Cumulative stats (All positions)
|Years Coached||Wins / Losses / Ties||Win %||Playoff wins / Playoff losses||Playoff win %||Championship wins|
Table of Contents
In his early days of football, Chip Kelly was the quarterback for his high school, Manchester Central in New Hampshire. After graduating and heading off to the University of New Hampshire to earn his Bachelor of Science degree, he also played as a defensive back for their college team.
In 1990 he was picked up to coach for Columbia University as their freshman team’s Secondary and Special Teams coach. The very next season he was promoted to the Outside Linebackers/Strong Safeties coach for the varsity team.
University of New Hampshire
In 1992, he returned to his former college to coach their running backs for one season. The season wasn't very successful, as their 5-5-1 season was the fewest victories in over a decade.
Johns Hopkins University
Johns Hopkins hired on Kelly as their defensive coordinator in 1993 where he stayed for only a single season. During his time at John Hopkins, his football analytics really started taking upon meeting Head Coach Bob Babb. During his time with Babb the two would watch videos and clips of other teams and compile the statistics of their tendencies.
University of New Hampshire
After losing Kelly to Johns Hopkins – New Hampshire decided to get him back in 1994 to be their running backs coach once again. He coached running backs for three seasons before moving to the Offensive Line. After those two final years as a positions coach, New Hampshire moved him up to become their offensive coordinator – where he remained from 1999 all the way to 2006. Thanks to his coaching strategies and his all-around offensive aptitude, the school broke 29 offensive school records, compiling 5,446 yards of total offense, and scoring 40 or more points in seven games in 2004. In 2005 the team completed the season with an 11-2 record and earned him the College Assistant Coach of the Year by the Gridiron Club of Greater Boston. In 2006, thanks in part to the guidance Kelly gave him, Ricky Santos won the Walter Peyton Award after coming in second place for it in 2005.
University of Oregon
From 2007 through the 2008 season, Kelly moved on to work as the offensive coordinator for the University of Oregon. During his time as offensive coordinator he applied his spread offense strategy and instantly became a success for the school. Thanks to his tactics the team became the highest scoring team while gaining the most yards in Oregon State history. Under his guidance Dennis Dixon went from a struggling quarterback to a Heisman Trophy candidate as well as the Pac-10 Offensive Player of the Year. In 2008 the team broke the records they had set the previous season, and earned him the head coaching position for the 2009 season with the retirement of head coach Mike Bellotti.
During his first year as head coach he became the first ever Pac-10 coach to win a conference championship in his first season. Thanks to his prowess, in 2009 he was named Pac-10 Coach of the Year, being the second Ducks coach to receive the honor. In 2012 he led the team to a 9–0 finish in conference play, their second Pac-10 title. He kept this position until 2012, when he got his first job coaching in the NFL.
On January 16th of 2013, Kelly made his first ever appearance in the NFL thanks to a 5 year $32.5 million dollar contract for the head coach’s position for the Philadelphia Eagles. While Howie Roseman ran the drafts, it was still Kelly’s say that picked the players for the 53 man roster.
Kelly then managed to turn the previous years 4-12 and turned it into a 10-6 record for both 2013 and 2014 respectively, while also winning the NFC Eastern Division Championship in his first year. Because of his outstanding performance in the 2013 season, he was also awarded the 2013 Maxwell Club Coach of the Year. In the midst of his first losing season as a head coach and before the end of his third season as an NFL head coach, Kelly was fired by the Eagles.
San Francisco 49ers
Chip Kelly was hired by the San Francisco 49ers for the 2016 season as the team's new head coach.
|Year||Franchise||Position||Wins / Losses / Ties||Playoff wins / Playoff losses||Championship win|
|2016||San Francisco 49ers||Head Coach||2-14-0||0-0|
|2015||Philadelphia Eagles||Head Coach||7-9-0||0-0|
|2014||Philadelphia Eagles||Head Coach||10-6-0||0-0|
|2013||Philadelphia Eagles||Head Coach||10-6-0||0-1|