"Samuel David "Sam" Wyche" is a former American football player and current coach at Pickens High School (South Carolina)/Pickens High School in South Carolina. Wyche is a former player and former head coach for the Cincinnati Bengals. Perhaps best known for introducing the use of the No-huddle offense as a standard offense (as opposed to use at the end of the half), Wyche's greatest achievement as a head coach was leading the Cincinnati Bengals to Super Bowl XXIII, which they lost to the San Francisco 49ers/49ers 20–16, relinquishing the lead with only 34 seconds remaining.

Wyche's 64 wins with the Bengals were the most by a coach in franchise history until October 30, 2011, when he was surpassed by Marvin Lewis.

Wyche also played for the Washington Redskins, Detroit Lions, and Arizona Cardinals/St. Louis Cardinals. He also coached at the University of South Carolina and Indiana University, and for the San Francisco 49ers, Tampa Bay Buccaneers, and Buffalo Bills.

More Sam Wyche on Wikipedia.

I get a rolling review, and that is generally, they say you've got two to four years before we'll have to consider a transplant.

You just remind him that careers are just that, they're careers.

It's great to have a guy that big and that graceful. He can catch the ball like a receiver. All I know is that I wouldn't like to have to tackle him in the open field.

The one thing about being sick and being ill with a disease that could take your life is that you really learn not to be looking backwards. Just look forward.

I wished we had won one or two more ball games, especially in the last year.

But I don't think about it. I do get around just like I always did. I'm not limited other than I can't run. I used to love to run that Bayshore Boulevard. I can walk and get exercise. I lift weights, but not as heavy weights. You just adjust, and that's what I've done.

The most important thing when you are going through that kind of period is the guy standing in front of the team needs to remain a pillar. He can't be blowing in the wind, and he didn't. He kept our eye on the ball. He was like a veteran coach.

J.P. has a great attitude. He works his tail off, and those things are important. Now the next thing is repetition, keep doing it, and that's what we're doing.

This is as much time as I've ever spent with a quarterback.