Share

WIKIPEDIA ARTICLE

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Eric Berry
refer to caption
Berry on the field 2010
No. 29 – Kansas City Chiefs
Position: Safety
Personal information
Born: (1988-12-29) December 29, 1988 (age 29)
Atlanta, Georgia
Height: 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m)
Weight: 212 lb (96 kg)
Career information
High school: Fairburn (GA) Creekside
College: Tennessee
NFL Draft: 2010 / Round: 1 / Pick: 5
Career history
Roster status: Active
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics as of Week 17, 2017
Total tackles: 434
Sacks: 5.5
Interceptions: 14
Forced fumbles: 3
Pass deflections: 50
Defensive touchdowns: 5
Player stats at NFL.com

James Eric Berry[1] (born December 29, 1988) is an American football safety for the Kansas City Chiefs of the National Football League (NFL). He was drafted by the Chiefs fifth overall in the 2010 NFL Draft. He played college football at Tennessee, where he was a two-time unanimous All-American and recognized as the best collegiate defensive back in the country. He was diagnosed with Hodgkin's lymphoma on December 8, 2014. After going through chemotherapy in the offseason and being declared cancer free, Berry came back for the 2015 season and was named to the Pro Bowl, the AP All-Pro team, and was named the 2015 AP Comeback Player of the Year.

Early years[edit]

Berry was born in Fairburn, Georgia. He attended Creekside High School in Fairburn, and was a standout athlete for the Seminole track and football teams.

Berry played cornerback and quarterback, earning a 37-5 record as a starter at Creekside.[2] He was teammates with Rokevious Watkins and Terrance Parks. Following his stellar high school career, Berry was invited to play in the 2007 U.S. Army All-American Bowl. Berry was considered the top player in Georgia and the top cornerback prospect by every recruiting service, and Rivals.com ranked him the #3 player in the nation.[2] He was once clocked at 4.38-4.41 range at the 40-yard dash at a soft indoor surface at a high school Combine.[3]

Berry was also a standout athlete for Creekside's track team. He set school records in long jump, with a leap of 6.95 meters, and 200 meters, with a time of 21.76 seconds.

Berry was the anchor leg of the 2006 Class 4A state championship 4 × 400 meters relay team. Individually, he was the 2005 Class 4A state champion in the 200 meters and 2007 Class 4A state champion in the Long Jump, beating future NFL players Brandon Boykin, 2nd and Stephen Hill, 3rd.

He had career-bests of 10.66 seconds in the 100 meters and 21.44 seconds in the 200 meters.[4]

College career[edit]

Berry received many scholarship offers, but chose to attend the University of Tennessee, where he played from 2007-2009 under head coaches Phillip Fulmer and Lane Kiffin.

2007 season[edit]

As a freshman, Berry replaced fifth year senior Jarod Parrish after a strong showing in his first collegiate game against California.[5] Berry turned in several big plays during his freshman season en route to being named the SEC Defensive Freshman of the Year by the Sporting News.[6] His 222 return yards (on five interceptions) broke the 37-year-old Tennessee record by 43 yards.[7] Berry led all SEC freshmen in tackles with 86. He twice was named SEC Freshman of the Week for his play over the regular season's final three games.[8] After the season, he was also named 1st team Freshman All-American by Rivals.[9]

2008 season[edit]

Berry in 2008 as a member of the Tennessee Volunteers.

Prior to the season, despite being a sophomore, Berry was named a team captain.[10]

For the year, Berry tied for the national lead in interceptions with seven and returned them for 265 yards and two touchdowns, breaking the record he set the year earlier. Combined with the yards he accumulated as a freshman, Berry set the all-time career SEC record for interception return yards with 487 yards, only 14 yards shy of the NCAA record for interception return yards, set by Terrell Buckley during his time at Florida State. He also finished the regular season with 72 tackles, 6 pass break-ups and 3 sacks.[11]

Berry also took snaps on offense at quarterback and wide receiver, gaining 44 rushing yards on 7 carries. In addition, he gained 32 yards on two kick-off returns.

His early success had some journalists speculating that he could end up being the best defensive player in Tennessee history.[12] He was nominated as a finalist for the Jim Thorpe Award, the Lott Trophy, and the Chuck Bednarik Award.

Berry was named the SEC Defensive Player of the year and was a first-team All-SEC pick. He was also a unanimous first-team All American.[13] The Touchdown Club of Columbus also named him their winner of the 2008 Jack Tatum Award as well.

2009 season[edit]

Following his junior season in 2009, Berry was a first-team All-SEC selection, and was recognized as a unanimous first-team All-American for the second consecutive season.[13] He won the Jim Thorpe Award and also was the recipient of The Touchdown Club of Columbus's Jack Tatum Award for the second straight year.

He forwent his last year of eligibility at the University of Tennessee and entered the 2010 NFL Draft.

College awards and honors[edit]

College statistics[edit]

Correct as of the end of the 2009 season.
Year GP–GS Tackles Sacks Pass Defense Fumbles
Tackles Loss–Yards No–Yards Int–Yards TD PD QBH Yards FF
2007 14–14 86 2–3 0–0 5–222 1 4 0 55 2
2008 12–12 72 9–21 3–11 7–265 2 6 0 0 0
2009 12–12 83 7-15 0–0 2–7 0 7 3 46 1
Total 241 18–39 3–11 14–494 3 17 3 0–0 0

Professional career[edit]

Following Tennessee's 37–14 loss to Virginia Tech in the 2009 Chick-fil-A Bowl, Berry announced his decision to forgo his final year of college football eligibility, entering the 2010 NFL Draft.[14] He attended the NFL Scouting Combine in Indianapolis, Indiana and performed all of the combine and positional drills. Berry finished second among safeties in the 40-yard dash and fifth in the bench press.[15] On March 16, 2010, Berry opted to participate at Tennessee's pro day, but chose to stand on his combine numbers and only performed positonal drills.

External video
Top Combine Performer: Eric Berry
Eric Berry's NFL Combine workout
Eric Berry's 2010 Draft Vignette
"As a rule, safeties aren't talked about going that high. But this guy, I think in everybody's mind, impacts the game. You try to get impact players, and Berry's certainly one."

St. Louis Rams GM Billy Devaney.[16]

Berry was regarded as the highest scouted safety since Sean Taylor, whom Berry idolized prior to Taylor's death, and was expected to be selected no lower than No. 7, the Cleveland Browns pick.[17][18][19][16] NFL draft experts and scouts projected him to be a first round pick and a possible top ten selection.[20] He was ranked as the top safety prospect in the draft by NFL analsyt Mike Mayock, DraftScout.com, Bleacher Report, and Sports Illustrated.[21][22]

Pre-draft measurables
Ht Wt Arm length Hand size 40-yard dash 10-yd split 20-yd split 20-ss 3-cone Vert jump Broad BP
5 ft 11 58 in
(1.82 m)
211 lb
(96 kg)
33 14 in
(0.84 m)
9 58 in
(0.24 m)
4.47 s 1.54 s 2.51 s 4.23 s 6.80 s 43 in
(1.09 m)
10 ft 10 in
(3.30 m)
19 reps
All values from NFL Combine[23]

2010[edit]

The Kansas City Chiefs selected Berry in the first round (fifth overall) of the 2010 NFL Draft. He became the highest drafted defensive back since Sean Taylor in 2004, and the highest drafted Tennessee Volunteer since Jamal Lewis.[24] Berry selected number 29 as his jersey number in honor of former Tennessee defensive back standout Inky Johnson, whose career was cut short due to an injury and also as a tribute to his hometown Fairburn, Georgia, and the main road U.S. Route 29.[25]

External video
Chiefs select Eric Berry fifth overall

On July 30, 2010, the Kansas City Chiefs signed Berry to a six-year, $60 million contract that includes $34 million guaranteed and made him the highest paid safety in the league history.[26][27] [28]

He entered training camp slated as the starting free safety. Head coach Todd Haley named him the starter, alongside starting strong safety Jon McGraw, to start the 2010 regular season.[29]

He made his professional regular season debut and first career start in the Kansas City Chiefs' season-opener against the San Diego Chargers and recorded his first career tackle on tight end Antonio Gates after he caught an 11-yard pass in the first quarter of their 24–14 victory. He finished his debut with six combined tackles.[30] On October 24, 2010, Berry recorded four solo tackles, two pass deflections, forced a fumble, and made his first career interception off a pass by quarterback Todd Bouman during a 42–20 victory against the Jacksonville Jaguars.[31] The following week, he made a season-high ten combined tackles (seven solo), deflected a pass, and intercepted a pass by Ryan Fitzpatrick in their 13–10 overtime victory over the Buffalo Bills.[32] In Week 9, he recorded four combined tackles and a season-high two sacks on quarterback Jason Campbell in the Chiefs' 23–20 overtime victory at the Oakland Raiders. It marked Berry's first career sack.[33] On December 26, 2010, Berry made four solo tackles, broke up a pass, and returned an interception for a 54-yard touchdown to mark the first score of his career. His interception was off a pass by quarterback Kerry Collins that was originally intended for Nate Washington and occurred in the second quarter of their 34–14 victory against the Tennessee Titans in Week 16.[34] He finished his rookie season with a career-high 92 combined tackles (77 solo), nine pass deflections, four interceptions, two sacks, a touchdown, and a forced fumble in 16 games and 16 starts.[35][36] He led the team in interceptions (4), and was second only to Derrick Johnson in tackles and solo tackles.[37]

On January 24, 2011, it was reported that Berry would play in the 2011 Pro Bowl as a replacement for Troy Polamalu, who was appearing in the AFC Championship with the Pittsburgh Steelers.[38] He became the first Chiefs' rookie to be selected to the Pro Bowl since linebacker Derrick Thomas.[39] Berry had a big impact on the team's defense, helping to improve it from 29th best unit in the 2009 season in terms of points allowed to 11th in the 2010 season,[40][41] In addition to starting every game, Berry was on the field for almost half of Kansas City's special teams plays and was the only Chiefs defender to play every defensive snap.[42]

The Kansas City Chiefs finished first in the AFC West with a 10–6 record. On January 9, 2011, Berry recorded ten combined tackles and a season-high four pass deflections during a 30–7 loss to the Baltimore Ravens in the AFC Wildcard Game.[43]

2011[edit]

Berry was moved to strong safety during training camp after newly acquired free agent Kendrick Lewis joined the team. Defensive coordinator Romeo Crennel officially named him the starting free safety to begin the regular season.[44]

He started the Kansas City Chiefs' season-opener against the Buffalo Bills, but sustained a torn ACL on the Bills' second offensive drive during the first quarter of their 41-7 loss. He sustained the injury during a seven-yard run by C. J. Spiller and went down untouched while attempting to switch direction in pursuit of him.[45] On September 14, the Kansas City Chiefs officially placed him on injured reserve prematurely ending his second season before he recorded a stat.[46] On September 29, 2011, he underwent surgery to repair the torn ligament. Throughout the season, Jon McGraw replaced Berry in the lineup. On December 13, 2011, the Kansas City Chiefs fired head coach Todd Haley after they stood at a 5-8 record. Defensive coordinator Romeo Crennel was named interim head coach for the last three games.[47]

2012[edit]

Berry returned to training camp in 2012 and reclaimed his role as the starting strong safety. Head coach Romeo Crennel named Berry and Lewis the starting safety duo to begin the regular season.[48]

On November 1, 2012, Berry recorded eight combined tackles, a pass deflection, and intercepted a pass by Philip Rivers during a 31–13 loss at the San Diego Chargers.[49] In Week 11, he collected a season-high 11 solo tackles in the Chiefs' 28–6 loss to the Cincinnati Bengals.[49] On December 16, 2012, Berry tied his season-high of 11 solo tackles and broke up a pass in their 15–0 loss at the Oakland Raiders.[49] On December 26, 2012, Berry was announced as one of six Chiefs players to be a voted to the 2013 Pro Bowl.[50] On December 31, 2012, the Kansas City Chiefs fired head coach Romeo Crennel after they finished with a 2–14 record.[51] He finished the 2012 season with 86 combined tackles (73 solo), ten pass deflections, and an interception in 16 games and 16 starts.[35]

2013[edit]

New head coach Andy Reid retained Berry and Lewis as the starting safeties to begin 2013.[52]

On September 19, 2013, Berry recorded five solo tackles, two pass deflections, and returned an interception off Michael Vick for a 37-yard touchdown in the Chiefs' 26–16 victory at the Philadelphia Eagles.[53] In Week 12, he made a season-high eight solo tackles, broke up a pass, and a sack during a 41–28 loss to the San Diego Chargers.[54] On December 15, 2013, Berry collected three combined tackles, two pass deflections, a season-high two interceptions, and a touchdown during a 56–31 victory at the Oakland Raiders.[54] During the first quarter, he intercepted a pass by Matt McGloin and returned it for a 37-yard touchdown.[55] Head coach Andy Reid decided to rest Berry for the Chiefs' Week 17 matchup at the San Diego Chargers after the Chiefs had already clinched a playoff berth with an 11–4 record.[54] On December 27, 2013, it was announced that Berry was one of eight players from the Chiefs to be voted to the 2014 Pro Bowl, marking his third consecutive Pro Bowl.[56] Berry attained the second highest overall grade anong safeties from Pro Football Focus in 2013.[57]

He finished the season with 74 combined tackles (66 solo), ten pass deflections, a career-high 3.5 sacks, three interceptions, two fumble recoveries, and two touchdowns in 15 games and 15 starts.[35] On January 4, 2014, Berry started in the AFC Wildcard Game and recorded nine combined tackles and a forced fumble durin their 45–44 loss at the Indianapolis Colts.[54] On January 26, 2014, he started in the 2014 Pro Bowl for Team Sanders and recorded two pass deflections and an interception during their 22–21 victory over Team Rice.[54] He intercepted a pass by Drew Brees in the endzone that was intended for Larry Fitzgerald and lateraled in to Darrelle Revis after a 13-yard gain at the end of the first quarter.

2014[edit]

Berry remained the starting strong safety during training camp and was officially named the starter by defensive coordinator Bob Sutton for the season-opener, along with free safety Husain Abdullah.[58] He started the Kansas City Chiefs' season-opener against the Tennessee Titans and recorded a career-high 15 combined tackles (14 solo) and a pass deflection during their 26–10 loss.[35] On September 14, 2014, Berry sustained a high ankle sprain against the Denver Broncos and was sidelined for five consecutive games (Weeks 3–8).[59] On November 20, 2014, Berry recorded five combined tackles and began complaining of chest pains after their 24–20 loss at the Oakland Raiders.[60] On December 8, 2014, it was reported that a mass was discovered in Berry's chest and he was diagnosed with Hodgkin's lymphoma.[61] Berry was placed on the Chiefs' non-football illness list, ending his 2014 season. Berry's doctor, Dr. Christopher Flowers, a lymphoma specialist at Emory University Hospital in Atlanta, said of Berry's diagnosis, "This is a diagnosis that is very treatable and potentially curable with standard chemotherapy approaches. The goal of Mr. Berry's treatment is to cure his lymphoma and we are beginning that treatment now."[62] He finished the 2014 season with 37 combined tackles (32 solo) and two pass deflections in six games and five starts.[35]

2015[edit]

On July 28, 2015, the Kansas City Chiefs announced that Berry had been cleared to resume football activities and was declared clear of cancer nearly nine months after his initial diagnosis.[63] Head coach Andy Reid opted to bring Berry back gradually and named him the backup free safety behind Husain Abdullah to begin the 2015 regular season.[64]

On September 17, 2015, he made his first start of the season and recorded four solo tackles in his return to Arrowhead Stadium as the Chiefs lost to the Denver Broncos 31–24.[65] In Week 7, Berry recorded six combined tackles, a pass deflection, and intercepted a pass by Ben Roethlisberger in a 23–13 win against the Pittsburgh Steelers.[65] On November 15, 2015, Berry made two solo tackles, a career-high four pass deflections, and intercepted a pass by quarterback Peyton Manning during a 29–13 victory at the Denver Broncos.[65] The following week, he made a season-high eight solo tackles in the Chiefs' 33–3 victory at the San Diego Chargers.[65] On December 24, 2015, the Kansas City Chiefs announed that Berry was one of five Chiefs players to be voted to the 2016 Pro Bowl.[66] He finished the 2015 season with 61 combined tackles (55 solo), ten pass deflections, and two interceptions in 16 games and 15 starts.[35] Pro Football Focus gave Berry an overall grade of 87.7, which ranked fifth among all qualifying safeties in 2015. He also received the fourth highest coverage grade among safeties (85.2).[67]

The Kansas City Chiefs finished second in the AFC West with an 11–5 record. On January 9, 2016, Berry started in the AFC Wildcard Game and recorded three combined tackles, a pass deflection, and an interception as the Chiefs routed the Houston Texans 30–0.[65] The following game, he made seven combined tackles in Kansas City's 27–20 loss at the New England Patriots in the AFC Divisional Round.[65] He was named Comeback Player of the Year and was ranked 55th by his fellow players on the NFL Top 100 Players of 2016.[68][69][70]

2016[edit]

On March 1, 2016, the Kansas City Chiefs offered Berry a franchise tag.[71] He decided to hold out of training camp and offseason activities in the hopes of receiving a long-term contract offer by the Chiefs. On August 28, 2016, Berry signed a one-year, $10.80 million franchise tag to remain with the Chiefs for the 2016 season after both parties were unable to come to an agreement on a long-term contract.[72]

On November 13, 2016, Berry recorded nine combined tackles, two pass deflections, and returned an interception by Cam Newton for a 42-yard touchdown in the Chiefs' 20–17 victory at the Carolina Panthers.[73] In Week 13, Berry made two solo tackles, broke up a pass, returned an interception for a 37-yard touchdown, and became the first player to return an interception for a defensive two-point conversion since the rule was enacted in 2015. His two-point score occurred on an interception by quarterback Matt Ryan during the two-point conversion attempt and provided the winning score for the Chiefs' 29–28 victory against the Atlanta Falcons.[73] He earned AFC Defensive Player of the Week honors for his performance against the Falcons.[74][75] On December 13, 2016, he collected a season-high 11 combined tackles (ten solo) during a 19–17 loss to the Tennessee Titans.[73] On December 20, 2016, it was announced that Berry was one of four Chiefs players voted to the 2017 Pro Bowl, marking his fifth Pro Bowl selection of his career.[76] He finished the season with 77 combined tackles (62 solo), nine pass deflections, four interceptions, a forced fumble, and two touchdowns in 16 games and 16 starts.[35] Berry received an overall grade of 87.8 from Pro Football Focus, which ranked seventh among all safeties in 2016. He also received the fourth highest coverage grade among his position group (88.7) and fifth highest run defense grade (85.0).[77]

On January 6, 2017, he was selected to be First-team All-Pro, marking his third All-Pro selection in his career.[78] He was also ranked 13th by his peers on the NFL Top 100 Players of 2017 as the highest ranked defensive back.[79]

2017[edit]

On February 28, 2017, the Kansas City Chiefs signed Berry to a six-year, $78 million contract that includes $40 million guaranteed and a $20 million signing bonus, making him the highest-paid safety in the NFL.[80]

He remained the starting strong safety, opposite Ron Parker, to start the regular season. He started the Kansas City Chiefs season-opener at the New England Patriots and recorded seven combined tackles, before leaving their 42-27 victory on Thursday Night Football in the fourth quarter after sustaining an apparent Achilles injury.[81] The following day, the Chiefs announced he had ruptured his Achilles and that he would miss the rest of the season. He finished his season with seven combined tackles (four solo) in one game and one start.[82] On September 9, 2017, the Kansas City Chiefs officially placed him on injured reserve and he underwent surgery three days later.[83][84] With only one appearance, he earned an overall grade of 73.6 from Pro Football Focus.[85]

Career statistics[edit]

Year Team Games Tackles Fumbles Interceptions
G GS Comb Total Ast Sacks FF FR Yds Int Yds Avg Lng TD PD
2010 KC 16 16 92 77 15 2.0 1 0 0 4 102 25.5 54T 1 9
2011 KC 1 1 0 0 0 0.0 0 0 0 0 0 0.0 0 0 0
2012 KC 16 16 86 73 13 0.0 0 0 0 1 0 0.0 0 0 10
2013 KC 15 15 74 66 8 3.5 1 2 24 3 134 44.7 49 2 10
2014 KC 6 5 37 32 5 0.0 0 0 0 0 0 0.0 0 0 2
2015 KC 16 15 61 55 6 0.0 0 0 0 2 40 20.0 25 0 10
2016 KC 16 16 77 62 15 0.0 1 0 0 4 98 24.5 42T 2 9
2017 KC 1 1 7 4 3 0.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Career 86 84 427 365 62 5.5 3 2 24 14 374 26.7 54T 5 50

[86]

Personal life[edit]

Berry's father, James, played running back for the University of Tennessee from 1978 to 1981, and was a captain of the 1981 squad.[2] Berry's younger brothers, twins Elliott and Evan, currently play football at Tennessee.[87] Berry is the first cousin once removed of former All-Pro Tampa Bay Buccaneers linebacker Hugh Green.[88][89]

On May 4, 2010, it was reported that Berry had signed a endorsement deal with Adidas.[90] He established the Eric Berry Foundation in 2011 that strives to provide safe environments for children to participate in team sports. His first project was a turf football field he funded in Fairburn, Georgia.[91] He also hosts annual youth football camps in Atlanta, Tennessee, and Kansas City with proceeds going to the Eric Berry Foundation.[92]

Berry suffers from equinophobia, a fear of horses. His condition is frequently brought on by the Kansas City Chiefs' mascot, Warpaint.[93]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Kansas City Chiefs: Eric Berry". Kansas City Chiefs. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  2. ^ a b c UT Sports Information (7 September 2007). "Eric Berry #14". UTSports.com. Archived from the original on 2007-11-07. Retrieved 2007-09-07. 
  3. ^ FOX Sports (6 June 2013). "Kennedy: Scouting Eric Berry in High School" – via YouTube. 
  4. ^ "Eric Berry - Stats". MileSplit GA. 
  5. ^ Mike Strange (6 September 2007). "Williams Rewarded with First Start". Knoxville News Sentinel. Retrieved 2007-09-07. 
  6. ^ Bryan Mullen (29 November 2007). "UT's Berry, Lincoln earn freshman honors". The Arkansan. Retrieved 2007-11-29. 
  7. ^  Eric Berry. "Player Bio: Eric Berry". University of Tennessee Athletics. Retrieved 2010-12-22. 
  8. ^ UT Sports Information (29 November 2007). "Berry SEC Def. Frosh of Year, Lincoln top kicker". UTSports.com. Retrieved 2007-11-29. [dead link]
  9. ^ UT Sports Information (29 November 2007). "Berry Named Freshman A-A; Lincoln 2nd Team". UTSports.com. Retrieved 2007-11-29. [dead link]
  10. ^ "Berry humbly heroic". Chattanooga Times Free Press. Retrieved 2010-12-22. 
  11. ^ "Eric Berry 2008 Game Log". College Football at Sports-Reference.com. Retrieved 2017-11-21. 
  12. ^ Jones, Jimmy (2008-10-20). "Berry coming through for Vols". Shelbyville Times-Gazette. 
  13. ^ a b 2011 NCAA Football Records Book, Award Winners, National Collegiate Athletic Association, Indianapolis, p. 12 (2011). Retrieved June 30, 2012.
  14. ^ Ward, Austin (December 31, 2009), "Berry makes it official: ready for NFL", GoVolsXtra 
  15. ^ "2010 NFL Scouting Combine: Strong Safety Results". bleacherreport. March 9, 2010. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  16. ^ a b Ridenour, Marla (April 3, 2010), "Browns consider using seventh pick in draft on safety Eric Berry", Beacon Journal 
  17. ^ Hooker, Dave (April 30, 2010), "Berry takes his admiration of Sean Taylor to Chiefs", GoVolsXtra 
  18. ^ Rosenthal, Gregg (April 4, 2010), "Trade could clear way for Eric Berry to land with Browns", Pro Football Talk 
  19. ^ Casserly, Charley (April 26, 2010), "AFC draft: Rating top picks, intriguing players to follow", CBS Sports, archived from the original on April 28, 2010, He was a better prospect than Sean Taylor. 
  20. ^ "*Eric Berry, DS #1 FS, Tennessee". draftscout.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  21. ^ "Mike Mayock's Top Prospects 2010". forums.denverbroncos.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  22. ^ "Top 10 Safeties in the NFL Draft". SI.com. April 16, 2010. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  23. ^ "Eric Berry Combine Profile", NFL.com, retrieved March 2, 2010 
  24. ^ Blunda, Michael (April 1, 2010), "Chiefs weighing pros, cons of drafting Berry at No. 5", Pro Football Weekly, archived from the original on April 17, 2010 
  25. ^ Dawson, Chief (2010-04-26). "2010 NFL Draft: Eric Berry Fourth In Rookie Jersey Sales". Arrowhead Pride. Retrieved 2011-03-22. 
  26. ^ "Berry, Chiefs agree to six year, $60M contract just before camp" NFL.com, July 30, 2010.
  27. ^ Thorman, Joel (July 30, 2010). "Chiefs Make Eric Berry Highest Paid Safety In NFL History". arrowheadpride.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  28. ^ [1] NFL.com, May 4, 2010.
  29. ^ "Ourlads.com: Kansas City Chiefs Depth Chart: 09/05/2010". Ourlads.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  30. ^ "NFL Game Center: Week 1-2010: San Diego Chargers @ Kansas City Chiefs". NFL.com. Retrieved April 11, 2010. 
  31. ^ "NFL Game Center: Week 7-2010: Jacksonville Jaguars @ Kansas City Chiefs". NFL.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  32. ^ "NFL Game Center: Week 8-2010: Buffalo Bills @ Kansas City Chiefs". NFL.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  33. ^ "NFL Game Center: Week 9-2010: Kansas City Chiefs @ Oakland Raiders". NFL.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  34. ^ "NFL Game Center: Week 16-2010: Tennessee Titans @ Kansas City Chiefs". NFL.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  35. ^ a b c d e f g "NFL Player stats: Eric Berry (career)". NFL.com. Retrieved April 12, 2018. 
  36. ^ "NFL Player stats: Eric Berry (2010)". NFL.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  37. ^ "Kansas City Regular Season Stats 2010". NFL.com. Retrieved 2011-03-28. 
  38. ^ Floyd, Brian (January 24, 2011). "2011 Pro Bowl: Eric Berry, Tamba Hali Added To Roster For AFC Team". sbnation.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  39. ^ "Thirteen replacement players announced for Pro Bowl". NFL.com. Retrieved 2011-03-22. 
  40. ^ "Kansas City Regular Season Scoring Defense Stats 2009". NFL.com. Retrieved 2011-03-28. 
  41. ^ "Kansas City Regular Season Scoring Defense Stats 2010". NFL.com. Retrieved 2011-03-28. 
  42. ^ http://www.kansascity.com/2011/05/11/2868817/berrys-workload-in-2010-could.html
  43. ^ "NFL Player stats: Eric Berry (2010)". NFL.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  44. ^ "Ourlads.com: Kansas City Chiefs Depth Chart: 09/04/2011". Ourlads.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  45. ^ "NFL Game Center: Week 1-2011: Kansas City Chiefs @ Buffalo Bills". NFL.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  46. ^ "Chiefs place Eric Berry on IR". ESPN.com. September 14, 2011. Retrieved 2012-03-06. 
  47. ^ "Chiefs fire head coach Todd Haley". ESPN.com. December 11, 2011. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  48. ^ "Ourlads.com: Kansas City Chiefs Depth Chart: 09/01/2012". Ourlads.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  49. ^ a b c "NFL Player stats: Eric Berry (2012)". NFL.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  50. ^ Thorman, Joe (December 25, 2012). "2013 Pro Bowl: Chiefs send 6 players to Hawaii". arrowheadpride.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  51. ^ Associated Press (December 31, 2012). "Kansas City Chiefs fire coach Romeo Crennel". nola.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  52. ^ "Ourlads.com: Kansas City Chiefs Depth Chart: 09/05/2013". Ourlads.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  53. ^ "NFL Game Center: Week 3-2013: Kansas City Chiefs @ Philadelphia Eagles". NFL.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  54. ^ a b c d e "NFL Player stats: Eric Berry (2013)". NFL.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  55. ^ "NFL Game Center: Week 15:2013: Kansas City Chiefs @ Oakland Raiders". NFL.com. 
  56. ^ "8 Chiefs Players Voted to the 2014 Pro bowl". Chiefs.com. December 27, 2013. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  57. ^ Bruton, Michelle (September 12, 2015). "Timeline of Eric Berry's Journey from Cancer to NFL Return". bleacherreport. Retrieved April 12, 2018. 
  58. ^ "Ourlads.com: Kansas City Chiefs Depth Chart: 09/01/2014". Ourlads.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  59. ^ Smith, Michael (September 15, 2014). "Chiefs lose Eric Berry, Jamaal Charles to ankle injuries". ProFootballTalk.com. Retrieved September 15, 2014. 
  60. ^ "NFL Player stats: Eric Berry (2014)". NFL.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  61. ^ King, Peter (November 25, 2014). "'He'll be back strong'". SI.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  62. ^ Teicher, Adam. "Eric Berry has Hodgkin's lymphoma". ESPN. Retrieved 21 March 2015. 
  63. ^ Rosenthal, Gregg (July 28, 2015). "Chiefs announce Eric Berry will return to field". NFL.com. Retrieved April 12, 2018. 
  64. ^ "KC Chiefs: First Unofficial Depth Chart Released For 2015 Season". kckingdom.com. Retrieved April 12, 2018. 
  65. ^ a b c d e f "NFL Player stats: Eric Berry (2015)". NFL.com. Retrieved April 12, 2018. 
  66. ^ "Five Chiefs Players Named to 2016 NFL Pro Bowl Roster". Chiefs.com. December 24, 2015. Retrieved April 12, 2018. 
  67. ^ Conagan, Kevin (January 13, 2016). "PFF's Comeback Player of the Year: Eric Berry". profootballfocus.com. Retrieved April 12, 2018. 
  68. ^ "'Top 100 Players of 2016': No. 55 Eric Berry". NFL.com. 
  69. ^ "Chiefs announce Eric Berry will return to field". 
  70. ^ "Eric Berry named NFL's Comeback Player of the Year". 
  71. ^ "Chiefs, Eric Berry not expected to reach long-term deal, source says". ESPN.com. July 14, 2016. Retrieved September 26, 2016. 
  72. ^ Davis, Nate (August 28, 2016). "Eric Berry reports to Chiefs, signs franchise tag". USAToday.com. Retrieved September 26, 2016. 
  73. ^ a b c "NFL Player stats: Eric Berry (2016)". NFL.com. Retrieved April 12, 2018. 
  74. ^ Teicher, Adam (December 4, 2016). "Eric Berry has pick 6, 'pick 2' in emotional homecoming victory". ESPN. Retrieved December 4, 2016. 
  75. ^ Lewis, Edward (December 7, 2016). "Andrew Luck headlines NFL Players of the Week". NFL.com. 
  76. ^ "Four Chiefs Players Voted to the 2017 Pro Bowl Roster". Steelers.com. December 20, 2016. Retrieved April 12, 2018. 
  77. ^ Classes, Matt (January 10, 2017). "Ranking all 32 NFL secondaries this season". profootbafocus.com. Retrieved April 12, 2018. 
  78. ^ "Three rookies, Matt Ryan among players named to All-Pro team". NFL.com. January 6, 2017. 
  79. ^ NFL Top 100 Players of 2017 - No. 13 Eric Berry
  80. ^ Sessler, Marc (February 28, 2017). "Eric Berry, Chiefs agree to six-year, $78 million deal". NFL.com. 
  81. ^ Rosenthal, Gregg (September 8, 2017). "Reid: Eric Berry possibly tore Achilles, will have MRI". NFL.com. 
  82. ^ Patra, Kevin (September 8, 2017). "Eric Berry out for season with ruptured Achilles tendon". NFL.com. 
  83. ^ "Chief's Eric Berry: Placed on IR". CBSSports.com. 
  84. ^ "Eric Berry's pre-surgery message to Chiefs fans: 'I'm coming back to change the game'". 
  85. ^ "Pro Football Focus: Eric Berry". profootballfocus.com. Retrieved April 12, 2018. 
  86. ^ "Eric Berry Stats". ESPN. ESPN Internet Ventures. Retrieved 13 February 2015. 
  87. ^ "Berry Twins Commit To UT", WBIR.com, 4 November 2013. Retrieved: 4 November 2013.
  88. ^ Rick Stroud, "Tennessee Volunteers Safety Eric Berry Likes Idea of Being a Tampa Bay Buccaneer", Tampa Bay Times, 26 February 2010.
  89. ^ Phil Axelrod, "Pitt's Football Recruiting: Win Several, Lose A Few", Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, 14 February 1978.
  90. ^ Thorman, Joel (May 4, 2010). "Chiefs S Eric Berry Signs Multi-Year Deal With Adidas". arrowheadpride.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  91. ^ "Eric Berry Foundation". eb29.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  92. ^ "Eric Berry Youth Football Camp". eb29.com. Retrieved April 11, 2018. 
  93. ^ "'NFL Films Presents': Horsin' around with Eric Berry". NFL.com. Retrieved July 21, 2014. 

Disclaimer

None of the audio/visual content is hosted on this site. All media is embedded from other sites such as GoogleVideo, Wikipedia, YouTube etc. Therefore, this site has no control over the copyright issues of the streaming media.

All issues concerning copyright violations should be aimed at the sites hosting the material. This site does not host any of the streaming media and the owner has not uploaded any of the material to the video hosting servers. Anyone can find the same content on Google Video or YouTube by themselves.

The owner of this site cannot know which documentaries are in public domain, which has been uploaded to e.g. YouTube by the owner and which has been uploaded without permission. The copyright owner must contact the source if he wants his material off the Internet completely.

Powered by YouTube
Wikipedia content is licensed under the GFDL and (CC) license