTAtt/GYds/G
Georgia1317834451.7%2,034111226.5156.5
Texas A&M1320735758.0%2,162101127.5166.3
Mizzou1221935461.9%2,03110929.5169.3
Florida1423142554.4%2,550171430.4182.1
Kentucky1219634357.1%2,377141128.6198.1
Alabama1525049550.5%3,009171933.0200.6
Vanderbilt1221338755.0%2,48810632.3207.3
Tennessee1322043450.7%2,735171233.4210.4
South Carolina1222834765.7%2,549151228.9212.4
Mississippi State1325742460.6%2,815161332.6216.5
Auburn1327845860.7%2,894131435.2222.6
LSU1223641956.3%2,691221034.9224.3
Ole Miss1331953459.7%3,364231541.1258.8
Arkansas1328043664.2%3,577181133.5275.2
TeamGATTYdsAvgTDAtt/GYards/G
Alabama154681,1362.4731.275.7
Arkansas134031,5143.82531.0116.5
LSU123871,4753.81432.3122.9
Ole Miss134961,6523.3938.2127.1
Florida145081,7933.51236.3128.1
Mizzou124841,5933.31140.3132.8
Vanderbilt124271,7184.01235.6143.2
Georgia134911,9434.01137.8149.5
Tennessee134701,9714.21336.2151.6
Mississippi State135312,2704.31640.9174.6
Auburn135232,3734.52440.2182.5
Kentucky125102,3534.62442.5196.1
Texas A&M135552,7785.01942.7213.7
South Carolina125092,6095.12642.4217.4
CLOSE
July 26, 2016