Mark Richt
Richt in 2018
Biographical details
Born (1960-02-18) February 18, 1960 (age 64)
Omaha, Nebraska, U.S.
Playing career
1979–1982Miami (FL)
Coaching career (HC unless noted)
1985–1988Florida State (GA)
1989East Carolina (OC)
1990–1993Florida State (QB)
1994–2000Florida State (OC/QB)
2016–2018Miami (FL)
Head coaching record
Accomplishments and honors
2 SEC (2002, 2005)
5 SEC Eastern Division (2002–2003, 2005, 2011–2012)
1 ACC Coastal Division (2017)
SEC Coach of the Year (2002, 2005)
ACC Coach of the Year (2017)
Walter Camp Coach of the Year Award (2017)
College Football Hall of Fame
Inducted in 2023 (profile)

Mark Allan Richt (born February 18, 1960) is a retired American football coach, former player, and television analyst. He was the head football coach at the University of Georgia for 15 years and at the University of Miami, his alma mater, for three. His teams won two Southeastern Conference (SEC) championships, five SEC division titles, and one Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC) division title. He was a two-time SEC Coach of the Year (2002, 2005), the 2017 ACC Coach of the Year, and the winner of the national 2017 Walter Camp Coach of the Year Award. On January 10, 2023, he was inducted into College Football Hall of Fame as part of the 2023 class.[1]

Richt played college football as a quarterback at Miami. As an assistant coach, he spent 14 years at Florida State University, where he served as offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach under Bobby Bowden, and a year as offensive coordinator at East Carolina University.[2]

Early years and playing career

Richt was raised in a blue-collar family, the second oldest of five children. He was born in Omaha, Nebraska to Lou and Helen Richt.[3] Lou worked as a tool-and-die maker for Western Electric. In 1967, the Richt family moved to Boulder, Colorado when Lou got a new job. In 1973, Lou was transferred to South Florida where Mark would graduate from high school.

Richt became a star athlete at Boca Raton High and was called "All Turnpike" because of the various awards he received around the state of Florida. As a high school quarterback, he was recruited by the University of Miami, Florida State University, and Brown University. He chose to attend the University of Miami, an hour south from his family.[4]

College and professional career

Richt played at the University of Miami from 1978 to 1982. Under coach Howard Schnellenberger, Richt was backup to future Pro Football Hall of Fame quarterback Jim Kelly. In later years at Miami, he played behind Bernie Kosar and Heisman Trophy winner Vinny Testaverde. He was mentored by quarterbacks coach Earl Morrall. Despite limited playing time, Richt still amassed nearly 1,500 passing yards.[5] The 1981 Miami Hurricanes team finished 9–2, ranked 8th in the country, while the 1980 team finished 9–3, ranked 18th in the country. Richt received interest from multiple NFL teams and briefly spent time with the Denver Broncos behind John Elway.[4]

Assistant coaching career

Florida State (1985–1988)

Richt began his coaching career after being offered a job by Bobby Bowden as a graduate assistant for the Florida State Seminoles. Bowden had recruited Richt as a high school quarterback.[6]

East Carolina (1989)

At the age of 29, Richt was hired as the offensive coordinator at East Carolina University. Richt was hired by Bill Lewis, who had previously been defensive coordinator at Georgia. Lewis hired Richt from Florida State in part to help with recruiting.[7]

Florida State (1990–2000)

After one year at East Carolina, Bowden brought Richt back to Florida State to serve as the Seminoles' quarterbacks coach. Richt was promoted to offensive coordinator in 1994 upon the departure of Brad Scott. Under Richt, Florida State had one of college football's most explosive offenses. In his seven years as offensive coordinator, the Seminoles ranked in the nation's top five scoring offenses for five seasons, they were top twelve in total offense for five seasons, and top twelve in passing offense for five seasons. Richt coached two Heisman Trophy winning quarterbacks: Charlie Ward and Chris Weinke. Richt coached a total of six FSU quarterbacks to the NFL, including Ward, Weinke, Brad Johnson (Tampa Bay Buccaneers), Danny Kanell (New York Giants), Danny McManus (Kansas City Chiefs) and Peter Tom Willis (Chicago Bears). During this period, FSU won seven consecutive ACC titles and two national championships (1993 and 1999).[8]

Head coaching career

Georgia (2001–2015)

Richt in 2008

Main article: Georgia Bulldogs football under Mark Richt

Richt was hired as head coach of the Georgia Bulldogs before the 2001 season, replacing Jim Donnan. Richt's teams won two Southeastern Conference (SEC) championships (2002 and 2005), six SEC Eastern Division titles (2002, 2003, 2005, 2007, 2011 and 2012), and nine bowl games. The 2002 season marked Georgia's first conference championship since 1982, and Georgia's first-ever outright SEC East Division championship and SEC Championship Game appearance since the league began divisional play and the championship game in 1992.

Richt's teams represented the SEC in three Bowl Championship Series bowl games (all in the Sugar Bowl), with a record of 2–1, and finished in the top ten of the final AP Poll seven times (2002–2005, 2007, 2012, 2014). Additionally, his 2008 team finished in the top ten of the coaches' poll but not the AP Poll.[9]

Richt finished his career at Georgia with 145 wins and 51 losses, making him the second-winningest coach in Georgia history (after Vince Dooley's 201). He left with the highest winning percentage of any coach with more than 29 games at the school.[10]

2015 season and dismissal

The 2015 Georgia Bulldogs football team were the favorites to win the SEC Eastern Division. The Bulldogs started the season 4–0 with SEC wins over Vanderbilt by a score of 31–14 and South Carolina by a score of 52–20. On October 3, eventual national champion Alabama came to Athens and defeated the Bulldogs by a score of 38–10. Georgia then had two additional conference losses to Florida and Tennessee. Georgia finished the regular season 9–3 after a four-game winning streak, including road wins over Auburn by a score of 20–13 and Georgia Tech by a score of 13–7.

The day after the Georgia Tech game, Richt was dismissed after 15 seasons as head coach.[11]

Miami (2015–2018)

Richt at Miami.

After leaving Georgia, Richt was named the head coach of the Hurricanes of the University of Miami, his alma mater. Richt made the announcement on December 4, 2015.[12] Instead of saying he was leaving his home in Georgia, he said he was coming home: "My wife and I can tell you this: This is our home. We love it."[13] "I have no intention of doing anything but finishing my coaching career at Miami."[14] Richt graduated from high school in Palm Beach County, an hour north of campus.

Fans embraced Richt's arrival in strong numbers. Before the opener of his first season, the Hurricanes surpassed 40,000 season ticket sales, the highest number since they started playing at Hard Rock Stadium in 2008.[15] The Hurricane Club (UM Athletics's booster club) also sprung to a record level of members and donations.[16]

Howard Schnellenberger called Richt's signing "a marriage made in heaven."[16] Miami Heisman alumnus Vinny Testaverde noted "I know he's going to be a great role model for my boy, for our kids, he's going to be a great person and a great teacher...And that's what these kids need."[17] "I was shocked that Georgia let him go. But their loss is Miami's gain."[6] Testaverde's son Vincent was a backup quarterback on the team.

Richt served as the head coach of the Miami Hurricanes for the 2016 to 2018 seasons and called all offensive plays. He worked closely with quarterbacks at practice, alongside his oldest son and quarterbacks coach, Jon Richt. In his second year as head coach, he helped Miami win its first ACC Coastal title. Richt was named ACC Coach of the Year for this achievement.[18]

Off the field

Fundraising success

Shortly after joining Miami, Richt began spearheading a campaign to raise money for a new indoor practice facility. In May 2016, he told University of Miami boosters in Chicago he was donating $1 million of his own money towards the campaign,[19] "I'm not just giving lip service to (making Miami great), that I truly believe it and I'm willing to invest my life in a lot of ways and our resources, too."[20]

Four months later, athletic director Blake James announced the new $34 million practice facility would be slated to open in 2018.[21] The practice facility includes an 80,000 square-foot indoor practice field as well as a 20,000 square-foot football operations center. The operations center will house coaches' offices on a mezzanine level, team meeting rooms, position meeting rooms and a recruiting suite, and have a direct connection to the Hurricanes weight room and locker room.[20]

Upon the facility opening, Richt told ESPN "I didn't come here just because it was my alma mater. I came here because you can win. If you do things right and get the support you need, you can win. It's been proven. The players have always been here. You just have to make sure you get the right ones, and a lot of the other things they used to ding us on, our facilities and things like that, they're not going to be able to do that anymore with this brand-new building and the improvements to Hard Rock Stadium."[22]

Community relations

Each Thursday during football season, Richt visited with local youth football teams. He has stated that he wanted to visit the teams at all the parks in Miami-Dade, Broward, and Palm Beach County.[23] Richt also developed a partnership with the American Youth Football League to instruct youth coaches and players via regional clinics. The partnership further provided AYFL's coaches with a customized concussion protocol (in collaboration with UHealth Sports Medicine) that assists coaches with overall safety.[24]

Tolbert Bain, a starter on the national champion 1987 team worked regularly with South Florida Youth leagues and helped Richt to develop the outreach. Richt told ESPN, "I'd do this either way, but in my view, it's also building for UM's future. I plan to finish my coaching career at Miami."[25]

In Spring 2017, the team led all Division I FBS Football teams with the most community service hours.[26]

"U" Network for University of Miami Football Alumni

In July 2016, Richt and his wife Katharyn announced that they will be launching 'The U Network'.[27] "The U Network is going to be designed to help guys find work when their playing days are over whether it's right after college or after their pro days. My wife is going to be the person kind of facilitating everything—all of the paperwork and all of the things it will take to connect people with events and connecting players with employers. It's also going to be about reunion and connection, but the main goal is finding work for these guys and I'm talking about the guys who truly want work. We're not just going to give somebody something. They've got to do their part, but sometimes all they need is a little bit of help of guidance, connection, and networking."[27]

"(Coach) Richt is asking players to commit three, four or five years, the most important years of their lives to him and this program," said Don Bailey Jr., Richt's former teammate. "In turn, he's committing to them to make sure their professional life is forever secure after football. I think it's the ultimate payback."[28]

High school recruiting

Despite joining the program with less than eight weeks before signing day, ESPN praised Richt for managing to recruit the 18th best class in the country. During this period, Richt was limited to three weeks of NCAA-allotted face time with recruits.[29] Within two years, Richt had assembled the #2 recruiting class in the nation[30] and had more committed players (18) than any FBS program before the early signing day period.[31]

Richt strongly opposes oversigning, a practice popular in the Southeastern Conference (SEC) that often results in older or hurt players losing their football scholarships. He believes that when a team offers a scholarship, it is a four-year commitment from the university. University of Miami athletes receive lifetime scholarships, allowing players who elect to leave before their graduation to return and complete their diploma.[32]

In 2018, Richt told ESPN that due to the nature of trust in recruiting, he feels that it is unethical to pursue other jobs since the head coach is offering a long-term commitment to his players: "I never once have tried to leverage another job for more money. I don't think that's right. The day we took the job, my mentality has always been, 'If you're the head coach, too many lives depend on you.' If I just say on a whim, 'You know, I think I'd rather go here,' well, all these recruits you said something to, all these coaches you said something to, what about them? Every time you hire a coach, you're taking the coach, his wife and his kids on an adventure. They're trusting you and believing in you enough to become a staff member. I don't want to just walk into a room and say, 'Hey, guys, thanks for helping me get to where I really want to be.' It's the same thing with these kids. They've had enough disappointment, enough men leave their lives. You're trying to build trust, and then you bolt on them because of money or because of whatever? I've just never been able to get past that part of it."[22]

Paradise Camp

Richt hosted "Paradise Camp", a summer football camp at UM for high school players. Prospects with offers and commitments were encouraged to attend. The camp was branded to highlight the benefits of playing and living in Miami's "paradise". The camp was open to individuals entering grades 9th -12th, prep students, junior college students, & 4 year college transfers.[33] Miami charged the absolute allowable minimum for its on-campus camps.[34] Richt regularly brought in UM NFL alumni as coaches:[35]

2015–18 seasons

In Richt's first season at Miami, the team finished 9–4, including a victory over West Virginia in the 2016 Russell Athletic Bowl. The team finished #20 nationally in the AP College Football Poll.[36]

In 2017, Richt received the Walter Camp Coach of the Year Award as the Hurricanes peaked nationally with a No. 2 ranking after 16 consecutive wins, clinching the ACC Coastal title.

Miami started off 1–0, before having to sit idle for three weeks because of Hurricane Irma. The game on September 9 against Arkansas State was cancelled and the Sep 16 rivalry match-up with Florida State was postponed until October 7. While campus was temporarily closed following the hurricane, the Hurricanes practiced at the ESPN Wide World of Sports Complex in Orlando, Florida. At the eventual Florida State rivalry game, the Hurricanes pulled off a last-minute score to win the contest and rose to #11 in the AP College Football Poll.[37] The team went on to defeat No. 14 Virginia Tech and No. 3 Notre Dame which allowed them to secure the ACC Coastal title on November 11 despite two remaining conference games. Miami climbed to No. 2 in the CFP rankings before losing to Pitt and No. 1 Clemson in the ACC title game and ended the season losing to No.6 Wisconsin in the Orange Bowl.

Miami entered the 2018 season ranked eighth in the Preseason AP and Coaches Polls.[38] However, the Hurricanes struggled throughout the year, including a four-game losing streak in October and early November, to end the regular season 7–5.[39] The season ended with a 35–3 loss to Wisconsin in the Pinstripe Bowl.[40]

Richt at the 2020 CFP National Championship

Retirement and television work

Through a statement released directly and through the University of Miami, Richt announced his retirement from coaching on December 30, 2018.[41]

Starting with the 2019 season, Richt became a football analyst for the inaugural season of the ACC Network, a subscription-television channel that is owned and operated by ESPN Inc. and focuses on the Atlantic Coast Conference, where Richt coached for 14 seasons at Florida State and Miami.[10][a]

Personal life

Richt is married to the former Katharyn Francis of Tallahassee, Florida. Katharyn graduated with an economics degree in 1987 from Florida State, where the couple met when she was an FSU cheerleader and Mark was a graduate assistant. Katharyn later earned a nursing degree in 2016. During Mark's tenure at Georgia, she began serving as "water girl" so she could spend time on the sidelines during games.[42]

They have four children: Jonathan ("Jon") (born March 11, 1990), David (born December 1, 1994), and two children they adopted from Ukraine in 1999,[43] Zach (born May 15, 1996), and Anya (born February 13, 1997, with a rare disorder known as proteus syndrome). Jon, like his father, was a college quarterback before becoming a coach. Jon coached at Georgia and in the NFL before serving as Mark's quarterbacks coach during his time with the Hurricanes.[44][45]

ESPN's College GameDay featured a documentary on October 25, 2008, titled "GameDay looks at the Richt family's adoption of a young boy and girl from Ukraine" detailing the Richts' personal story of the adoption of Zach and Anya. The Richts declined on several occasions to publicly share their adoption story before deciding to proceed with the hope that it would encourage other families to explore its rewards.[46]

Richt is a devout Christian and credits his conversion to a locker room speech given by Bobby Bowden when Richt was a 26-year-old graduate assistant.[4][47][48][49] In 2011, the Richts sold their lake house in Georgia that was valued at nearly $2 million, announcing they intended to contribute more to charity. They have also taken several mission trips abroad.[42]

During his tenure at Georgia, Richt's parents and sisters joined him in the Athens area. Richt's sister Nikki is married to former NFL quarterback Brad Johnson, Richt was Johnson's position coach when he played at FSU. His nephew Max Johnson started at quarterback for LSU in 2020, before later transferring to Texas A&M University. His nephew, Jake Johnson also plays for Texas A&M.

When Richt became head coach at Miami, he and his wife purchased a house two miles from campus next to the Barnacle Historic State Park in Coconut Grove.[50]

Richt appeared in the 2006 movie Facing the Giants as the former coach of the movie's main character, Grant Taylor.[51]

On October 21, 2019, Richt tweeted that he had suffered a heart attack but had survived the episode and intended to resume normal activities quickly.[52] On July 1, 2021, Richt announced via Twitter that he was diagnosed with Parkinson's disease.[53]

Head coaching record

Year Team Overall Conference Standing Bowl/playoffs Coaches# AP°
Georgia Bulldogs (Southeastern Conference) (2001–2015)
2001 Georgia 8–4 5–3 T–3rd (Eastern) L Music City 25 22
2002 Georgia 13–1 7–1 1st (Eastern) W Sugar 3 3
2003 Georgia 11–3 6–2 T–1st (Eastern) W Capital One 6 7
2004 Georgia 10–2 6–2 2nd (Eastern) W Outback 6 7
2005 Georgia 10–3 6–2 1st (Eastern) L Sugar 10 10
2006 Georgia 9–4 4–4 T–3rd (Eastern) W Chick-fil-A 23
2007 Georgia 11–2 6–2 T–1st (Eastern) W Sugar 3 2
2008 Georgia 10–3 6–2 2nd (Eastern) W Capital One 10 13
2009 Georgia 8–5 4–4 T–2nd (Eastern) W Independence
2010 Georgia 6–7 3–5 T–3rd (Eastern) L Liberty
2011 Georgia 10–4 7–1 1st (Eastern) L Outback 18 18
2012 Georgia 12–2 7–1 T–1st (Eastern) W Capital One 4 5
2013 Georgia 8–5 5–3 3rd (Eastern) L Gator
2014 Georgia 10–3 6–2 2nd (Eastern) W Belk 9 9
2015 Georgia 9–3 5–3 T–2nd (Eastern) TaxSlayer[b] 25
Georgia: 145–51 83-37
Miami Hurricanes (Atlantic Coast Conference) (2016–2018)
2016 Miami 9–4 5–3 T–2nd (Coastal) W Russell Athletic 23 20
2017 Miami 10–3 7–1 1st (Coastal) L Orange 13 13
2018 Miami 7–6 4–4 T–3rd (Coastal) L Pinstripe
Miami: 26–13 16–8
Total: 171–64
      National championship         Conference title         Conference division title or championship game berth


  1. ^ Only the last nine years of Richt's career at Florida State were in the ACC; the school formerly competed as an independent. Additionally, Miami was not an ACC member at the time Richt played there, but had joined the conference by the time he became head coach.
  2. ^ Richt did not coach Georgia in the 2016 TaxSlayer Bowl because he had already accepted the head coaching position at Miami. The ranking reflects Georgia's ranking in the final regular season coaches poll.


  1. ^ "Former UGA coach Mark Richt elected to College Football Hall of Fame". FOX 5 Atlanta. January 9, 2023. Retrieved January 11, 2023.
  2. ^ "UGA Coach Mark Richt to Step Down". UGA Sports. November 29, 2015. Archived from the original on December 1, 2015. Retrieved November 29, 2015.
  3. ^ "CornDawgs: Richt's family balances love for Georgia, Nebraska". Retrieved September 4, 2016.
  4. ^ a b c Kaufman, Michelle (December 4, 2015). "Tragedy played big role in evolution of UM coach Mark Richt". Miami Herald.
  5. ^ "Mark Richt Bio". Archived from the original on September 16, 2016. Retrieved September 4, 2016.
  6. ^ a b "Tragedy played big role in evolution of UM coach Mark Richt". Miami Herald. Retrieved September 3, 2016.
  7. ^ "East Carolina Coaching Change Has Ripple Effect On Florida Football". Retrieved September 3, 2016.
  8. ^[permanent dead link]
  9. ^ "2008 Final Football Polls - College Poll Archive - Historical College Football and Basketball Polls and Rankings". College Poll Archive. Retrieved November 21, 2017.
  10. ^ a b "Former Georgia coach Mark Richt joins ACC Network". The Atlanta Journal-Constitution ( April 20, 2019. Retrieved December 9, 2019.
  11. ^ "Richt, Georgia parting ways after 15 seasons". November 29, 2015. Retrieved November 29, 2015.
  12. ^ "Miami makes hiring of Mark Richt official". ESPN. December 4, 2015. Retrieved December 4, 2015.
  13. ^ "New football coach Mark Richt is happy to be home at the University of Miami". Miami Herald. Retrieved September 3, 2016.
  14. ^ Labar, Sean. "Catching up with Miami's Mark Richt – HERO Sports". Retrieved September 3, 2016.
  15. ^ "Miami Surpasses 40,000 Season Tickets". Retrieved September 3, 2016.
  16. ^ a b "After rejuvenating UM football faithful, Mark Richt aims to bring back wins". Miami Herald. Retrieved September 3, 2016.
  17. ^ "'We're going to get to work:' Former Miami QB Mark Richt takes over the 'Canes". Retrieved September 3, 2016.
  18. ^ "Miami's Richt Voted ACC Football Coach of the Year". The Atlantic Coast Conference. November 28, 2017. Retrieved November 28, 2017.
  19. ^ "Mark Richt donating $1 million toward Hurricanes indoor practice facility | Canes Watch". Retrieved September 2, 2016.
  20. ^ a b "Hurricanes to unveil plans for new $30M facility". September 22, 2016. Retrieved September 22, 2016.
  21. ^ "Miami Hurricanes football set to reveal indoor practice facility details | Canes Watch". Retrieved September 20, 2016.
  22. ^ a b "Mark Richt on his way to restoring Miami to its former glory". Retrieved March 22, 2018.
  23. ^ "What does Mark Richt say when he speaks to young football players? | Canes Watch". Retrieved September 2, 2016.
  24. ^ "Miami Hurricanes coach Mark Richt spreading good will to Broward youth football | Eye on the U". Retrieved September 3, 2016.
  25. ^ "Can Mark Richt make Miami cool again?". October 5, 2016. Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  26. ^ "Miami Herald". Retrieved May 17, 2018. (Subscription required.)
  27. ^ a b "'U Network': Mark Richt to establish support system for Hurricanes players | Canes Watch". Retrieved September 3, 2016.
  28. ^ "Miami football: Mark Richt wants to help former Hurricanes excel with his U Network". August 7, 2017. Archived from the original on August 23, 2017. Retrieved August 23, 2017.
  29. ^ Writer, Matt Porter – Palm Beach Post Staff. "Signing Day 2016: Mark Richt's first Miami class a success". Retrieved September 2, 2016.
  30. ^ "UM's recruiting class continues to raise eyebrows; Richt addresses issues". miamiherald. Retrieved September 20, 2017.
  31. ^ "Miami's Mark Richt cautiously optimistic about signing day change". palmbeachpost. Retrieved December 12, 2017.
  32. ^ Munzenrieder, Kyle (August 29, 2014). "University of Miami Quietly Helped Pioneer Lifetime Scholarships for Student Athletes". Miami New Times. Retrieved December 12, 2017.
  33. ^ "Welcome to Mark Right football camp". Retrieved September 3, 2016.
  34. ^ " - How Mark Richt is changing Miami's recruiting perception". July 19, 2017. Retrieved July 27, 2017.
  35. ^ "2016 UM Paradise Camp". Retrieved September 3, 2016.
  36. ^ Chiari, Mike. "AP College Football Poll 2016-17: Final Top 25 Rankings After CFP Championship". Bleacher Report. Retrieved October 12, 2017.
  37. ^ "CBS analyst Rick Neuheisel says UM's Mark Richt has done 'best coaching job' this season". palmbeachpost. Retrieved October 12, 2017.
  38. ^ Chiang, Anthony (August 20, 2018). "Miami Hurricanes football ranked No. 8 in 2018 preseason AP poll". The Palm Beach Post. Archived from the original on September 27, 2018. Retrieved December 30, 2018.
  39. ^ Cabrera Chirinos, Christy (November 28, 2018). "Hurricanes coach Mark Richt says UM's 7-5 regular season was 'frustrating for everybody'". Sun-Sentinel. Retrieved December 30, 2018.
  40. ^ Burke, Peter (December 26, 2018). "Richt takes blame for Pinstripe Bowl performance, hints at changes". WPLG. Retrieved December 30, 2018.
  41. ^ " - Richt Announces Retirement". December 30, 2018. Retrieved December 30, 2018.
  42. ^ a b "Mark Richt's wife will be highly involved with Miami Hurricanes | Canes Watch". Retrieved September 2, 2016.
  43. ^ "GameDay looks at the Richt family's adoption of a young boy and girl from the Ukraine".[permanent dead link]
  44. ^ Degnan, Susan Miller (March 22, 2016). "Mark Richt, son Jon coaching Hurricanes QBs but dad's the boss". Miami Herald. Retrieved December 11, 2019.
  45. ^ "Diaz takes over at The U by revamping the O". January 2, 2019. Retrieved December 11, 2019.
  46. ^ The Richt Family's Life-Long Commitment – ESPN Video – ESPN[permanent dead link]
  47. ^ "Seminoles Run Recalls Strong FCA Roots".
  48. ^ "Mark Richt: A Protege of Football's Finest".
  49. ^ Writer, Matt Porter – Palm Beach Post Staff. "Players, coaches, parents like UM coach's mix of faith, football". Retrieved October 13, 2016.
  50. ^ "Tour Mark Richt's New Home in Coconut Grove - Curbed Miami". March 18, 2016.
  51. ^ "Facing The Giants - In Theatres Now".
  52. ^ @MarkRicht (October 21, 2019). "I am assuming news travels fast..." (Tweet) – via Twitter.
  53. ^ @MarkRicht (July 1, 2021). "Register" (Tweet) – via Twitter.