Team / Players / William Henderson
6' 1" 252 lbs. North Carolina

Exp: 12nd NFL Season, 12nd Packers Season
Age: 35
Acquired: Draft 1995 (3b)
  • Stands sixth on the franchise’s all-time list with 174 career regular-season games played; this year he could surpass LeRoy Butler (181) and Forrest Gregg (187) and tie No. 3 Ray Nitschke (190) with another full season
  • Including the postseason, has played in 190 of the Packers’ last 192 games; has played 86 career regular-season games at Lambeau Field, second in team history behind Brett Favre (102)
  • Stands eighth all-time on the Packers’ career receptions list with 308 (for 2,347 yards), and first among running backs, surpassing the injured Ahman Green last year
  • Experience in broadcasting includes being an NFL Draft analyst for ESPN this past April
  • Unlike most NFL starters, consistently contributes on special teams, recording 71 coverage stops since 2000, including 55 the past four seasons
  • Made his first and only Pro Bowl in 2004, his 10th NFL season
  • His first professional carry was his longest run, 17 yards (at Jacksonville, Sept. 24, 1995)
Pro Summary
  • A consummate professional who in many ways embodies what fans think of when they think of a Green Bay Packer
  • A hard and often unnoticed worker who has built a legacy as a powerful lead blocker and skilled pass-catcher out of the backfield, a legacy that continues to grow with each key block and every hurdle of a would-be tackler along the sideline after a swing pass
  • Now in his 12th year, a longtime leader on the field and in the locker room who may not be as punishing a blocker as he was in his prime but still catches the ball effortlessly and makes adjustments before and after the catch like a much-younger player
  • Will be competing for playing time at fullback this year but in this later stage of his career could benefit from the new blocking scheme that requires the fullback to attack more from the angles and edges than straight on
  • Stands sixth on the franchise's all-time list with 174 career regular-season games played; in 2005 he climbed six spots on that list and now could surpass LeRoy Butler (181) and Forrest Gregg (187) and tie No. 3 Ray Nitschke (190) with another full season in a Packers uniform
  • Additionally has played in 86 career regular-season games at Lambeau Field, second most in the history of the Packers' famed stadium, behind only the 102 of Brett Favre
  • Also stands second to Favre (20) with 16 career postseason games played, having moved past Gilbert Brown and Earl Dotson (15) during the 2004 playoffs
  • Including the postseason, he has played in 190 of the Packers' last 192 games
  • A durable, dependable player who received long-overdue recognition in 2004, earning first-team Associated Press All-Pro and starting the Pro Bowl for the NFC, accolades viewed by many teammates and coaches as ones that should have come sooner but ultimately recognized his career achievements
  • A reflection of both his anonymity and value, Henderson has scored just 19 touchdowns in 11 NFL seasons, but the Packers are 14-4 when he finds the end zone
  • Has seven overall seasons blocking for a 1,000-yard rusher, having been out in front of Dorsey Levens (1997, '99) and Ahman Green (2000-04)
  • Running on roads paved by Henderson and an effective offensive line, Green Bay backs have recorded 1,000-yard seasons in six of the last seven years, and seven of the last nine
  • Has blocked for six of the top nine individual rushing efforts in team annals — Levens' 1,435 yards in 1997 (third), plus Green's 1,883 in 2003 (first), 1,387 in 2001 (fourth), 1,240 in 2002 (sixth), 1,175 in 2000 (seventh) and 1,163 in 2004 (ninth)
  • Had a significant role in '03 as the Packers set new single-season franchise records for yards rushing (2,558) and yards per carry (5.05), including the 1,883 yards by Green to break Jim Taylor's 41-year-old team rushing mark
  • Since Henderson became the starting fullback in 1996, Green Bay has averaged 111.7 rushing yards per contest (17,879 yards, 160 games); over the Packers' first four years in the 'West Coast' offense (1992-95), the team averaged a noticeably lower 96.0 yards a game
  • Equally adept as a pass catcher, he stands eighth all-time on the Packers' career receptions list with 308 (for 2,347 yards), and first among running backs, surpassing the injured Green last year
  • Became Green Bay's first full-time fullback to reach 200 receptions in 2002
  • Continues his unselfish approach to the game by actively participating on several special teams units — something that is very uncommon for a starter in today's era of specialization, especially for a player who has been to the Pro Bowl
  • Not only plays special teams, but also is a significant contributor, having registered 71 coverage stops since 2000, including 55 the past four seasons
  • Following a collegiate career lacking in stats, which spawned zero invitations to postseason all-star games — or to the NFL scouting combine — the Packers targeted him as the player they wanted to help jump-start their running game
  • Came to Titletown as a somewhat unknown third-round draft choice and a preseason knee injury short-circuited his push for the starting lineup
  • Eventually won the starting fullback job late in '96 training camp, over the incumbent Levens, in large part due to his extraordinary blocking
  • At one point, enjoyed a consecutive games-played streak of 114 (126 including playoffs) until a 2002 injury halted the string
2005 SeasonBack To Top
  • Played in all 16 games for the ninth time in his 11 NFL seasons, making eight starts
  • Had 30 catches for 264 yards, one rush for minus-5 yards and two kickoff returns for 20 yards
  • Made his 100th NFL start and 300th career catch (for 8 yards) — both on a Monday night vs. the Vikings (Nov. 21) — and surpassed No. 9 Robert Brooks on the team's all-time receptions list at Baltimore (Dec. 19)
  • His 264 receiving yards marked the second-highest total of his career and the most since 1997 (367)
  • Also was named as a Pro Bowl alternate
  • In home loss to Tampa Bay (Sept. 25), had his lone 2005 carry, for minus-5 yards, his first attempt since the ‘02 season
  • At Philadelphia (Nov. 27), started at fullback and had two tackles on special teams
  • Suffered a head injury on the Packers kickoff that started the second half, but later returned
  • In Eagles contest, held without a catch for the first time since the memorable Dec. 28, 2003, finale vs. Denver, ending his personal 26-game reception streak (29 including playoffs)
  • Started at fullback and caught four passes for 38 yards in 16-13, overtime win vs. Detroit (Dec. 11)
  • In the third quarter, made a 15-yard catch coming out of the backfield, leaping over CB Dré Bly for a first down
  • On third-and-7 in the overtime period, caught a short pass, turned up the left sideline and stiff-armed LB Earl Holmes to pick up 8 important yards on the game-winning field goal drive
2004 SeasonBack To Top
  • Enjoyed the most decorated season of his decade-long career
  • Was elected to the Pro Bowl for the first time, as the NFC's starting fullback, in addition to being named first-team All-Pro by the Associated Press — the first Green Bay player to earn that honor since 2000
  • Became only the ninth Packers player since 1969 to be chosen both first-team AP All-Pro and a starter in the Pro Bowl
  • Also was a second-team All-Pro pick of College & Pro Football Newsweekly
  • Was Green Bay's starting fullback for a ninth straight season
  • Played in all 16 regular-season games for the eighth time, making eight starts when the Packers opened in their base personnel
  • Shared offensive snaps with Nick Luchey for the second consecutive season, seeing action on 58.6 percent of the plays when Green Bay had a fullback on the field
  • Tied Lorenzo Neal for the NFL's fullback record of seven overall seasons (minimum six starts) blocking for a 1,000-yard rusher when Green reached the plateau late in the year against Jacksonville
  • As in other recent seasons, played a prominent role on special teams, contributing 12 coverage tackles — marking the third straight year that he posted double figures in the category
  • Made 34 receptions — his most since the 2000 season — for 239 yards and three touchdowns
  • For the second straight year, he did not have a rushing attempt
  • Saw action in his 150th career NFL game, at Washington (Oct. 31), in front of family and friends as a native of nearby Richmond, Va.
  • Later, in NFC Wild Card playoff contest vs. Minnesota (Jan. 9), played in a 16th career postseason game, surpassing Brown and Dotson (15) on the Packers' all-time list; only Favre, who played in a 20th playoff contest that day, has more Packers postseason experience
  • Made a season-best four catches in consecutive games, at Washington (Oct. 31) and vs. Minnesota (Nov. 14)
  • Made his only reception catch in Sunday night game at Houston (Nov. 21) a nifty one to set up the game-tying field goal; caught a swing pass to the right, advanced upfield, stiff-armed LB Jamie Sharper, then jumped over and through two other Houston defenders
  • Made his lone catch an important one in division-clinching triumph at Minnesota (Dec. 24) on a touchdown drive that would cover 76 yards in 16 plays; with the Packers facing a third-and-2 at the Vikings' 12, caught a short Favre pass, then jumped between two defenders for 3 yards and a critical first down
  • Wrapped up the regular season with a career-long 38-yard reception in the second quarter of win at Chicago (Jan. 2), nimbly scooting to the end zone after making the catch
  • Pulled in three passes (for 27 yards) in playoff game against Minnesota (Jan. 9)
2003 SeasonBack To Top
  • Served as the Packers' starting fullback for the eighth consecutive year
  • Saw action in all 16 games for the seventh time in his nine pro seasons, starting 12 times
  • Also suited up for both playoff contests with one start
  • Made 24 receptions for 214 yards and three touchdowns, with all the TDs coming in a four-week period early in the season
  • Did not carry the ball for the first time in his nine NFL seasons
  • Recorded a career-high 16 coverage tackles, second on the team
  • During the postseason, added four receptions for 42 yards and two special teams stops
  • Made a season-high four receptions twice, at Chicago (Sept. 29) and at San Diego (Dec. 14)
  • Caught three passes on three other occasions — at Arizona (Sept. 21), vs. Seattle (Oct. 5) and again vs. Seattle (Jan. 4) in NFC Wild Card playoff
  • Played a role in November stretch in which Green Bay rushed for 190-or-more yards in four straight games
  • Made a career-high four special teams tackles in Sunday night victory at Minnesota (Nov. 2)
  • Slipped a block to make a shoestring tackle of Pro Bowl kick returner Dante Hall at the Chiefs' 15-yard line against Kansas City (Oct. 12)
2002 SeasonBack To Top
  • The Packers' starting fullback, scored four touchdowns (one rushing, three receiving) on only 33 touches (seven carries, 26 receptions) — averaging one TD every 8.25 times he handled the ball
  • Also maintained strong presence on special teams, with 13 coverage tackles
  • Ended the year with seven rushes for 27 yards and one TD
  • Also made 26 receptions for 168 yards and three TDs — the initial time in his first eight NFL seasons that he had more than one receiving touchdown
  • Played in 15 games, starting 12
  • Also saw action in postseason contest vs. Atlanta (Jan. 4)
  • Injured his left medial collateral ligament early in second half of win at Detroit (Sept. 22) but missed just one game, vs. Carolina (Sept. 29)
  • At the time, had played in 114 consecutive games (126 including playoffs), the second-longest active streak on the team, behind only Favre, and thought to be the longest in club history by a full-time fullback
  • On opening day vs. Atlanta (Sept. 8), scored the go-ahead touchdown (his first rushing TD since late in the '99 season) — a 1-yard plunge off left tackle, on fourth down, with 1:10 left in regulation, providing a 34-31 lead — in eventual 37-34, overtime victory
  • In 28-10 win at New England (Oct. 13), posted his 200th career reception, a 3-yard touchdown catch (his first TD reception since the sixth game of 2000)
  • Threw a big block on Vikings S Ronnie Bradford on Tony Fisher's game-winning, 14-yard touchdown run with 1:06 remaining in 26-22 triumph vs. Minnesota (Dec. 8)
2001 SeasonBack To Top
  • The Packers' No. 1 fullback, played in all 16 games
  • Enjoyed such a productive year blocking for 1,000-yard rusher Green that he drew notice for postseason honors, including a second-team All-Pro selection by Football Digest
  • A participant on the majority of Green Bay's special teams units for the second straight year, posted eight coverage tackles
  • Rushed six times for 11 yards and caught 21 passes for 193 yards
  • Played in his 100th career game (in consecutive fashion) vs. Baltimore (Oct. 14)
  • Picked up game-clinching first down with a 7-yard run in the final minutes of NFC Wild Card victory over San Francisco (Jan. 13); he also caught four passes for 22 yards and threw an important block on 49ers LB Jeff Ulbrich to help Green into the end zone, a 9-yard TD run in the final minutes
  • Enjoyed one of the top blocking games of his career in 31-23 triumph vs. Baltimore (Oct. 14), physically challenging Ravens LBs Ray Lewis and Jamie Sharper
  • Turned in a standout performance at Chicago (Nov. 11), making three catches for 41 yards; the final two receptions went for big first downs on the Packers' last two scoring drives in 20-12 triumph
  • His return called doubtful, he left the NFC Divisional playoff at St. Louis (Jan. 20) in the second quarter with a badly sprained left ankle, but demonstrated his toughness by returning to play after halftime
  • Served as one of Green Bay's six game captains (as a special teams representative) throughout the postseason
2000 SeasonBack To Top
  • Played in all 16 games, assisting Green to his 1,175 yards rushing as the Packers averaged more than 100 yards (102.7) per game on the ground for the first time since their last Super Bowl season (1997)
  • Made 35 receptions (fourth on the team) for 234 yards and one TD
  • Also carried twice for 16 yards
  • Provided seven tackles and one forced fumble on special teams
  • Additionally returned five kickoffs for 80 yards (16.0 avg.) as an up-back
  • Did not start in 10 contests when Green Bay opened with an extra wide receiver or tight end
  • Caught season-high five passes in a game twice, at Detroit (Oct. 8) and at Minnesota (Dec. 17)
  • Threw a key block on Allen Rossum's game-turning kickoff return touchdown in 26-24 triumph over Indianapolis (Nov. 19)
  • Drilled the Lions' Desmond Howard on a kickoff return to force an early fumble in win over Detroit (Dec. 10)
1999 SeasonBack To Top
  • Played in all 16 games as point man for Levens (1,034 yards rushing)
  • Made 30 catches (for 203 yards and one TD)
  • Rushed seven times for 29 yards and two TDs
  • Started 13 games at fullback (the club opened three games in multiple-receiver formations)
  • Enjoyed season highs in receptions (five) and receiving yards (58) against Carolina (Dec. 12), a game in which he had a 1-yard touchdown run with four minutes remaining in a tight battle
  • In sloppy conditions at Chicago (Dec. 5) posted his third career rushing touchdown — a 2-yarder that put the Packers up 14-10
  • Was a season-long special teams contributor on the Packers' kickoff return unit
1998 SeasonBack To Top
  • Saw action in every game while lining up in front of four different starting halfbacks
  • Made 10 regular-season starts at fullback; he did not start the other six contests as Green Bay opened with multiple receivers or tight ends
  • Also started the Packers' playoff game at San Francisco (Jan. 3)
  • Finished third on the team with 37 receptions (for 241 yards and one TD)
  • Also rushed 23 times for 70 yards and two TDs
  • Enjoyed first career two-touchdown game in 24-16 victory vs. Philadelphia (Nov. 29), scoring on a 1-yard reception and 2-yard run; the second score came with 3 minutes remaining
  • Two weeks earlier, on the road against the Giants (Nov. 15), scored his first career rushing touchdown, a 7-yard plow
  • Made a career-best eight receptions (for 51 yards) in Monday night game at Tampa Bay (Dec. 7)
  • Caught three passes for season-best 55 yards in 49ers playoff game (Jan. 3)
1997 SeasonBack To Top
  • Played in all 16 regular-season games, starting all but two (each time when the Packers opened with an extra wide receiver)
  • Served a vital role in Levens' 1,435-yard rushing season (then No. 2 in club record books)
  • Also started all three playoff contests, including Super Bowl XXXII, helping Levens to average 105.3 yards per game in the postseason (two 100-yard rushing performances)
  • During the regular season, recorded career highs with 41 receptions (fourth on team) and 367 receiving yards
  • Also compiled 113 yards on 31 carries
  • Effective in short yardage, earned a first down on 80 percent (8 of 10) of carries that required 2-or-fewer yards to move the chains, including a perfect 3-for-3 on third down
  • Made a team-leading and season-high seven receptions (for 60 yards), including a late 10-yard touchdown catch, in 23-18 victory over Miami (Sept. 14)
  • Caught four passes for 45 yards and enjoyed one of the better blocking games of his career at Indianapolis (Nov. 16), helping to spring Levens on numerous long plays, including a 56-yard screen pass and a 52-yard touchdown run
  • Helped Green Bay to a season-best 220 ground yards, vs. Dallas (Nov. 23), including a (then) team-record 190 yards by Levens; he also caught five passes in the 45-17 triumph
1996 SeasonBack To Top
  • In his first full season as a starter, played in all 16 games for the first time
  • Started all but five games, when Green Bay opened in double-tight end or four-wide receiver sets
  • Served as a primary reason for the better than 25-yard improvement in the Packers' running game over the year before (114.9 average in 1996 vs. 89.3 in '95)
  • Gained 130 yards on 39 attempts
  • Also made 27 receptions for 203 yards and one touchdown
  • Started all three postseason games, including Super Bowl XXXI, and assisted Green Bay to an even better rushing average (151.7) than during the regular season
  • Made a season-high five receptions for 62 yards, including a season-long 27-yarder, at Kansas City (Nov. 10)
  • Scored his first pro touchdown, vs. San Diego (Sept. 15), an 8-yard reception from Favre late in the first half of an eventual 42-10 victory
  • Rushed for a career-best 40 yards, on only six carries, in 39-13 Monday night win vs. Philadelphia (Sept. 9)
  • Beat out Levens for starting fullback job late in training camp
1995 SeasonBack To Top
  • Played in the final 15 regular-season games, including his first NFL start in the finale vs. Pittsburgh (Dec. 24)
  • Had been inactive for opener vs. St. Louis (Sept. 3) while rehabbing from arthroscopic knee surgery
  • Rebounded from early setback to become one of the Packers' most effective blockers by the end of his rookie season, frequently rotating in as a powerful blocker in running situations
  • Finished with 35 yards on seven carries; he also caught three passes for 21 yards
  • Missed all four preseason games after tearing left knee cartilage in a camp practice, Aug. 1
  • Subsequently had knee scoped Aug. 9
  • Turned in a career-long 17-yard run on his first professional carry, at Jacksonville (Sept. 24)
  • Saw reserve duty in all three playoff games
  • Regularly played at fullback in short-yardage and goal-line situations with Levens moving to halfback
  • Was the second of four third-round draft choices (66th overall) by Green Bay in 1995
CollegeBack To Top
  • A four-time letter winner at North Carolina (1991-94)
  • Redshirted in 1990 as he continued rehabilitation on a high school knee injury
  • Averaged 5.2 yards rushing (145 carries, 750 yards, eight touchdowns), and caught 14 passes for 97 yards
  • Split playing time with Malcolm Marshall each of his final two seasons
  • As a senior, rushed for 251 yards (on 47 carries) and served as co-captain
  • As a junior, helped two Tar Heel tailbacks to top 1,000 yards, and personally gained 242 yards on 51 attempts
  • Missed only one game in 1992, but injuries limited his availability for much of the season; he carried only twice, for 5 yards
  • Was co-recipient of the 'Jeffrey Cowell Memorial Award' in '91 as the Tar Heels' 'Most Outstanding First-Year Player' after rushing for a single-season career-high 252 yards, on 45 attempts
  • Had a career-best 101-yard rushing day vs. Maryland in 1991
  • Holds a B.S. degree in physical education with a concentration in sports science; minored in African-American studies
PersonalBack To Top
  • Given name William Terrelle Henderson
  • Nicknamed 'Boogie'
  • Born in Richmond, Va.
  • Married to Brigitta, the couple has one child, William II, 4
  • Sat out his senior season at Thomas Dale High School in Chester, Va., after tearing his anterior cruciate ligament in the team's first scrimmage
  • Still was selected as one of the state's top five prospects by the Roanoke Times
  • Played fullback, linebacker and placekicker, earning two letters
  • Chosen second-team all-state as a junior, when he gained 707 yards and scored 11 touchdowns
  • Also earned all-region and all-district honors on offense and defense
  • Rushed for 606 yards and seven TDs as a sophomore
  • Had a career-long field goal of 52 yards
  • Lettered four times in track, finishing second in the discus at the state meet
  • Has one cousin, Rudi Johnson (Bengals), currently in the NFL, and another two cousins, Ken Oxendine and Ricky Hall, who formerly played in the league
  • Delayed work toward two master's degrees — one in physical therapy, the other in orthotics and prosthetics — to take a stab at broadcasting in 2003
  • On the eve of a 2002 game at Tampa Bay, filled in for Green during standard production-meeting interviews with FOX crew
  • "Talent scout" Pam Oliver, spotting his potential during the meeting, asked if he'd be interested in calling NFL Europe games
  • Five months later, made his debut in booth, working with play-by-play announcers Spero Dedes and Nick Halling in two separate NFLE games
  • Has seven years (1999-2005) of broadcasting experience as co-host of Monday Night Kickoff, a show produced by Green Bay TV station WBAY; is expected to participate in the show again this year
  • Worked as an analyst as part of ESPN's NFL Draft coverage this past April
  • Hopes to continue his education by taking courses on massage therapy and computer operations
  • Continues to buy and renovate homes in his hometown of Richmond, Va., doing some of the work himself
  • Enjoys charity work involving kids, including a particular desire to help the inner-city youth of Milwaukee
  • Was selected as Green Bay's 2001 'Unsung Hero,' in recognition of his efforts both on the field and in the community
  • Through his 'Henderson's Heroes' program, has brought disadvantaged Milwaukee children up to Green Bay for a Packers game throughout most of his pro career
  • In part through a golf tournament held in 2000, '02 and '03 with then-teammate Darren Sharper, helped fund programs for those who cannot afford them at Milwaukee's Parklawn YMCA, the first YMCA in the country constructed in an inner-city housing project
  • Also has put on a Christmas party for underprivileged kids, calling it 'Henderson's Gifts from the Heart'
  • Has served for four years as an enthusiastic volunteer at the NFL's youth football clinic, held annually in the Super Bowl city a week prior to the game
  • Has conducted a youth football camp (ages 8-16) at his prep alma mater for more than a decade, funding all of the prizes himself
  • Also worked as an instructor at former teammate Marco Rivera's youth football clinic in Puerto Rico during the 2002-04 offseasons
  • In August of 2003, sat on a giant soup-spoon scale with Gilbert Brown as part of the Campbell's Chunky Soup Tackling Hunger Program, which locally benefited Paul's Pantry
  • Previously coordinated production of the 2004-05 'Countdown to the Championship' calendar, featuring he and 11 teammates; through the sale of more than 9,000 calendars, roughly $30,000 was raised for breast and prostrate cancer research, and for the American Diabetes Association
  • Also has worked on behalf of the Make-a-Wish Foundation, the American Red Cross, Special Olympics, Big Brothers/Big Sisters, the Leukemia Society, the Crippled Children's Fund and the Rainbow Games
  • Makes a point to participate in his teammates' charitable endeavors, such as the first annual 'Ahman Green Shootout for Easter Seals' golf event in May 2005 in Las Vegas
  • Appeared at a function of the 'Madison Packer Backers' in April 2005
  • Spent a week in the summer of 1998 on a morale-boosting visit with soldiers of the U.S. Army 1st Infantry unit and their families in Wuerzburg, Germany
  • Hobbies include activities with his son, watching cartoons and relaxing
  • Did landscaping work while in college
  • Splits residence between Green Bay and Richmond, Va.
Player StatsBack To Top
Year GP GS Att Yds Avg Lg TD No Yds Avg Lg TD
1995 Green Bay 15 1 7 35 5.0 17 0 3 21 7.0 9 0
1996 Green Bay 16 11 39 130 3.3 14 0 27 203 7.5 27 1
1997 Green Bay 16 14 31 113 3.6 15 0 41 367 9.0 25 1
1998 Green Bay 16 10 23 70 3.0 9 2 37 241 6.5 15 1
1999 Green Bay 16 13 7 29 4.1 10 2 30 203 6.8 22 1
2000 Green Bay 16 6 2 16 8.0 12 0 35 234 6.7 25 1
2001 Green Bay 16 8 6 11 1.8 4 0 21 193 9.2 26 0
2002 Green Bay 15 12 7 27 3.9 10 1 26 168 6.5 17 3
2003 Green Bay 16 12 0 0 0.0 0 0 24 214 8.9 22 3
2004 Green Bay 16 8 0 0 0.0 0 0 34 239 7.0 38t 3
2005 Green Bay 16 8 1 -5 -5.0 -5 0 30 264 8.8 32 0
NFL totals (11 years) 174 103 123 426 3.5 17 5 308 2,347 7.6 38t 14

Year GP GS Att Yds Avg Lg TD No Yds Avg Lg TD
1995 Green Bay 3 0 1 2 2.0 2 0 1 4 4.0 4 0
1996 Green Bay 3 3 4 6 1.5 4 0 3 18 6.0 8 0
1997 Green Bay 3 3 5 6 1.2 3 0 5 24 4.8 7 0
1998 Green Bay 1 1 0 0 0.0 0 0 3 55 18.3 33 0
2001 Green Bay 2 2 1 7 7.0 7 0 4 22 5.5 12 0
2002 Green Bay 1 0 0 0 0.0 0 0 1 6 6.0 6 0
2003 Green Bay 2 1 0 0 0.0 0 0 4 42 10.5 29 0
2004 Green Bay 1 1 0 0 0.0 0 0 3 27 9.0 17 0
Postseason 16 11 11 21 1.9 7 0 24 198 8.3 33 0

Kickoff Returns
Year No Yds Avg Lg TD
1996 Green Bay 2 38 19.0 23 0
1999 Green Bay 2 23 11.5 16 0
2000 Green Bay 5 80 16.0 22 0
2001 Green Bay 6 62 10.3 14 0
2003 Green Bay 3 33 11.0 15 0
2004 Green Bay 2 16 8.0 10 0
2005 Green Bay 2 20 10.0 10 0
NFL totals 22 272 12.4 23 0
Postseason 0 0 0.0 0 0

Additional statistics: Forced fumble on kickoff (D.Howard), at Detroit 10/8/00. Special teams tackles — 1 (1-0) in 1995, 7 (5-2) in 2000, 8 (8-0) in 2001, 13 (7-6) in 2002, 1 (1-0) in ‘02 playoffs, 16 in 2003, 2 in ‘03 playoffs, 12 in 2004, 14 in 2005; NFL total: 71. Miscellaneous tackles — 1 in 1996, 3 in 1997, 1 in 1998, 3 in 1999, 1 in 2000, 1 in 2001, 1 in 2004, 1 in ‘04 playoffs, 1 in 2005; NFL total: 12. Fumbles-Lost — 1-0 in 1996, 1-1 in 1997, 1-1 in 1998, 1-1 in 1999, 1-1 in 2000, 1-1 in 2005.

NFL debut: at Chicago, 9/11/95
First NFL start: vs. Pittsburgh, 12/24/95

1995: Selected by Green Bay Packers as the second of four third-round choices (66th overall) in ‘95 NFL Draft, April 24…Signed first contract, July 17.
1998: Re-signed with Packers as restricted free agent, June 15.
1999: Re-signed with Packers as unrestricted free agent, April 6.
2002: Re-signed with Packers as unrestricted free agent, March 11.
2006: Re-signed with Packers as unrestricted free agent, March 20.

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