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CHIEFS Kingdom – Former Kansas City Mayors coach Marty Schottenheimer has moved into an aged care facility

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Former Kansas City Chiefs coach Marty Schottenheimer has moved into a hospice facility

Schottenheimer – a member of the President’s Hall of Fame and coach in Kansas City from 1989 to 1998 – was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease in 2014


Former Kansas City Chiefs coach Marty Schottenheimer has been transferred to a hospice facility, according to a statement from the Schottenheimer family to ESPN NFL correspondent Chris Mortensen. Schottenheimer – a member of the Chiefs Hall of Fame and coach in Kansas City from 1989 to 1998 – was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease in 2014. He was transferred to a hospice near his home in Charlotte, North Carolina on January 30. The statement stated that he is in stable condition after complications from his illness. His family demanded privacy at this time. His wife, Pat Schottenheimer, said in the statement: “As a family, we surround him with love, and we enjoy the prayers and support of everyone who has been affected by him during his wonderful life.” . “The way we all knew, we are putting one foot ahead of the other … one game at a time.” In the full 10 seasons, Schottenheimer went 101-58-1 during the regular season – well with a staggering 63% win rate. Schottenheimer won 3-7 in 10 other playoff matches, including an unforgettable tour in 1993 that ended with the AFC Championship Game. Related Video: The above video is from Post-Super Bowl 2020.

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Former Kansas City Chiefs coach Marty Schottenheimer has been transferred to a hospice facility, according to a statement released by the Schottenheimer family to ESPN NFL correspondent Chris Mortensen.

Schottenheimer – a member of the President’s Hall of Fame and coach in Kansas City from 1989 to 1998 – was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease in 2014. He was transferred to a nursing home facility near his home in Charlotte, North Carolina, on January 30.

The statement said that he was in stable condition after complications from his illness. His family requested privacy at this time.

His wife, Pat Schottenheimer, said in the statement: “As a family, we surround him with love, and we enjoy the prayers and support of everyone who has been affected by him during his amazing life.” “The way we all knew, we are setting one foot in front of the other … game after game.”

In a full 10 seasons, Schottenheimer went 101-58-1 during the regular season – which is good for a staggering 63% win percentage. Schottenheimer went 3-7 in 10 more play-off matches, including a memorable tour in 1993 that ended in the AFC Championship match.

Related video: The video above is from after the 2020 Super Bowl.

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