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Frosty Westering

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Frosty Westering

Frosty Westering
Sport(s) Football
Biographical details
Born (1927-12-05)December 5, 1927
Council Bluffs, Iowa
Died April 12, 2013(2013-04-12) (aged 85)
Tacoma, Washington
Coaching career (HC unless noted)
1962–1963 Parsons (IA)
1966–1971 Albert Lea
1972–2003 Pacific Lutheran
Head coaching record
Overall 305–96–7
Statistics
College Football Data Warehouse
College Football Hall of Fame
Inducted in 2005 (profile)

Forrest "Frosty" Westering (December 5, 1927 – April 12, 2013) was an American football coach.[1] He served as the head coach at Parsons College (1962–1963), Albert Lea (1966–1971), and Pacific Lutheran University (1972–2003). His career mark of 305–96–7 is a National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics (NAIA) record for most coaching wins, and he ranks ninth in wins among all college football coaches.

Under Westering, Pacific Lutheran won four national titles (three NAIA titles and one NCAA Division III title).

After Westering retired, his son Scott took over as head coach of the Pacific Lutheran football team. He still coaches football at Pacific Lutheran today.

Westering served in the US Marine Corps immediately following World War II. Well known for his motivational speaking and his efforts to spread his positive outlook on life, Westering has written a popular book, Make the Big Time Where You Are. He was buried at Tahoma National Cemetery in Kent, Washington.

Contents

  • Head coaching record 1
  • See also 2
  • References 3
  • External links 4

Head coaching record

Year Team Overall Conference Standing Bowl/playoffs
Parsons Wildcats (Iowa Intercollegiate Athletic Conference) (1962–1963)
1962 Parsons 9–0
1963 Parsons 5–4
Parsons: 14–4
Lea College () (1966–1971)
1966 Albert Lea 5–1–1
1967 Albert Lea 4–5
1968 Albert Lea 6–2–1
1969 Albert Lea 5–5
1970 Albert Lea 4–4
1971 Albert Lea 3–5
Albert Lea: 27–22–2
Pacific Lutheran Lutes (Northwest Conference) (1972–2003)
1972 Pacific Lutheran 6–3 4–2 3rd
1973 Pacific Lutheran 7–3 6–1 1st
1974 Pacific Lutheran 8–1 6–1 2nd
1975 Pacific Lutheran 7–2 6–1 T–1st
1976 Pacific Lutheran 6–4 5–2 T–2nd
1977 Pacific Lutheran 8–2 5–1 2nd
1978 Pacific Lutheran 6–3 3–2 T–2nd
1979 Pacific Lutheran 9–2 5–0 1st
1980 Pacific Lutheran 11–1 4–1 2nd W NAIA D-II Championship
1981 Pacific Lutheran 9–1 5–0 1st
1982 Pacific Lutheran 7–2 4–1 2nd
1983 Pacific Lutheran 9–3 4–1 1st L NAIA D-II Championship
1984 Pacific Lutheran 6–3 3–1 2nd
1985 Pacific Lutheran 10–1–1 6–0 1st L NAIA D-II Championship
1986 Pacific Lutheran 8–2 6–0 1st
1987 Pacific Lutheran 11–1–1 4–1–1 2nd W NAIA D-II Championship
1988 Pacific Lutheran 7–3 5–1 2nd
1989 Pacific Lutheran 6–2–1 4–1–1 2nd
1990 Pacific Lutheran 9–2 5–1 2nd
1991 Pacific Lutheran 11–2 5–1 2nd L NAIA D-II Championship
1992 Pacific Lutheran 9–2 5–0 1st
1993 Pacific Lutheran 12–0–1 5–0 1st W NAIA D-II Championship
1994 Pacific Lutheran 11–2 5–0 1st L NAIA D-II Championship
1995 Pacific Lutheran 6–3–1 4–0–1 T–1st
1996 Pacific Lutheran 7–3 4–1 2nd
1997 Pacific Lutheran 7–2 3–2 3rd
1998 Pacific Lutheran 8–2 5–0 1st
1999 Pacific Lutheran 13–1 4–1 2nd W NCAA D-III Championship
2000 Pacific Lutheran 9–2 4–1 2nd
2001 Pacific Lutheran 8–3 4–1 1st
2002 Pacific Lutheran 5–4 3–2 T–2nd
2003 Pacific Lutheran 6–3 3–2 3rd
Pacific Lutheran: 262–70–5 144–29–3
Total: 303–96–7
      National championship         Conference title         Conference division title

See also

References

  1. ^ http://seattletimes.com/html/localnews/2020769037_apfbcobitwestering.html?syndication=rss

External links

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