Age, Biography and Wiki

Todd Graham was born on 5 December, 1964 in Mesquite, Texas, United States, is an American football coach.

Popular As N/A
Occupation N/A
Age 56 years old
Zodiac Sign Sagittarius
Born 5 December 1964
Birthday 5 December
Birthplace Mesquite, Texas, United States
United States

Todd Graham Height, Weight & Measurements

At 56 years old, Todd Graham height not available right now. We will update Todd Graham’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
Height Not Available
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
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Who Is Todd Graham’s Wife?

His wife is Penni Graham

Parents Not Available
Wife Penni Graham
Sibling Not Available
Children Bo Graham, Michael Todd Graham, Natalie Graham, Dakota Graham, Haylee Graham, Hank Graham

Todd Graham Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2019-2020. So, how much is Todd Graham worth at the age of 56 years old? Todd Graham’s income source is mostly from being a successful Player. He is from United States. We have estimated Todd Graham’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
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Player

Todd Graham Social Network

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Wikipedia Todd Graham Wikipedia



On January 21, 2020, Graham was hired by the University of Hawaii as the 24th head football coach in the school’s history after being away from college football for two years.


In his final season at Tulsa, the team reached a 10–3 record that included a 28–27 upset at Notre Dame and 62–35 win over #24-ranked Hawaii in the 2010 Hawaii Bowl.


Graham was announced as Pitt’s head coach on January 10, 2011, and subsequently led the team to a disappointing 6–6 regular season later that fall. Less than one year from his hiring, on the evening of December 13, Graham informed Athletic Director Steve Pederson that he had discussed a head coaching opportunity at Arizona State. After being informed he did not have permission to talk to the school about the job and refusing conversations with Pederson and another administrator, Graham resigned and subsequently accepted the head coaching job at Arizona State. Graham informed the Pitt players of his departure the following day by having a text message forwarded to the team by director of football operations Blair Philbrick. Two weeks prior to leaving Pitt, Graham referred to assistant coaches who left to join the staff of Rich Rodriguez at Arizona as “nothing but mercenaries.” In later interviews, Graham claimed those comments were taken out of context. He said he wasn’t referring to the coaches who left Pittsburgh and that he was having a conversation with reporters generally about college football coaching and said, “A lot of times coaches jump around everywhere, they’re like mercenaries.”

Graham was announced as Arizona State University’s head coach on December 14, 2011. In his first season at Arizona State, the Sun Devils went 8–5 securing their first winning season since 2007. With a win in the Kraft Fight Hunger Bowl against the Navy Midshipmen, the 2012 Sun Devils won the final three games of the season for the first time since 1978. ESPN’s Pac-12 Blog writer Ted Miller called Todd Graham’s first season at Arizona State an “unquestioned success.” In 2013, Graham continued to build positive momentum and led ASU to win the Pac-12 South after defeating UCLA and rival University of Arizona. ASU finished the season 10–4 and ranked #21 in the AP Poll and #20 in the Coach’s Poll. For his efforts in leading ASU to a Pac-12 South championship, Graham received the 2013 Pac-12 Coach of the Year Award. In 2014, ASU finished with yet another 10 win season by going 10–3 and ranking #12 in the final AP Poll and #14 in the final Coach’s Poll. The season was capped off with Graham leading the Sun Devils to victory over Duke University in the Sun Bowl. The 2015 season saw a big drop off for the program as the Sun Devils finished a disappointing 6–7 with a 43–42 loss to the West Virginia Mountaineers in the Cactus Bowl. The trend continued into the next two seasons. The Sun Devils finished 2016 on a 6 game losing streak which culminated in a 5–7 record. 2017 would be Graham’s final season. The team improved only slightly, finishing 7–6. Graham and Arizona State agreed to part ways after winning the last regular season game of the year against rival Arizona, and retaining the Territorial Cup. The Sun Bowl against North Carolina State would be his last game as Arizona State head coach. The result was a 52–31 loss to the Wolfpack.


With an annual salary of $1.1 million Graham was the second highest-paid coach in Conference USA, behind SMU’s June Jones in 2010.


When the Tulsa head coaching position was vacant following the 2002 season, Todd Graham sent in his application. But it was not until five years later that Graham would take over the reins as the Golden Hurricane head coach. After serving three years as Tulsa defensive coordinator and one year as Rice head coach, Graham was introduced as Tulsa’s 27th head football coach on January 12, 2007.


Graham was hired as the head coach at Rice on January 1, 2006. This followed the resignation of long-time coach Ken Hatfield after the Owls had finished 1–10 in 2005. At Rice, athletic director Chris Del Conte helped Graham raise $5.5 million for renovating Rice Stadium and replacing the dated AstroTurf with FieldTurf. He hired former University of Texas quarterback Major Applewhite as his offensive coordinator, replacing the triple option offense Hatfield had been running with a more balanced attack. Behind quarterback Chase Clement and All-American receiver Jarett Dillard, Rice pulled off the biggest turnaround of the 2006 season, finishing 7–5 and earning an invitation to the New Orleans Bowl, the school’s first bowl game since 1961. Graham was named Conference USA Coach of the Year, and was rewarded by the Rice administration with the offer of a significant pay raise and contract extension. After signing this extension, Graham left for Tulsa only a few days later. Graham received much criticism for this move. On November 24, 2007, when Tulsa played Rice at Rice Stadium, the Rice University Marching Owl Band presented a halftime show named “Todd Graham’s Inferno” (based on Dante’s “The Divine Comedy”). This resulted in a formal protest to Conference USA by Tulsa’s athletic department. Chuck Throckmorton, the marching band’s director, later apologized for offending anyone, but not for the show. Following Graham’s exodus, Rice hired David Bailiff, who led Rice to its 2008 Texas Bowl, and its 2012 Armed Forces Bowl and the 2013 Conference USA title.


In 2003, he was hired by Steve Kragthorpe as the defensive coordinator at Tulsa, where he helped guide the Golden Hurricane to two bowl games in three seasons. Graham built one of the best defensive units in Conference USA and the nation before leaving the position following his third year at Tulsa for his first head coaching stint.


Graham began his coaching career in 1988 as an assistant at Poteet High School in his hometown of Mesquite. He later held head coaching positions at Carl Albert High School in Midwest City, Oklahoma, and Allen High School in Allen, Texas before becoming linebackers coach under Rich Rodriguez at West Virginia University in 2001. The following season Graham was assigned to defensive co-coordinator.


Graham was an all-district defensive back at North Mesquite High School, from which he graduated in 1983. He then went on to play at East Central University in Ada, Oklahoma, where he was a two-time All-NAIA defensive back. After graduation from East Central, Graham had a brief stint with the Arizona Cardinals of the NFL.


Michael Todd Graham (born December 5, 1964) is an American football coach and former player. He is the current head football coach at the University of Hawaii. Graham has served as the head football coach at Rice University (2006), the University of Tulsa (2007–2010), the University of Pittsburgh (2011) and Arizona State University (2012–2017).