Brief History of the Team
The Tampa Bay Buccaneers are a Florida based proffessional American football team which competes in the National Football League as a member club of the league’s National Football Conference South division. The Buccaneers as they are popularly known were established 46 years ago on 24 April 1974 but they had to wait for two years before making their debut campaign which was in the year 1976. Prior to the 1977 season, Tampa Bay switched conferences and divisions with Seattle, becoming a member of the NFC Central division. During the 2002 league realignment, the club rejoined the NFC South Division. The cluib has not achieved a lot in their 46 year history and they have just won 1 Super Bowl championship in 2002 (XXXVII). They have also won 1 conference championship and 6 division championships.
What is their home stadium?
Raymond James Stadium, popularly known as ‘Ray Jay’ is the Tampa Bay Buccaneers home stadium which is located in Tampa, Florida. The stadium which was built at a construction cost of $264 million seats about 65,618 expandable to 75,000 for special events. The stadium was opened on 20 September 1998 and it has been the Buccaneers home ground ever since.
Who is the coach?
Bruce Charles Arians is the head coach of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers of the National Football League (NFL). Arians started coaching in the year 1975 as a Graduate Assistant and he has since worked with several clubs including Tampa Bay Buccaneers where he is coaching since 2019.
Who are the team’s top 3 players?
Tampa Bay Buccaneers current top three perfomers are Tom Brady, Shaquil Barrett and Carlton Davis.
How they performed last season?
Tampa Bay Buccaneers finished the NFC South division with a negative record of 7–9 which saw them finish 3rd in NFC South behind the Saints and Falcons. Their poor perfomances meant that they missed out on a Playoff finish.
How they are performing this season?
The Buccaneers are a little better than last term and they are second in NFC South behind Saints with a record of 7-5.