|Years Coached||Record||Win %||Playoff record||Playoff win %|
Andy Reid is a football coach in the National Football League (NFL) and has been the head coach for the Kansas City Chiefs since 2013. During this time period, the Chiefs compiled a 103-42-0 record. During his career he was a head coach for twenty-three seasons, first with the Philadelphia Eagles. He led the Eagles for fourteen seasons, compiling a record of 130-93-1. He was fired from the Eagles on Monday, December 31, 2012. Reid was fired after finishing the 2012 season 4-12, the worst season of Reid's tenure. His next head coaching stint was with the Kansas City Chiefs from 2013 to 2021, as he led the team to a 103-42-0 record. In 2019, the Chiefs won the Super Bowl against the San Francisco 49ers 31-20. During his entire head coaching career, his two teams combined for a record of 233-135-1 across twenty-three seasons including going 18-15-0 in the playoffs.
Reid won the NFL's Coach of the Year award in 2002 after guiding the Eagles to a 12-4-0 record and a a berth in the playoffs. As the head coach of the Philadelphia Eagles he coached one player to an award-winning season: Michael Vick, Comeback Player of the Year in 2010. As the head coach of the Kansas City Chiefs he coached three players to award-winning seasons: Marcus Peters, AP Defensive Rookie of the Year in 2015; Eric Berry, Comeback Player of the Year in 2015; Patrick Mahomes, AP Offensive Player of the Year in 2018; Patrick Mahomes, Most Valuable Player in 2018.
Andy Reid Coaching Tree
Before he was a head coach, Reid served as an assistant coach for Mike Holmgren. He spent seven years as an assistant coach to Mike Holmgren, finishing as the quarterbacks coach in 1998. During his time as head coach, eleven assistant coaches, (Sean McDermott, Leslie Frazier, John Harbaugh, Steve Spagnuolo, Ron Rivera, Pat Shurmur, David Culley, Brad Childress, Doug Pederson, Matt Nagy, and Todd Bowles) on his coaching staff were hired as head coaches across the league. His coaching tree has combined for a record of 464-471-3 in the regular season and 22-23 in the playoffs during their fifty-nine seasons as head coach after serving on his coaching staffs. The coaching tree has combined for two championships, most recently in 2017 by the Philadelphia Eagles, led by Doug Pederson.
Reid was born on Wednesday, March 19, 1958 in Los Angeles, California. Reid's oldest son, Garrett, passed away in 2012 from a drug overdose during the Eagles' training camp. Garrett had been assisting the strength and conditioning staff during camp.
Britt began his own coaching in 2008 and has worked with his father in both Philadelphia and Kansas City.
Table of Contents
- 1 Playing Career
- 2 Coaching Career
Glendale Community College
In 1976, Andy Reid began his collegiate playing career at Glendale Community College in Glendale, California after graduating from a local high school. During his two seasons in Glendale, he played guard, tackle, and kicker. He was named to the all-conference secondary-team in 1977. That season, the Glendale Vaqueros advanced to the Mission Bowl for their first bowl appearance in 14 seasons.
Reid was named to the Glendale Junior College Hall of Fame in 2003.
Brigham Young University
After the 1977 season, Reid transferred to BYU to play offensive tackle for the Cougars until 1981. He joined the team in the midst of ten consecutive conference titles (1976-1985), the most successful run in BYU history.
College Coaching Career
After graduation, BYU head coach LaVell Edwards convinced Reid to stay with the team in a coaching capacity. Reid served as a graduate assistant coach for the 1982 season. That season the Cougars also hired [[coaches:187]] as the quarterbacks coach, the first of many seasons that Reid and Holmgren worked together.
San Francisco State
In 1983, Reid returned to California as the offensive coordinator and offensive line coach for San Francisco State under head coach Vic Rowen. The San Francisco State Gators led the nation in passing yards and total offense each season Reid coached there. Nevertheless, the team struggled, winning only seven games in year. 1985 was the first of many formative coaching years with Dirk Koetter.
After three seasons in San Francisco, Reid moved to Arizona as the offensive line coach of the Northern Arizona Lumberjacks for the 1986 season, where the team went 7-4.
In 1987, Reid moved to Texas to coach UTEP’s offensive line. In El Paso, Reid reunited with Koetter, who convinced head coach Bob Stull to interview Reid. During Reid’s two seasons in El Paso, he helped successfully turn around the offensive program under Stull.
After a successful 10-3 season in 1988, Stull took the head coaching position with Missouri and brought Reid with him as his new offensive line coach. Unfortunately, the team struggled during Reid’s three seasons. After the 1991 season, Reid jumped to the NFL when the Green Bay Packers hired Holmgren as their new head coach.
NFL Coaching Career
Green Bay Packers
Reid was hired under Holmgren to coach the tight ends and assist Tom Lovat with the offensive line. He remained in this capacity through the 1996 season when he began coaching the quarterbacks. In his two seasons coaching Brett Favre, the Packers won Super Bowl XXXI and lost Super Bowl XXXII. Favre also won his third consecutive MVP award in the 1997 season.
In 1999,, Reid moved to Philadelphia as the new head coach of the Eagles. During his fourteen years at the helm, the Eagles were one of the most successful franchises in the league. The Eagles had nine playoff appearances, multiple NFC championship games, and a Super Bowl berth. Between 1999 and 2012, only the New England Patriots and Indianapolis Colts had more playoff berths than the Eagles.
Kansas City Chiefs
After the 2012 season, Reid was fired by the Eagles following three consecutive seasons of worsening records. He was quickly hired by the Kansas City Chiefs as their new head coach. He brought instant success to the Chiefs as they rebounded from a 2-14 season in 2012 to 11-5 in 2013, their most wins since 2003.
|2021 Kansas City Chiefs||Head Coach||12-5-0||1-0|
|2020 Kansas City Chiefs||Head Coach||14-2-0||2-1|
|2019 Kansas City Chiefs||Head Coach||12-4-0||3-0|
|2018 Kansas City Chiefs||Head Coach||12-4-0||1-1|
|2017 Kansas City Chiefs||Head Coach||10-6-0||0-1|
|2016 Kansas City Chiefs||Head Coach||12-4-0||0-1|
|2015 Kansas City Chiefs||Head Coach||11-5-0||1-1|
|2014 Kansas City Chiefs||Head Coach||9-7-0||0-0|
|2013 Kansas City Chiefs||Head Coach||11-5-0||0-1|
|2012 Philadelphia Eagles||Head Coach||4-12-0||0-0|
|2011 Philadelphia Eagles||Head Coach||8-8-0||0-0|
|2010 Philadelphia Eagles||Head Coach||10-6-0||0-1|
|2009 Philadelphia Eagles||Head Coach||11-5-0||0-1|
|2008 Philadelphia Eagles||Head Coach||9-6-1||2-1|
|2007 Philadelphia Eagles||Head Coach||8-8-0||0-0|
|2006 Philadelphia Eagles||Head Coach||10-6-0||1-1|
|2005 Philadelphia Eagles||Head Coach||6-10-0||0-0|
|2004 Philadelphia Eagles||Head Coach||13-3-0||2-1|
|2003 Philadelphia Eagles||Head Coach||12-4-0||1-1|
|2002 Philadelphia Eagles||Head Coach||12-4-0||1-1|
|2001 Philadelphia Eagles||Head Coach||11-5-0||2-1|
|2000 Philadelphia Eagles||Head Coach||11-5-0||1-1|
|1999 Philadelphia Eagles||Head Coach||5-11-0||0-0|
|1998 Green Bay Packers||Quarterbacks Coach||11-5-0||0-1|
|1997 Green Bay Packers||Quarterbacks Coach||13-3-0||2-1|
|1996 Green Bay Packers||Assistant Offensive Line Coach / Tight Ends Coach||13-3-0||3-0|
|1995 Green Bay Packers||Assistant Offensive Line Coach / Tight Ends Coach||11-5-0||2-1|
|1994 Green Bay Packers||Assistant Offensive Line Coach / Tight Ends Coach||9-7-0||1-1|
|1993 Green Bay Packers||Assistant Offensive Line Coach / Tight Ends Coach||9-7-0||0-1|
|1992 Green Bay Packers||Assistant Offensive Line Coach / Tight Ends Coach||9-7-0||0-0|
|1991 Missouri Tigers||Offensive Line Coach||3-7-1|
|1990 Missouri Tigers||Offensive Line Coach||4-7-0|
|1989 Missouri Tigers||Offensive Line Coach||2-9-0|
|1988 UTEP Miners||Offensive Line Coach||10-3-0|
|1987 UTEP Miners||Offensive Line Coach||7-4-0|
|1986 Northern Arizona Lumberjacks||Offensive Line Coach|
|1985 San Francisco State Gators||Offensive Coordinator / Offensive Line Coach|
|1984 San Francisco State Gators||Offensive Coordinator / Offensive Line Coach|
|1983 San Francisco State Gators||Offensive Coordinator / Offensive Line Coach|
|1982 BYU Cougars||Graduate Assistant||8-4-0|
|1980 BYU Cougars||Offensive Tackle||12-1-0|
|1979 BYU Cougars||Offensive Tackle||11-1-0|
|1978 BYU Cougars||Offensive Tackle||9-4-0|
|1977 Glendale Community College Vaqueros||Offensive Tackle||8-3-0|
Coach history guide
|Seasons with a championship win||Seasons with a conference championship|
- Years as head coach: 23
- Championships won: 1996 and 2019
- Conference Championships won: 1996, 1997, 2004, 2019, and 2020
- Coach of the Year: 2002
- Led the league in wins: 1996, 1997, 2002, 2020
- First in total wins for the Philadelphia Eagles.
- Second in total wins for the Kansas City Chiefs.
- First in winning percentage for the Kansas City Chiefs.
- Second in winning percentage for the Philadelphia Eagles.
- Fifth in total wins in NFL history.
- Most playoff wins in Kansas City Chiefs and Philadelphia Eagles history (8 and 10)
- Past teams coached for: Kansas City Chiefs, Philadelphia Eagles, Green Bay Packers
- College Attended: BYU Cougars
- Family Members: Britt Reid, Son
- Date of Birth: Wednesday, March 19, 1958 (63 years old), Los Angeles, California
- Reid's initial salary with the Chiefs was $7.5 million, but new terms were not disclosed after he signed an extension in 2017.
- Andy Reid competed in the national Punt, Pass, and Kick competition in 1971 as a 13 year old.
- Andy Reid is the first coach to bring two different franchises to three consecutive conference championships.