What NFL Quarterback Went To Stanford

Stanford University has a reputation for producing highly successful NFL quarterbacks, and one of the most notable of these is Kevin Hogan. Hogan played football for the Stanford Cardinals from 2012 to 2015, and during his time there, he established himself as one of the most talented quarterbacks in the country.

Hogan's football career began in high school, where he played for Gonzaga College High School in Washington, D.C. He was a standout player, earning All-Metropolitan honors twice and leading his team to a 9-3 record in his senior year. Hogan's success on the field caught the attention of college recruiters, and he ultimately decided to attend Stanford University.

During his time at Stanford, Hogan continued to excel on the football field. In his first year, he served as a backup to starting quarterback Josh Nunes. However, Hogan's talents were soon recognized, and he was given the starting job in the middle of his sophomore year. From that point on, Hogan led the Cardinal to numerous victories and prestigious bowl games.

One of the highlights of Hogan's college career came in 2014, when he led the Cardinal to victory in the Foster Farms Bowl. In that game, Hogan threw for 189 yards and two touchdowns, leading his team to a 45-21 victory over the Maryland Terrapins. Hogan's performance in that game earned him the Offensive MVP award, and it cemented his status as one of the top quarterbacks in the country.

Hogan's success at Stanford eventually caught the attention of NFL scouts, and he was selected by the Kansas City Chiefs in the fifth round of the 2016 NFL draft. Hogan spent his rookie season with the Chiefs, but he was soon traded to the Cleveland Browns, where he spent the next two years.

Although Hogan's NFL career has not been as successful as his college career, he remains a talented and dedicated player. His time at Stanford taught him the importance of hard work, perseverance, and teamwork, and he continues to apply those lessons to his football career today.