J. J. Watt
J. J. Watt
refer to caption
Watt with the Houston Texans in 2012
No. 99 - Houston Texans
Position: Defensive end
Personal information
(1989-03-22) March 22, 1989 (age 28)
Waukesha, Wisconsin
Height: 6 ft 5 in (1.96 m)
Weight: 290 lb (132 kg)
Career information
High school: Pewaukee (WI)
College: Wisconsin
NFL Draft: 2011 / Round: 1 / Pick: 11
Career history
Roster status: Injured reserve
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics as of Week 4, 2017
Tackles: 392
Quarterback sacks: 76
Passes defended: 47
Forced fumbles: 15
Interceptions: 1
Touchdowns: 5
Player stats at NFL.com

Justin James "J. J." Watt (born March 22, 1989) is an American football defensive end for the Houston Texans of the National Football League (NFL). He was drafted by the Texans with the 11th pick in the first round of the 2011 NFL Draft, and played college football at Wisconsin.

Watt received the AP NFL Defensive Player of the Year Award three times in his first five seasons.[1] Although primarily a defensive end, he occasionally shifts to defensive tackle in some situations. He has also taken snaps on offense, catching three touchdown passes during the 2014 season. In 2014, Watt became the first player in NFL history to record two 20+ sack seasons in a career.[2] He holds the Texans' franchise records for both sacks and forced fumbles.

Early life and high school career

Watt was born on March 22, 1989, in Waukesha, Wisconsin,[3] to parents Connie, a building operations vice-president, and John Watt, a firefighter. The Watt family has Scottish ancestry.[] Both of J.J.'s younger brothers are in the NFL as well - Derek Watt is a fullback for the Los Angeles Chargers, and T. J. Watt plays linebacker for the Pittsburgh Steelers. Watt played hockey from age four to age 13[4] and played for travel teams that traveled to Canada and Germany. He gave up hockey when weekly games started to conflict with his schedule and for financial reasons.[5] Watt also played football throughout his childhood and became passionate about football while he was in fifth grade.[4]

Watt attended Pewaukee High School, where he was a four-year letter-winner in football and also lettered in basketball, baseball, and track and field.[6] During his senior year, he was selected for first-team All-State. He earned the Woodland Conference Player of the Year Award his senior year, and first-team All-State, All-County, All-Area, and All-Conference selections as tight end and defensive end. He was also named the team's MVP.[7] During his senior year, Watt accumulated a total of 399 receiving yards, 26 catches, and 5 touchdowns.[8]

Watt followed in his father's footsteps and competed in the shot put during his senior season, earning first-team All-state selection.[9][10] He captured the state title in the shot put at the 2007 WIAA Division II Championship, setting a new school record with a throw of 59 ft, 11.5 in (18.28 meters).[11]

Recruiting

Regarded as a two-star recruit by both Rivals.com and Scout.com, Watt was ranked neither among the top tight end nor among the top defensive end prospects in his class. After official visits to Central Michigan, Colorado, and Minnesota, Watt chose to play for Central Michigan under coach Butch Jones.[12]

US college sports recruiting information for high school athletes
Name Hometown High school / college Height Weight 40? Commit date
J. J. Watt
Defensive End
Pewaukee, WI Pewaukee HS 6 ft 5 in (1.96 m) 220 lb (100 kg) 4.70
Recruiting star ratings: Scout:2/5 stars   Rivals:2/5 stars   247SportsN/A    ESPN grade: 63
Overall recruiting rankings: Scout: NR   Rivals: NR  ESPN: 172 (DE)
  • Note: In many cases, Scout, Rivals, 247Sports, and ESPN may conflict in their listings of height and weight.
  • In these cases, the average was taken. ESPN grades are on a 100-point scale.

Sources:

College career

Watt after the Badgers vs. Northwestern game in 2010

Central Michigan

Watt received a scholarship offer from Central Michigan University and matriculated there. Watt has stated that he was led to believe[by whom?] that as a tight end, he would have the opportunity to score touchdowns. At Central Michigan, he played 14 games, compiling 77 receiving yards and 8 receptions.[13] Watt's coaches[who?] suggested that he move to offensive tackle, but Watt decided to forgo his starting spot and scholarship to walk on at the University of Wisconsin, where he played as a defensive end.[14]

Wisconsin

At the University of Wisconsin-Madison, Watt was redshirted for the 2008 season and was named Wisconsin's Scout Team Player of the Year. In 2009, he played in 13 games as defensive end. In a game against Hawaii on December 5, 2009, Watt had a career-high of two sacks for nine yards, three tackles for loss, six tackles, and one quarterback hurry. Watt finished the season with 32 solo tackles, 12 assisted tackles, four and a half sacks, 15.5 tackles for loss, and five passes defended. He also earned his first letter. In 2010, Watt played in 13 games and led the team in tackles for loss, quarterback hurries, blocked kicks, and forced fumbles. He finished the season with 42 solo tackles, 20 assisted tackles, 21 tackles for loss, seven sacks, one interception for 15 yards, nine passes defended, and three fumbles forced. He earned the Ronnie Lott Trophy in 2010, voted AP and Sports Illustrated second-team All- American, All-Big Ten first-team, academic All-Big Ten, and was voted the team's MVP.[7]

College statistics

Year Team Tackles TFL (yards) Sacks (yards) FR
2009 Wisconsin 45 15.5 (53) 4.5 (19) 2
2010 Wisconsin 59 21.0 (91) 7.0 (56) 2
College totals 104 36.5 (144) 11.5 (75) 4

Professional career

Pre-draft measurables
Ht Wt Arm length Hand size 40-yd dash 10-yd split 20-yd split 20-ss 3-cone Vert jump Broad BP Wonderlic
6 ft 5 in
(1.96 m)
290 lb
(132 kg)
34 in
(0.86 m)
 in
(0.28 m)
37 in
(0.94 m)
10 ft 0 in
(3.05 m)
All values from NFL Combine,[15] Wonderlic score from ProFootballWeekly[16]

Watt skipped his senior season, entering the 2011 NFL Draft. At the 2011 NFL Combine, Watt was a top performer in all combine categories except the 40-yard dash.[17] On April 28, 2011, he was selected in the first round by the Houston Texans with the 11th overall pick.[18] The Texans signed Watt to a four-year, $11.24 million contract on July 31, 2011.[19]

2011 season

In 2011, Watt started all 16 games and finished the season with 48 solo tackles, eight assisted tackles, and five and a half sacks. In 2011, the Texans went to the playoffs for the first time in franchise history. In the playoffs, Watt recorded 11 solo tackles, three assisted tackles, one interception returned for a touchdown, one pass defended, and four sacks in two games against the Cincinnati Bengals and Baltimore Ravens. Watt was named Texans Team Rookie of the Year, USA Today All-Joe Team, and Pro-Football Weekly/PWFA All-Rookie Team.[20]

2012 season

In 2012, Watt had one of the best seasons for a defensive player in NFL history. Watt finished the season with 69 solo tackles, 12 assisted tackles, 20.5 sacks, 16 passes defended, four forced fumbles, and two fumble recoveries. Watt was named the AFC Defensive Player of the Month in September and December.[21] On November 22, 2012, in a game against the Detroit Lions, Watt recorded three sacks, to give him a total of 14.5, breaking the Texans' record for sacks in a season, which was previously held by Mario Williams.[22] The Texans made the playoffs again in 2012, and Watt recorded six solo tackles, three assisted tackles, two passes defended, two sacks in two games.[23] Watt finished the season 2.5 sacks shy of Michael Strahan's single-season record for sacks, set in 2001.[24] Watt was named to the 2013 NFL Pro-Bowl Team on December 26, 2012. Watt also was named Texans Team Most Valuable Player, USA Football Fundamentals Team, PFW First-Team All-Pro, Pro Football Weekly/PFWA Most Valuable Player, NFL 101 AFC Defensive Player of the Year, AP First-Team All-Pro, and the AP Defensive Player of the Year.[21] Watt received 49 out of 50 votes for the Defensive Player of the Year award. He is the first Texans player to receive an NFL Player of the Year award.[25] Watt was the 17th defensive lineman and only the eighth defensive end to receive the award since 1971.[26] Watt also made the highest debut on NFL Network's Top 100 Players list for 2012, coming in at number five.[27]

2013 season

Watt during the 2014 Pro Bowl

In 2013, Watt recorded 65 solo tackles, 15 assisted tackles, seven passes defended, 10.5 sacks, four forced fumbles, and two fumble recoveries.[21] The Texans, however, had a losing season and finished with a 2-14 record.[28] Watt was named to the 2014 NFL Pro Bowl and was the Pro Bowl Captain.[21]

2014 season

Watt during 2014 Pro Bowl coin toss

Prior to the start of the 2014 season, the Texans and Watt agreed to a six-year contract extension, worth $100 million.[29] Watt received $30.9 million at signing and he will receive $21 million at the start of the 2016 season if he is on the roster. This contract made him the NFL's highest paid non-quarterback, based on average yearly salary.[30]

In a game against the Oakland Raiders, on September 14, 2014, Watt became the first defensive player in Texans history to score a touchdown from scrimmage. Watt scored the touchdown on a one-yard catch after coming into the game as a tight end.[31] Watt scored his second touchdown of the season on September 28, 2014, against the Buffalo Bills. Watt picked off a pass from Buffalo's E.J. Manuel that was intended for Fred Jackson, and returned 80 yards for the touchdown. With this touchdown, Watt became tied at sixth for the longest interception return by a defensive lineman. Watt's touchdown was also the fourth longest interception return in Houston Texans history.[32] During the game, Watt hit Manuel nine times, but was flagged twice for roughing the passer. Watt was fined $16,537 for only one of the incidents.[33] Watt was named the AFC Defensive Player of the Month for September.[34]

In a game against the Indianapolis Colts, on October 9, 2014, Watt forced Colts quarterback Andrew Luck to fumble the ball. Watt recovered the ball and returned 45 yards for the touchdown.[35]

For his fourth touchdown of the season, Watt caught a two-yard touchdown pass from Texans quarterback, Ryan Mallett, for Mallett's first career touchdown pass. Watt recorded 4 solo tackles, one assisted tackle, one sack, one forced fumble, and fumble recovery in the same game, which was on November 16, 2014, against the Cleveland Browns.[36]

Watt scored his fifth touchdown on November 30, 2014, catching a one-yard pass from Ryan Fitzpatrick, the Texans quarterback. With this reception, Watt became the first defensive lineman to have scored at least five touchdowns in a season since 1944.[37]

On December 21, Watt recorded his 54th sack as a Texan in a win against the Baltimore Ravens. With that sack, he surpassed Mario Williams as the franchise leader in sacks. On December 28, 2014, Watt had a sack for his first career safety against the Jacksonville Jaguars which gave him 3 sacks on the day[38] and 20.5 on the season, becoming the first player in NFL history to have 20 or more sacks in separate seasons.[39] Watt also finished the season with a career-high 5 fumble recoveries and 5 touchdowns.

For his outstanding season, Watt was unanimously named to the 2014 All-Pro First Team as a defensive end and named to the All-Pro second team as a defensive tackle. Watt was also named to the 2015 Pro Bowl where Cris Carter, team captain of Team Carter, selected Watt to be his captain on defense. During the game, Watt recorded a fumble recovery and an interception and after the game was named Defensive MVP. He also won the Defensive Player of the Year award, one of the few to win the award multiple times, and became the first defensive player since 2008 to get votes for the MVP award, receiving 13.[40] After the season, Watt was named to the top spot in the NFL Top 100 Players of 2015.

2015 season

Despite battling a groin injury and a fractured left hand, Watt started all 16 games in 2015 making 76 tackles, an NFL-leading 17.5 sacks, 8 passes defended, 3 forced fumbles, and a fumble recovery. He was named to the 2015 Pro Bowl, which was his fourth consecutive appearance, and also received his third Defensive Player of the Year award, the only player aside from Lawrence Taylor to do so. With the Texans finishing the season 9-7, the team clinched an AFC South division title but were shut out 30-0 by the Kansas City Chiefs in the Wild Card round. On January 12, 2016, Watt underwent groin surgery for a sports hernia.[41] This forced Watt to withdraw from the 2016 Pro Bowl. This was his fourth straight Pro Bowl honors to go along with his fourth straight first-team All-Pro. He was ranked as the top defensive lineman and the third best player on the NFL Top 100 Players of 2016.[42]

2016 season

On July 21, 2016, Watt underwent back surgery for a herniated disc. He began training camp on the PUP list, but returned in Week 1 to start the season in a victory over the Chicago Bears.[43] On September 28, 2016, he was placed on injured reserve.[44] The following day, he underwent back surgery again, and was officially ruled out for the rest of the 2016 season after playing three games and recording 1.5 sacks.[45] Even though Watt played in only three games, he was ranked 35th on the NFL Top 100 Players of 2017.[46]

2017 season

During Week 5 against the Kansas City Chiefs on Sunday Night Football, Watt left the game after an apparent leg injury. It was later revealed that he suffered a tibial plateau fracture in his left leg.[47] He underwent surgery the next day and was ruled out the remainder of the season.[48] In only 5 games, Watt finished with 11 tackles and 2 passes defended.[49]

The 2017 season would be marked by Watt raising upwards of $37 million for relief and recovery efforts for the Houston area. The entire sum was raised through an online drive after donating $100,000 of his own money as the starting base. Watt commented that this season "was always about more than football."[50]

NFL career statistics

Legend
Led the league
NFL Defensive Player of the Year
Bold Career high
Year Team Games Tackles Fumbles Interceptions Other Receiving
GP GS Comb Solo Ast Sack FF FR Yds TD Int Yds Avg Lng TD PD SFT Yds Sfty KB Rec Tgts Yds Avg Lng TD
2011 HOU 16 16 56 48 8 5.5 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 9 18 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
2012 HOU 16 16 81 69 12 20.5 4 2 7 0 0 0 0 0 0 16 23 63 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
2013 HOU 16 16 80 65 15 10.5 4 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 15 28 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0
2014 HOU 16 16 78 59 19 20.5 4 5 59 1 1 80 80 80 1 10 15 34 1 1 3 3 4 1.3 2 3
2015 HOU 16 16 76 57 19 17.5 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 17 36 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0
2016 HOU 3 3 8 1 7 1.5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
2017 HOU 5 5 15 11 4 0.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Career 83 83 379 299 80 76.0 15 12 68 1 1 80 80 1 1 45 79 180 1 4 3 4 4 1.3 2 3

Awards and highlights

NFL

Houston Texans franchise records

  • Most career sacks (76.0)
  • Most career forced (15) and recovered fumbles (12)

College

Personal life

Watt (right) with Davin Joseph (second from left) and two U.S. soldiers at Regional Command South in March 2013

While an undergraduate at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, Watt delivered pizzas for a Pewaukee Pizza Hut.[52]

On July 22, 2015, Watt was named the Vice-President of Power Relations for Reliant. Reliant is a retail electric provider in Texas, also a subsidiary of NRG Energy Inc.[53]

He is the older brother of Los Angeles Chargers fullback Derek Watt and Pittsburgh Steelers linebacker T. J. Watt.

Charitable work

Watt is the president and founder of the Justin J. Watt Foundation, a charity organization that provides after-school opportunities for children in various communities, in order for them to get involved in athletics in a safe environment. This foundation's motto, "Dream Big, Work Hard" is sold on wrist bands and T-shirts. Since this foundation was launched in 2010, Watt has raised over $1 million.[54] While most of the schools that benefit from the fundraising are in Texas and Wisconsin, schools in Alabama, Illinois, and California have also received donations. Watt's mother, Connie, is the vice president of the organization. Watt and the J.J. Watt Foundation host a Charity Classic, Run/Walk, Golf Outing, and Tailgate annually.[55] The Charity Classic is a softball game held at Constellation Field, in Sugar Land, Texas, in which Texans players participate in a game, and Home Run Derby to raise money for the foundation.[56] The inaugural Charity Classic game was in 2013, and the 2014 Charity Classic raised over $436,433 towards his foundation.[57] On August 26, 2014, Watt received the Texans Spirit of the Bull Community Award.[58] On November 14, 2014, Watt was nominated for the NFL's Salute to Service Award that honors either a coach, player, or owner for their efforts in supporting the country's service men and women.[59] Due to the extremely good turnout in 2014, the annual Charity Classic has been moved to Minute Maid Park, home of the Houston Astros. The 2015 event raised over $640,000. For the 2017 game, Watt invited Arnold Schwarzenegger and swimmer Simone Manuel, a two-time Olympic gold medalist and native of Houston.[60]

Watt is also known for his interactions with children. On July 2, 2011, The Berry Family was traveling home from a vacation in Colorado Springs. The parents, Joshua and Robin Berry were killed in a head-on collision while also leaving their two sons, Peter and Aaron handicapped. Their daughter, Willa, suffered minor injuries. Watt met the children at a fundraiser and grew close with them. He played wheelchair basketball with them and pantomimed rolling a wheelchair after sacking a quarterback in a 2012 game. The pantomime was an agreed upon signal between the Berry children and Watt as a post-sack celebration.[61] In 2012, following the shooting at Sandy Hook Elementary school in Newtown, Connecticut, Watt found out some of the families that were affected were in the Houston area. He invited them out on the field to hang out and throw the football. He then proceeded to give them signed merchandise that he had worn in previous games.[62] In October 2015, he dressed up as Batman to surprise kids at the Texas Children's Hospital for a Halloween party.[63]

He also has raised over $30 million to help Houston recover from Hurricane Harvey, surpassing his initial goal of $200,000.[64]

References

  1. ^ Rosenthal, Gregg. "J.J. Watt wins Defensive Player of the Year award". National Football League. Retrieved 2015. 
  2. ^ Edholm, Eric. "J.J. Watt becomes only two-time 20-sack player, does so on safety". Yahoo! Sports. Retrieved 2015. 
  3. ^ "J.J. Watt Stats, News, Video". ESPN. Retrieved 2014. 
  4. ^ a b Ashley, Schumacher. "My Three Sons: Badger Mom Proud of Watt Brothers On, Off Field". Retrieved 2014. 
  5. ^ Pinchevsky, Tal. "NFL star J.J. Watt maintains love for hockey". Retrieved 2014. 
  6. ^ "Texans' J.J. Watt has high school jersey retired at Pewaukee (Photos)". 
  7. ^ a b "J.J. Watt Bio". Retrieved 2014. 
  8. ^ "J.j. Watt". Retrieved 2014. 
  9. ^ Peter King (September 4, 2013). "JJ Watt on how he can improve on one of the greatest defensive seasons ever - The MMQB with Peter King". The MMQB. Retrieved 2016. 
  10. ^ "The life and times of J.J. Watt". Ultimate Texans. Retrieved 2016. 
  11. ^ "WIAA State Championships Div II - Track & Field Meet". Athletic.net. Retrieved 2016. 
  12. ^ "JJ Watt". Rivals.com. Retrieved 2014. 
  13. ^ "J.J. Watt Stats". Sports Reference College Football. Archived from the original on December 4, 2014. Retrieved 2014. 
  14. ^ Warber, Kyle. "Fire Up Chips Exclusive: JJ Watt sets the record straight". MLive. Booth Newspapers. Retrieved 2014. 
  15. ^ "NFL Events: Combine Player Profiles - J.J. Watt". National Football League. Retrieved 2012. 
  16. ^ "Combine workout leaders: Wonderlic test". Pro Football Weekly. Retrieved 2012. 
  17. ^ "NFL Events: Player Profile J.J. Watt". Retrieved 2014. 
  18. ^ "NFL Prospect J.J. Watt". Retrieved 2014. 
  19. ^ Robinson, Charles. "Texans star J.J. Watt seeks 'same appreciation' that draft mates received with new contracts". Retrieved 2014. 
  20. ^ "Houston Texans: J.J. Watt". Retrieved 2014. 
  21. ^ a b c d "Houston Texans J.J. Watt". Retrieved 2014. 
  22. ^ "Houston Texans Team History". Retrieved 2014. 
  23. ^ "J.J. Watt Career Stats". Retrieved 2014. 
  24. ^ Ganguli, Tania. "Watt sacked in quest for record". Retrieved 2014. 
  25. ^ Wilner, Barry. "J.J. Watt Named 2012 AP NFL Defensive Player Of The Year". Retrieved 2014. 
  26. ^ "J.J. Watt named AP Defensive Player of Year". Retrieved 2014. 
  27. ^ Ganguli, Tania. "J.J. Watt fifth, Arian Foster eighth on NFL Network's top 100". Retrieved 2014. 
  28. ^ "J.J. Watt Game-By-Game Stats". Retrieved 2014. 
  29. ^ Rosenthal, Gregg. "J.J. Watt signs six-year, $100M extension with Texans". Retrieved 2014. 
  30. ^ Corry, Joel. "J.J. Watt's New Contract Makes Him The League's Highest Paid Non-Quarterback". Retrieved 2014. 
  31. ^ Sidhu, Deepi. "J.J. Watt scores offensive TD at Oakland". Retrieved 2014. 
  32. ^ Sidhu, Deepi. "J.J. Watt scores on pick-six". Retrieved 2014. 
  33. ^ Smith, Michael David. "J.J. Watt fined for roughing EJ Manuel". Retrieved 2014. 
  34. ^ Patra, Kevin. "DeMarco Murray, J.J. Watt lead Players of the Month". Retrieved 2014. 
  35. ^ Machir, Troy. "J.J. Watt forces and recovers fumble, scores third TD of season". Retrieved 2014. 
  36. ^ "Texans defensive star J.J. Watt scores fourth touchdown of the season". Retrieved 2014. 
  37. ^ Ganguli, Tania. "J.J. Watt scores 5th TD of season". Retrieved 2014. 
  38. ^ "Houston wins division with defensive weapons". Sports Illustrated (Video). Retrieved - via Yahoo!. 
  39. ^ "Video: J.J. Watt's Touchdowns in 2014". EndZoneScore. Retrieved 2016. 
  40. ^ "MVP voters took note of J.J. Watt's historic season". ESPN.com. Retrieved 2016. 
  41. ^ Ganguli, Tania. "Texans DE Watt undergoes groin surgery.". espn.go.com. ESPN. Retrieved 2016. 
  42. ^ "'Top 100 Players of 2016': No. 2 Tom Brady". NFL.com. 
  43. ^ Wesseling, Chris. "J.J. Watt undergoes surgery to repair herniated disc". NFL. Retrieved 2016. 
  44. ^ "Texans place J.J. Watt on Reserve/Injured". HoustonTexans.com. Retrieved 2016. 
  45. ^ "J.J. Watt done for 2016 season after undergoing back surgery". NFL. Retrieved 2016. 
  46. ^ "NFL Top 100 Players of 2017 - No. 35 J. J. Watt". 
  47. ^ Wilson, Aaron. "Texans' J.J. Watt suffers tibial plateau fracture". Houston Chronicle. 
  48. ^ Patra, Kevin (October 9, 2017). "J.J. Watt has season-ending surgery to repair fracture". NFL.com. 
  49. ^ Bergman, Jeremy. "J.J. Watt out for the season with tibial plateau fracture". NFL. Retrieved 2017. 
  50. ^ Boren, Cindy (2017-10-09). "'I can't sugarcoat it, I am devastated': J.J. Watt apologizes to Houston after breaking leg". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved . 
  51. ^ Gantt, Darin. "J.J. Watt is the AFC defensive player of the month". NBC Sports. Retrieved 2013. 
  52. ^ "J.J. Watt goes from pizza delivery man to NFL star". USA TODAY. October 9, 2012. Retrieved 2016. 
  53. ^ "Texans DE J.J. Watt has a new job: VP of Power Relations". Sporting News. Retrieved 2016. 
  54. ^ Galehouse, Maggie. "J.J. Watt Foundation helps kids Dream Big, Work Hard". Houston Chronicle. Houston Chronicle. Retrieved 2015. 
  55. ^ "Highlights: J.J. Watt Charity Classic". Houston Texans. Houston Texans. Retrieved 2015. 
  56. ^ "JJWatt Foundation". Retrieved 2014. 
  57. ^ Endress, Alex. "J.J. Watt Charity Classic raises $436,433 towards afterschool athletics; features tomfoolery". Retrieved 2014. 
  58. ^ "J.J. Watt wins team award". Retrieved 2014. 
  59. ^ McClain, John. "J.J. Watt nominated for NFL's Salute to Service Award". Retrieved 2014. 
  60. ^ "Breakfast: Star power at Watt's Charity Classic". Retrieved . 
  61. ^ Davenport, Gary. "Why J.J. Watt Should Be Your Favorite NFL Player". Bleacher Report. Retrieved . 
  62. ^ Litman, Laken. "5 Coolest J.J. Watt moments". For The Win. For The Win. Retrieved 2015. 
  63. ^ "Houston Texans' J.J. Watt dresses up like Batman for hospital visit - Houston Texans Blog - ESPN". ESPN.com. Retrieved . 
  64. ^ "Houston Flood Relief Fund - YouCaring.com - Web". YouCaring.com. Retrieved . 

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.


J._J._Watt



 

Top US Cities