|No. 31, 42|
|Born:||April 15, 1971|
|Height:||6 ft 2 in (1.88 m)|
|Weight:||213 lb (97 kg)|
|High school:||Mount Shasta (CA)|
|NFL Draft:||1994 / Round: 2 / Pick: 59|
|Career NFL statistics|
Jason Heath Sehorn (born April 15, 1971) is a former American football cornerback who played professionally in the National Football League (NFL) for the New York Giants from 1994 to 2002 and St. Louis Rams in 2003. He played college football at the University of Southern California (USC).
Sehorn played his first two years of college football at Shasta College, a junior college in Redding, California, where he was a standout wide receiver, kick returner and punt returner. He then played two years at the University of Southern California where he was moved to safety due to an abundance of talent at wide receiver.
After back-to-back successful seasons in 1996–97, Sehorn suffered a debilitating knee injury, tearing his anterior cruciate and medial collateral ligaments while returning the opening kickoff in a 1998 preseason game against the New York Jets. Though Sehorn returned the next season, his speed was diminished. Still, he started 73 games for the Giants at cornerback in six seasons played from 1996–2002. He represented the Giants in Super Bowl XXXV.
The Giants released Sehorn on March 7, 2003, and in May of that year he signed with the St. Louis Rams as a safety. He missed the first six games of the season with a broken foot, but played in the last ten. The next year, his contract with the Rams was terminated after he failed a physical examination before the start of the 2004 season.
Sehorn was signed by the Chicago Cubs after just one season of playing American Legion Baseball following his senior year of high school. An outfielder, Sehorn failed to produce as a hitter, batting just .184 in 49 games in 1990 for the rookie league Huntington Cubs.
Sehorn is now the Director of Communications at the Hendrick Automotive Group in Charlotte, NC, an automotive retailer in the United States.
Sehorn is also a college football analyst for ESPNU. He joined the network in 2011 as the in-studio analyst for Thursday and Saturday night games on ESPNU.
He is to date the last white cornerback to start a game in the NFL.
Sehorn was married to former CNN correspondent Whitney Casey. His marriage to actress Angie Harmon is well known due to his unusual and public proposal. During one of Harmon's appearances on The Tonight Show with Jay Leno, Sehorn (with the assistance of host Jay Leno) hid backstage and surprised Harmon by getting on one knee and asking for her hand in marriage in front of a live studio audience and millions more watching on television. They were married on June 9, 2001. They have three daughters: Finley, born October 14, 2003; Avery, born June 22, 2005; and Emery, born December 18, 2008 Both publicly support the Republican party. The couple announced in November 2014 that they were separating after 13 years of marriage, and divorced in December 2015. Sehorn married Meghann Gunderman in 2017.
On January 19, 1999, Sehorn's high school jersey #1 was retired by his alma mater, Mount Shasta High School, in a ceremony hosted by his longtime friend, mentor, and former coach, Joe Blevins. The ceremony aired on local cable television.
- "Jason Sehorn". Retrieved November 24, 2009.
- "Jason Sehorn". CNN. August 30, 1993. Retrieved November 24, 2009.
- "Jason Sehorn Stats". /sports.espn.go.com. Retrieved November 24, 2009.
- "NFL Draft History". Retrieved November 24, 2009.
- MAXYMUK, John (November 10, 2009). "Giants Stadium Countdown: Sehorn's Interception". The New York Times. Retrieved November 24, 2009.
- Hack, Damon (March 8, 2003). "Magic Over, the Giants Release Sehorn". New York Times. Retrieved November 4, 2014.
- "Sehorn Joins Rams, Former Rival Martz". LA Times. May 20, 2003. Retrieved November 4, 2014.
- "After failed physical Sehorn's comeback ends before it starts". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. September 9, 2004. Retrieved November 24, 2009.
- "USC Legends – Jason Sehorn". usclegends.org. Archived from the original on December 25, 2008. Retrieved November 24, 2009.
- "United States Superstars® Competitions". The Superstars. Retrieved August 29, 2018.
- EVERSON, DARREN (August 15, 1999). "TURNING THE CORNER JASON SEHORN IS REBUILDING HIS LIFE AFTER A TORN-UP KNEE, A BUSTED MARRIAGE AND CRUSHING CRITICISM FROM HIS TEAMMATES". Daily News. New York. Archived from the original on January 24, 2009. Retrieved November 24, 2009.
- "Jason Sehorn – Biography". Retrieved November 24, 2009.
- Miller, Samantha (June 25, 2001). "Dallas Delight". People. 55 (25). Archived from the original on August 2, 2015. Retrieved December 6, 2019.
- Pellettieri, Cortney (July 6, 2010). "Angie Harmon Interview - Actress Angie Harmon Talks About Family Life". Good Housekeeping. Archived from the original on November 16, 2010. Retrieved August 15, 2015.
- Errico, Marcus (October 14, 2003). "Angie Harmon's New Angel". E! News.
Finley Faith Sehorn was born at 10:55 a.m. Tuesday in Dallas. None of the baby's vital statistics were released, but publicist Troy Mankin said Harmon, 31, and child "were doing fine."
- "Angie Harmon". Yahoo! Movies. Archived from the original on November 3, 2014. Retrieved August 21, 2014.
- "Harmon, Sehorn Welcome Birth of Daughter". Associated Press. June 27, 2005 – via Fox News.
The 32-year-old actress gave birth Wednesday [June 22, 2005] to Avery Grace Sehorn in her hometown of Dallas, publicist Troy Nankin said.
- "Angie Harmon gives birth to third daughter". Associated Press. December 19, 2008 – via Today.
Emery Hope Sehorn was born Thursday, said Harmon’s publicist, Nicole Perna.
- Ingrassia, Lisa (December 18, 2008). "Angie Harmon Gives Birth to Third Daughter". People. Archived from the original on December 19, 2008.
- "Angie Harmon and Jason Sehorn Split". People Magazine. November 3, 2014. Retrieved December 6, 2019.
- Roberts, Kayleigh (June 30, 2019). "Prince William Was Brutally Rejected by an American Named Meghann in College". Marie Claire. Retrieved December 6, 2019.
- "AVE Sports Classic EXCLUSIVE: Jason Sehorn Jersey Retirement". YouTube.com. January 19, 1999. Retrieved July 13, 2012.