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FedExField is the home of the Washington Football football team. From 2004 until 2010, it had the largest stadium capacity in the National Football League at over 91,000. Currently, the capacity is 82,000.

Fun Facts:

In his first two seasons with Washington, quarterback Kirk Cousins wore jersey number 12. In 2014, he changed to jersey number eight.

Pierre Garcon wears jersey number 88 with Washington. Other players to have worn that number in the past for the team include Danny Buggs, Christian Fauria, Jimmie Johnson, Dick Lasse, Pat Richter, Derrius Thompson, and Rick Walker.

Washington selected Norm Snead with the second overall pick in the 1961 NFL Draft. They wouldn’t use a first round pick on a quarterback again until 1994 when they took Heath Shuler with the third overall pick.

Head Coach Joe Gibbs has had two separate stints as the man in charge of the Washington Football team.

Former Washington great Defensive Lineman Dave Butz’s Uncle Earl was the United States Secretary of Agriculture under Presidents Nixon and Ford.

The franchise started as the Boston Braves for the 1932 season, they then played as the Boston Redskins from 1932-1936 before moving to Washington D.C. and becoming the Washington Redskins in 1937.

From 1933-1936 as the Boston Redskins, the team played their home games at Fenway Park where the Boston Red Sox still play baseball games.

The team is named after the city of Washington which is within the borders of the District of Columbia, it plays its games in Landover, Maryland, and the team headquarters are in Ashburn, Virginia.

Head Coach Joe Gibbs has taken Washington to four Super Bowls, winning three of them.

Head Coach Joe Gibbs has won three Super Bowls for Washington, each time with a different starting Quarterback; Joe Theismann, Doug Williams, and Mark Rypien.

Washington won their first NFL Championship in 1937, their first year in Washington D.C.

The first five TD passes Robert Griffin threw in the NFL were all caught by different players: Pierre Garcon, Aldrick Robinson, Leonard Hankerson, Santana Moss, and Darrel Young.

Six different running backs turned in 100 yard games for Washington during the 1990s: Terry Allen, Earnest Byner, Stephen Davis, Reggie Brooks, Ricky Ervins, and Brian Mitchell.

As a rookie in 2012, Washington running back Alfred Morris scored 13 touchdowns. Five of them came on one yard runs and his longest was a 39 yarder in a win over Tampa Bay.

The first five quarterbacks to have more than one 3,000 yard season for Washington were: Sonny Jurgensen, Joe Theismann, Mark Rypien, Jason Campbell, and Robert Griffin.

Former Washington Running Back John Riggins went to college at Kansas University where he broke the rushing record of another great Running Back, Gale Sayers.

Former Washington owner Jack Kent Cooke at one time also owned the Toronto Maple Leafs minor league baseball team, the Los Angeles Kings hockey team, the Los Angeles Lakers basketball team, and the Los Angeles Wolves pro soccer team.

Hall-of-Fame Defensive Lineman Deacon Jones, who made a name for himself playing for the Los Angeles Rams, spent his last year in the league with the Redskins in 1974.

In 1962, after refusing to integrate the team for a number of years, the Washington acquired their first African-American players after being threatened with eviction from their Washington D.C. stadium by Secretary of the Interior Stewart Udall.

During the 1960s Running Back Larry Brown, who was almost completely deaf, had a hearing aid device installed inside his helmet.

In 1969, Washington hired future Hall-of-Famer and legendary coach of the Green Bay Packers Vince Lombardi as Head Coach. He led the team to a 7-5-1 record, their best record since 1955, but died from cancer before the 1970 season started.

In his first year with the Redskins in 2014, DeSean Jackson led the NFL by averaging 20.9 yards per reception.

2011 saw Washington trade quarterback Donovan McNabb to the Vikings for a sixth round pick. They would use that pick to select running back Alfred Morris.

Former Washington Running Back, and member of their Super Bowl XXII winning team, Kelvin Bryant has the second highest all-time rushing yards in the USFL (behind Herschel Walker).

In Super Bowl XVII against the Miami Dolphins, Washington was down 17-13 and it was 4th down with 15 yards to go. The Washington coaches called “70 Chip”, a short yardage play for John Riggins. Riggins took the handoff and went 43 yards for the touchdown on the way to Washington's first Super Bowl win.

In 1983 Washington lost only two regular season games, both happened to be Monday Night Football games.

During the 1987 football season there was a strike by the players and replacement players played the week 4, 5, and 6 games. Washington was the only team that did not have players cross the picket line to play.

Future Hall-of-Famer John Riggins played for Washington from 1976-1980 and then was forced to sit out an entire season in a contract dispute. In 1981 he came back and continued playing until he retired in 1985.

At the time of former owner Jack Kent Cooke’s 1979 divorce, the settlement paid to his wife ($42 million dollars) was the largest divorce settlement ever. The presiding judge in the divorce was Joseph Wapner who would go on to fame running The People’s Court.

In a 2012 Washington loss to the Falcons, Kirk Cousins threw the first interception of his career. It came on a pass that was intended for Fred Davis but was intercepted by Dunta Robinson of the Falcons.

Alfred Morris had seven 100 yard rushing games during his rookie season in 2012.
In 2014, Kirk Cousins threw three TD passes of 50 or more yards in length. Each of them was caught by receiver DeSean Jackson.

Washington quarterback Robert Griffin had his first 300 yard game in the very first game of his career when he completed 19 of 26 passes for 320 yards and two touchdowns in a win over the Saints.

In the Super Bowl victory following the 1987 season, rookie Running Back Timmy Smith ran for 203 yards.

In March of 1993 Head Coach Joe Gibbs retired from the NFL. After over ten years involved with NASCAR racing, Washington lured Gibbs out of retirement to coach again in 2004.

2005 was the first year a Joe Gibbs coached team used the shotgun formation.

Hall-of-Fame Running Back John Riggins was the second player ever in the NFL to rush for over 100 touchdowns; the first was the great Jim Brown of Cleveland.

In the ten years from 1936 to 1945, Washington finished in first place in their division six times.

 Washington has four Head Coaches in the Hall-of-Fame; Joe Gibbs, George Allen, Ray Flaherty, and Wayne Millner (Millner was player-coach in 1945).

Head Coach Joe Gibbs was elected to the Hall-of-Fame after his first stint as coach of Washington, making now one of the few times an active coach is also already in the Hall-of-Fame.

Washington officially retired jersey number 33 for Sammy Baugh, since that time the policy has changed to Washington not retiring any numbers.

Though not officially retired, the numbers of several all-time great Washington players have not been re-used, among them are the jersey numbers for: Joe Theismann, John Riggins, Sonny Jurgensen, Art Monk, and more.

The first player to tackle Washington running back Matt Jones was Ndamukong Suh of the Dolphins.

The first penalty Washington quarterback ever had called on him was for intentional grounding in a 2012 game against the Browns.

The second touchdown Pierre Garcon would score as a Washington player came on a fumble recovery in a win over the Buccaneers in 2012.

In 1940 Quarterback Sammy Baugh set the Washington single-season mark for punting with a 51.4 yard average.

Star Wide Receivers Gary Clark and Ricky Sanders got their start in pro football in the USFL with the Jacksonville Bulls and Houston Gamblers, respectively.

Star Defensive Back and fan favorite Darrell Green was also drafted by the Denver Gold of the USFL in 1983, electing to play for Washington in the NFL instead.

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