Age, Biography and Wiki
Bronco Mendenhall was born on 21 February, 1966 in Alpine, Utah, United States, is an American football coach. Discover Bronco Mendenhall’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 54 years old?
|Age||54 years old|
|Born||21 February 1966|
|Birthplace||Alpine, Utah, United States|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 21 February.
He is a member of famous Player with the age 54 years old group.
Bronco Mendenhall Height, Weight & Measurements
At 54 years old, Bronco Mendenhall height not available right now. We will update Bronco Mendenhall’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Who Is Bronco Mendenhall’s Wife?
His wife is Holly Johnston (m. 1997)
|Wife||Holly Johnston (m. 1997)|
|Children||Breaker Mendenhall, Raeder Mendenhall, Cutter Mendenhall|
Bronco Mendenhall Net Worth
He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Bronco Mendenhall worth at the age of 54 years old? Bronco Mendenhall’s income source is mostly from being a successful Player. He is from United States. We have estimated Bronco Mendenhall’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2020||$1 Million – $5 Million|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2019||Pending|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Source of Income||Player|
Bronco Mendenhall Social Network
|Bronco Mendenhall Twitter|
|Wikipedia||Bronco Mendenhall Wikipedia|
Timeline of Bronco Mendenhall
Mendenhall is known as a turnaround specialist. He is also known for his unorthodox methods and “Earned Not Given” motto, even making players earn their jersey numbers each season. He selects a Virginia player after each win to smash a giant stone with a sledgehammer. In 2019, Mendenhall became the first Virginia coach to bring both the Commonwealth Cup and Jefferson-Eppes Trophy to Charlottesville at the same time, and his Cavaliers also won the South’s Oldest Rivalry in the same season.
Mendenhall highlighted roster management as an area where the previous staff fell short. “What I call succession planning, just the methodical, simple filling of a roster to rebuild and develop, has not been done very well,” Mendenhall said, “and I love doing that part… [but] it’s hard to develop four years of players unless you have four years of players.”
Virginia was picked last in the ACC Coastal by all seven football experts at CBS Sports heading into the 2017 season. Despite the poor projections, the Cavaliers would surprise many by starting the season 5–1, including a 42–23 road win against a nationally ranked Boise State team. Mendenhall’s Cavaliers would also win the South’s Oldest Rivalry against North Carolina for the first time since 2009, and later defeat Georgia Tech to claim their 6th win of the season and qualify the team for its first bowl bid since the 2011 Peach Bowl.
Despite coming off an improved record and a bowl appearance in 2017, Virginia once again was picked last in the ACC Coastal by ESPN and many college football news services. However, the Cavaliers handily defeated official ACC rivals Louisville, 27–3, again won the South’s Oldest Rivalry against North Carolina, 31–21, and upended the #16 Miami Hurricanes, 16–13. However, to end the regular season they dropped two consecutive overtime games to Georgia Tech and Virginia Tech (27–30, 31–34) despite being perceived as outplaying both squads. The team then regrouped and ended things on a dominant high note with a statement win over South Carolina, 28–0, in the 2018 Belk Bowl. The lopsided victory was seen as a show of strength for not only Virginia and Mendenhall, but for ACC football’s standing relative to SEC teams in the runup before Clemson’s rout of Alabama for the National Championship.
Going into the 2016 season, the Cavaliers had accumulated losing seasons for four consecutive years under London, and a total of eight losing seasons in the previous ten. In the press conference at BYU following the announcement of his departure, Mendenhall made note of the similarities to the Cougars when he took over as head coach, having suffered three losing seasons under Gary Crowton at that time. Things did not go well for the Cavaliers in his first season at UVA however, as the team finished 2–10, last place in the ACC, and he did not coach in a bowl game for the first time in his entire career. This 2–10 record matched UVA’s record in 2013, which was itself the worst for the program since 1981. Though it was Mendenhall’s first season at the helm, it was the program’s fifth consecutive losing season.
On December 4, 2015, Mendenhall was named the head coach of the Virginia Cavaliers, after Mike London resigned on November 29, 2015. Mendenhall had previously turned down the head coaching job at UCLA several years prior to accepting the one at Virginia. The hire gained attention across the sports spectrum, as Boston Celtics president and BYU alumnus Danny Ainge voiced his congratulations to both Mendenhall and UVA on the hire. The appointment was viewed by many as a surprise, following intense speculation involving Mark Richt, Jeff Brohm, and Sonny Dykes as candidates, and drew comparisons with the 2009 hire of Virginia’s men’s basketball coach Tony Bennett.
BYU recorded an 11–2 record and 7–1 league mark in 2009. Mendenhall’s team went 3–1 against ranked opponents, including a 14–13 season-opening win over No. 3 Oklahoma, a dramatic overtime win over No. 19 Utah and a 44–20 season-finale Maaco Bowl Las Vegas victory over No. 16 Oregon State. BYU finished No. 12 in the final 2009 polls earning the distinction of being one of only six programs nationally to be ranked in both final polls for four straight seasons. Individually, senior tight end Dennis Pitta earned Consensus All-America honors while setting the NCAA record for most career receiving yards by a tight end (2,901) and breaking Austin Collie’s school record for career receptions (221). Scott Johnson and Matt Bauman gave BYU multiple Academic All-Americans again while future NFL running back Harvey Unga became the school’s all-time leading rusher with his third-straight 1,000-yard season.
At BYU’s first-ever Media Day, Mendenhall announced that he had signed a three-year contract extension that would take him through the 2013 season but hinted that coaching BYU may not be his football calling forever. According to Mendenhall, “BYU wanted to make it longer term than that. I want to be worthy of the position I have and I’m going to give it everything I have for those three (years). I’m not saying I won’t go farther than that. I hope that’s reported. It’s not three and done. But I’m willing to lead the charge through independence, then re-evaluate.”
After losing defensive star Ezekiel Ansah as the #5 pick in the 2013 NFL Draft, the season started slowly for BYU. A blowout win against #15 Texas that put the football world on notice was sandwiched between disappointing losses at Virginia and against Utah. After adjustments by Mendenhall, the team won 5 games in a row including impressive victories against Boise State and Georgia Tech. In a game against Houston, BYU had 456 yards of offense in the first half alone, and Cody Hoffman became the all-time leading receiver in BYU history while the Cougars set the all-time school mark with 41 first downs in a single game. However, the team’s defense was not as strong as usual, and BYU finished 8–5 after a loss in its bowl game against Washington.
For the second consecutive year, BYU throttled the #25 Texas Longhorns on both sides of the ball and won the game going away, 41–7, in front of nearly 100,000 Texas fans at Darrell K Royal–Texas Memorial Stadium. The team also avenged their loss against Virginia by winning in Provo. Also for the second consecutive year, BYU opened the season on the road in the east coast, beating UConn 35–10 on their home field. Another 8–5 season was in store as BYU lost The Old Wagon Wheel to Utah State, 20–35. Mendenhall and BYU played a memorable first edition of the Miami Beach Bowl against Memphis, for which star quarterback Taysom Hill was injured and did not play. The Cougars lost a double-overtime thriller to Memphis and its coach Justin Fuente. A brawl broke out after the game-ending Memphis interception, in which a Memphis player was seen dangerously swinging his metal helmet as a weapon at a BYU player who was taking on four of the Tigers at once.
BYU opened the season playing away at Lincoln Memorial Stadium of Nebraska, coming away with a hard-earned victory against the Cornhuskers, 33–28. They followed up the win with an impressive home victory against #20 Boise State, 35–24. However, a heartbreaking 23–24 loss played in the Rose Bowl against the #10 UCLA Bruins lingered with the team to the following week, when they were blown out, 0–31, at Michigan Stadium against the Michigan Wolverines. The team would recover though and win 7 of its last 8 regular season games to earn a 9–3 record and an eleventh consecutive bowl invitation, all under Mendenhall.
Mendenhall’s Cavaliers improved on the previous year’s win total for the third straight year. After opening with a win at Pitt, they proceeded to go undefeated at home, culminating in their first victory over Virginia Tech after fifteen consecutive losses in their rivalry. The victory capped a 9–3 regular season and secured the program’s first Coastal Division title and a berth in the 2019 ACC Championship Game and 2019 Orange Bowl. This was the program’s first Orange Bowl bid since turning down an invite 68 years earlier (for the 1952 Orange Bowl) and only the third New Year’s Six appearance of any Coastal Division member. It was also the Cavaliers’ most prestigious bowl appearance since George Welsh led the 1990 unit to the Sugar Bowl.
In 2012, BYU had an 8–5 season—including a Poinsettia Bowl victory over former Mountain West Conference rival San Diego State—and Holmoe announced Mendenhall had extended his contract through the 2016 season. Said Mendenhall: “BYU is a special place and this is a special time. I’m excited to build on the success of our program over [the] past eight years, and I think there’s much more that we can accomplish at BYU.” Prior to the 2013 season, Mendenhall re-hired Robert Anae as the offensive coordinator and also turned over the defense to secondary coach Nick Howell.
Embarking on its first season playing as an independent, BYU finished the 2011 season, Mendenhall’s seventh as head coach, with its fifth 10-win season (10–3) in the last six years, seventh straight bowl invitation and third-straight bowl win. The Cougars defeated Tulsa in a 24–21 come-from-behind victory in the Armed Forces Bowl and earned a No. 25 final ranking in USA Today Coaches Poll. After another slow start to the season, Riley Nelson was named the starting quarterback after leading Cougars to a 27–24 victory vs. Utah State in the fifth game of the year, helping BYU win nine of its last 10 games.
This season would be Mendenhall’s last as the BYU head coach. As he had alluded to in his 2011 contract negotiations, it was soon time for him to move on from BYU and its unique situation, opportunity, and restraints. While his brother and father had played for the Cougars, Bronco himself had played at a public university in a major conference, Oregon State. BYU held a joint press conference with AD Tom Holmoe and Mendenhall for his departure, in which BYU thanked him for his many successful years as head coach, leaving with the second-most wins in school history at 99. Mendenhall also thanked BYU for the one-of-a-kind opportunity and agreed to coach the team in the 2015 Las Vegas Bowl against #20 Utah.
After losing BYU’s winningest quarterback (Max Hall), all-time leading rusher (Harvey Unga) and consensus All-American tight end (Dennis Pitta), Mendenhall started the 2010 season 2–5 after playing six games against eventual bowl-bound teams. Mendenhall fired defensive coordinator Jaime Hill and took over defensive duties as the coordinator, resuming the position he held after originally joining BYU as an assistant coach. The change ignited the Cougar defense and the rest of the squad as BYU bounced back to finish the year winning five of its last six to place third in the MWC and earn the program’s sixth-straight bowl invitation. BYU earned a 52–24 win over UTEP in the New Mexico Bowl. Junior Bryan Kariya was named an Academic All-American, the only FBS running back to earn the honor.
On September 1, 2010, BYU also announced that the university’s football program would become independent beginning with the 2011 season. Concurrently, BYU signed an eight-year contract with ESPN. Before the 2011 season, Mendenhall filled the departure of offensive coordinator Robert Anae by promoting quarterbacks coach Brandon Doman to offensive coordinator. He also named former Cougar and NFL player Kelly Poppinga to a permanent position on the defensive staff as outside linebackers coach. A few days later, Mendenhall hired Joe DuPaix as BYU’s running backs coach and recruiting coordinator. Finally, he added former BYU and Canadian Football League wide receiver Ben Cahoon as the wide receivers coach.
In 2008, BYU finished 10–3 overall and 6–2 in the MWC to achieve three straight 10-win seasons and become the first teams in Cougar history to go unbeaten at home over three consecutive seasons. BYU earned a spot in the national polls each week during the season, including a ranking as high as No. 7. Mendenhall led BYU to a third-place finish in the MWC at 6–2 and yet another bowl berth in Las Vegas where the team lost to Arizona by a score of 31–21. BYU became one of only nine schools nationally to be ranked in the top 25 of the final BCS standings each of the past three seasons, with only five teams winning more games than the Cougars over that same time span. While stressing the need for balance in life, Mendenhall began a string of Academic All-Americans at BYU in 2008 as three Cougars—Matt Bauman, Kellen Fowler and David Oswald—were named ESPN the Magazine Academic All-Americans, a program record.
Mendenhall and the Cougars repeated as MWC champions in 2007 behind another perfect 8-0 MWC season and 11–2 final record. They finished the season ranked No. 14 in both the Associated Press and USA Today polls, BYU’s highest finish in the national polls since 1996. To complement their 16-game conference win streak, the Cougars boasted the nation’s longest overall winning streak at 10 games. BYU reached its third consecutive Las Vegas Bowl, again winning in dramatic fashion after blocking UCLA’s last second field goal to preserve a 17–16 victory. En route, Mendenhall became the first coach in school history to lead the Cougars to two consecutive bowl game victories in his first three years as head coach. A defensive specialist, Mendenhall helped BYU finish as the nation’s 10th-ranked defense.
In 2006, BYU posted its best record in five seasons. It knocked off 10 straight opponents over the final three months, registered a perfect 6–0 home record, and finished 11–2. The Cougars tallied a perfect clip against league opponents to win the Mountain West Conference championship, winning on the final play of the game at Utah. They decisively defeated Oregon, 38–8, in the Pioneer PureVision Las Vegas Bowl. BYU was ranked in the top-20 in the final Associated Press, USA Today, and Harris Interactive polls, and finished 15th in the final BCS rankings. Mendenhall was named Mountain West Conference and AFCA Region 5 Coach of the Year.
More than 60 of Mendenhall’s players have been signed to NFL contracts since 2005 including Ezekiel Ansah, the #5 overall pick in the 2013 NFL Draft. Mendenhall is also known for graduating his players, and his program ranked seventh for most Academic All-Americans during his tenure of over a decade.
In 2005, his first year at the helm, the Cougars finished the regular season with a 6–6 record. Mendenhall switched back to the traditional uniforms with the Y logo on the helmets, which were worn by the most successful BYU teams. Quarterback John Beck, tight end Jonny Harline and running back Curtis Brown led an offensive attack that was BYU’s most potent since 2001, averaging 33.0 points per game (second in the MWC and 24th in the nation) and 462.4 yards of total offense per game. BYU tied for second in the MWC and appeared in the Las Vegas Bowl, their first bowl game since 2001, falling to California, 35–28.
In 2003, Mendenhall accepted the defensive coordinator position at BYU under then head coach Gary Crowton. Crowton resigned at the end of the 2004 season which was his 3rd consecutive losing season. The BYU head coach position was first offered to former Cougar linebacker and then-defensive coordinator at the University of Utah, Kyle Whittingham, which resulted in Mendenhall calling UNLV head coach, Mike Sanford, about the defensive coordinator opening on his staff. Mendenhall and his wife, Holly, were prepared to tell their sons about the move to UNLV when Whittingham rejected the offer from BYU and accepted the head coaching job at Utah as Urban Meyer’s replacement. BYU players had been upset that Mendenhall had not been offered the job. In response, BYU athletic director Tom Holmoe interviewed Mendenhall first in the re-opened search. Two weeks later, Mendenhall was named BYU’s head coach.
Mendenhall graduated from Utah’s American Fork High School in 1984. In 1990, he served as a graduate assistant coach at OSU in Corvallis, Oregon. From 1991 to 1993, he was the defensive coordinator for Snow College, a junior college in Ephraim, Utah. From 1993 to 1994, he was the defensive coordinator for Northern Arizona University. From 1995 to 1996, he served as the defensive coordinator for OSU. After the 1996 season, he was fired from OSU. In 1997, he served as the secondary coach at Louisiana Tech. From 1998 to 2002, he was the defensive coordinator for the University of New Mexico, where he and head coach, Rocky Long, developed a blitz-happy 3-3-5 defensive scheme that produced NFL first-round draft pick Brian Urlacher, who played in New Mexico’s “Loboback” position, a cross between a linebacker and safety.
Marc Bronco Clay Mendenhall (born February 21, 1966) is the head coach of the Virginia Cavaliers football team at the University of Virginia. Previously, he was head coach of Brigham Young University’s (BYU) Cougars football team, leaving for Virginia with the second-most wins in school history, eleven consecutive bowl invitations, five 10-win seasons, and regular national Top 25 rankings. He won a total of 99 games in his eleven years there.
Mendenhall comes from a notable football family. His father played defensive end for BYU in the 1950s, while Bronco himself played safety for Oregon State University (OSU) where he was named team captain his senior season. His brother, Mat Mendenhall, started at defensive end for the Super Bowl Champion Washington Redskins in Super Bowl XVII.