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Touchdown Quotes

We’ve collected the best Touchdown Quotes from the greatest minds of the world: Joe Montana, Earl Campbell, Nnamdi Asomugha, Cris Carter, Emmanuel Sanders. Use them as an inspiration.

As a quarterback, there’s no better way to finish your year, in winning a Super Bowl, than with a touchdown pass. The chances of that happening, by the looks of most of the Super Bowls, is a very rare chance. Fortunately for me, I had an opportunity.
Emmitt Smith is a great running back. One of the things I like about him along with Edgerrin James is that neither one of themshow out‘ when they run a touchdown.
My freshman year, I started working with a group called Touchdown for Kids.
People tend to look at mental health differently than physical health. If someone tears their ACL, we don’t expect them to run 30 yards for a touchdown. They need to be treated and have the time to rest and heal, It’s the same thing for mental health.
I would be lying to you if I haven‘t been out on the football field and told a quarterback to give me a post route and simulated me catching it and running into the end zone, envisioning scoring that game-winning touchdown.
I definitely like to throw a deep post or something over the top that gives a receiver time to run under it and score a touchdown.
I had a record called ‘Touchdown.’ It was really bubbling in my city, and I used to go to different clubs and perform.
O. T. Genasis
There’s no thrill like throwing a touchdown pass.
Ben Roethlisberger is a proven winner in athletic competition. But the measure of a true leader is how they conduct themselves 24/7, not just during a winning touchdown drive or a goal-line stance. Leadership isn’t something that gets switched off because the game clock expires.
A sack is way better than any nightclub. A touchdown is way better than any bar experience I’ve ever had.
I don’t think people know how much time and effort truly goes into the game and goes into simply just scoring a touchdown. So when you get that opportunity, you should be able to be free and be relaxed from all the pressure that went into scoring that touchdown and have fun.
It only takes that one play, that one big pass, for a touchdown.
Brady Quinn
Every time I touch the ball, I think I’m going to go all the way. I think I’m going to score a touchdown. I’m the runner I am because I think that I’m going to go all the way every single time I touch the ball.
LaDainian Tomlinson
When you throw your fourth touchdown of a game in the NFL… it’s hard to do.
What you think you see and what you think a guy did wrong, maybe he did right. Or you see a touchdown pass, but the guy might‘ve been wrong. Something crazy might have happened. You don’t know that. That’s the toughest thing when it comes to judging play on a football field.
Julio Jones doesn’t drop wide-open touchdown passes.
I love having the ball with two minutes left, down a touchdown. That’s when I’m right in the zone… I’m a Catholic and a quarterback. Those are the two things that really shape my life. I’d much rather be the underdog than the favorite any day of the week.
I know we’re not going undefeated. I know I’m not going to throw a touchdown every game.
The game that I remember the most was playing against Cleveland in 1970. We were down 20-13 and I came in and we got a touchdown and then we got a field goal in the last three seconds.
What’s so amazing in today‘s society is people look up to football players. And as a football player, you have a platform. And it’s so much more important than any touchdown or trophy or anything you could win with football. Its taking that platform and be able to influence people.
I want to have an impact on the game. Instead of a sack, how about an interception for a touchdown? I could get 15 tackles. I’m just using those as examples, but any kind of impact would be fine, whether it’s a sack or anything else.
I think anytime you put the weight of the world on yourself saying, ‘I have to perform,’ or, ‘I have to get a completion. I have to throw a touchdown,’ nine times out of 10, I think you’re going to fail.
I’m a quarterback. I don’t need to score the touchdown. I just need to spot the pass.
Once, I started cheering for the wrong team. I was hot, and I heard ‘Touchdown!’ and I started doing high kicks, and I looked around and nobody else was cheering.
As a kid, I always dreamt of being an NFL quarterback. I remember being 10 years old and saying, ‘Mom… I’m gonna throw a football in the NFL, and it’s going to be a touchdown, and everybody‘s gonna love it.’
In the first game I ever played in high school, I had a pick-six for a touchdown. That was a fun memory.
As young black boys in Alief, Texas, my friends and I often spent afternoons imagining ourselves scoring the game-winning touchdown at the end of the Super Bowl.
Football is a game of zone blitzes, West Coast offenses and check-offs, sure, but it’s really a game of field position: Even without a touchdown, a solid return game can quietly be the difference between an offense that’s pinned against its own goal line and one that’s in the driver‘s seat to score.
I don’t like the NFL, where I think it’s a problem: some guy scores a touchdown, now he’s got some kind of dance that he planned. To me, I just want to change the channel.
Most people give up just when they’re about to achieve success. They quit on the one yard line. They give up at the last minute of the game one foot from a winning touchdown.
Ross Perot