|No. 5, 3|
|Born:||December 31, 1967|
San Diego, California, U.S.
|Height:||6 ft 1 in (1.85 m)|
|Weight:||180 lb (82 kg)|
|* Offseason and/or practice squad member only|
|Career highlights and awards|
|Career NFL statistics|
|Player stats at NFL.com · PFR|
Bradley William Daluiso (born December 31, 1967) is a former American football placekicker in the National Football League for the Atlanta Falcons, Buffalo Bills, Denver Broncos, New York Giants and Oakland Raiders. He played college football at the University of California, Los Angeles.
Daluiso attended Valhalla High School, where he competed in soccer and tennis. He contributed to the team winning the 1986 CIF 3A soccer championship.
In 1986, he enrolled at San Diego State University, but did not play football. In 1987, he transferred to Grossmont College, where his mother was a family life professor. As a freshman, he played only for the soccer team. As a sophomore in 1988, he became a football player for the first time and was used as a kickoff specialist.
As a junior in 1989, he walked on at the University of California, Los Angeles. He handled 46 of the team's 48 kickoffs and had 20 touchbacks (43.5%).
As a senior in 1990, he was named the starter at placekicker. He made 13-of-19 field goals and 32-of-33 extra points. He hit a 21-yard field goal with one second remaining, to clinch a 32-31 win against Stanford University. He made a 43-yard field goal with 10 seconds left in the game, to seal a 25-22 win against the No. 2 ranked University of Washington.
Daluiso was signed as an undrafted free agent by the Green Bay Packers after the 1991 NFL Draft. He handled all of the kicking during the preseason while placekicker Chris Jacke was involved in a contract holdout. He made 7 of 8 field goals and all 12 of his extra point attempts. On August 26, he was traded to the Atlanta Falcons.
In 1991, he appeared in 2 games, making 2 of 3 field goals and 2 extra points. On September 9, he was waived after the team agreed to terms with placekicker Norm Johnson.
On September 11, 1991, he was claimed off waivers by the Buffalo Bills. He appeared in 14 regular season games and 3 playoff games, including Super Bowl XXVI. He was used as a kickoff specialist to complement incumbent placekicker Scott Norwood and did not attempt a field goal or extra point. He had 26 touchbacks on 78 kickoffs (33.3%).
On February 18, 1992, he was signed as a Plan B free agent by the Dallas Cowboys, to replace Kevin Willis. He lost the placekicker competition to rookie Lin Elliott. He was released on August 31.
On September 1, 1992, he was claimed off waivers by the Denver Broncos. He appeared in 16 regular season games. He was used as a kickoff specialist to complement incumbent placekicker David Treadwell and only attempted one field goal attempt. He was released on August 21, 1993.
On September 1, 1993, he signed as a free agent with the New York Giants, reuniting with head coach Dan Reeves, who was also his head coach with the Denver Broncos. He appeared in 15 regular season games. He was used as a kickoff specialist to complement incumbent placekicker David Treadwell and only attempted 3 field goal attempts, while making one.
In 2000, he was the team's recipient for the Ed Block Courage Award and played in Super Bowl XXXV. He was not re-signed after the season, leaving as the franchise's All-time most accurate kicker and second-leading scorer.
On January 5, 2002, he was signed as an injury replacement for placekicker Sebastian Janikowski. He appeared in the season finale against the New York Jets, making 3-of-4 field goal attempts and 1-of-2 on extra point attempts in a 24-22 loss. He was released on January 8, 2002.
Daluiso was on the Late Show with David Letterman in 1997 (Episode #5.62). He is a member of the Sigma Chi fraternity.