The Los Angeles Chargers have gone through a ton of changes since its establishment in 1960.

A movement, another arena, and another arrangement of pullovers later, the establishment still can’t seem to solidly stamp its quality on the books of NFL greats. Regardless of the shortfall of a Super Bowl prize, the group actually has numerous players to celebrate in its 60-year long history.

All Best Quarterbacks in Los Angeles Chargers History

Dan Fouts

Dan Fouts led the league in passing for four straight years from 1979 to 1982. He also became the first player to throw for 4,000 yards in three consecutive seasons. Fouts brought the Chargers to the playoffs from 1979-1982 and consecutive AFC Championship games in 1980 and 1981.

Stan Humphries

Humphries might be the embodiment of a franchise hero and was liable for flipping the Chargers’ destiny inside a short number of games. In 1991, the group got done with a dreary 4-12 record.

Humphries then, at that point, arrived on the Chargers program before the 1992 season. In the wake of beginning the season 0-4, Humphries changed the tides and drove the Chargers to an 11-5 record in transit to their first AFC West title in quite a while.

Philip Rivers

The New York Giants initially drafted Philip Rivers with the fourth general overall pick in the 2004 NFL Draft. He exchanged urban communities with rival Eli Manning and proceeded to turn into a commonly recognized name in the association as his career advanced.

In 2006, Rivers drove the Chargers to a 14-2 record and procured a first-round bye in quite a while. In 2007, he controlled the Chargers to their first season finisher win starting around 1994 and took them the entire way to the AFC Championship Game in a similar season.

In any case, he neglected to lead the Chargers to a Super Bowl appearance during his residency.

Drew Brees

Drew Brees enjoyed a lot of years with the Chargers in the beginning phases of his vocation. During his time in San Diego, Brees tossed for 12,348 yards and 80 scores with a 62.2% consummation rate.

In 2004, Drew Brees was a significant piece of the group’s arising predominance in the AFC West. In the wake of securing the division with a 12-4 record, Brees was named the Comeback Player of the Year. He guided the Chargers to a 30-28 in the general record as its essential playmaker.

John Hadl

John Hadl filled in as the association’s first incredible quarterback and the guardian of all Chargers quarterbacks. From 1962 to 1972, he was the Chargers’ fundamental gunman during the establishment’s initial days in California. He amassed an aggregate of 26,938 yards and 201 scores during his 11-year profession in San Diego.


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