|Born||October 6, 1937|
Webster Groves, Missouri
|Coaching career (HC unless noted)|
|1971–1974||Green Bay Packers (assistant)|
|1975–1978||Notre Dame (assistant)|
|1978–1982||Chicago Bears (assistant)|
|1986–1987||St. Louis Cardinals (assistant)|
|1988–1989||Phoenix Cardinals (assistant)|
|1991||Tampa Bay Buccaneers (OC)|
|1994–1995||Indianapolis Colts (ST)|
|Head coaching record|
Henry N. "Hank" Kuhlmann (born October 6, 1937) is a former American football coach, and was the interim head coach for the National Football League's Phoenix Cardinals for part of the 1989 season. He assumed the position after Gene Stallings resigned in November. Kuhlmann finished with an 0-5 record, and was replaced by Joe Bugel before the start of the following season.
Kuhlmann played fullback for the Missouri Tigers football team from 1956 to 1958 under coaches Don Faurot, Frank Broyles, and Dan Devine. He led the Tigers in rushing and in scoring the 1956 and 1957 seasons and also led the team in interceptions in 1956. Kuhlmann received All-Big Eight Conference honors in 1957.
Upon graduation from Missouri, Kuhlmann signed with the St. Louis Cardinals, spending four years in the minor leagues. He then returned to Missouri, where he served as an assistant coach under Devine before accompanying Devine to the Green Bay Packers and Notre Dame Fighting Irish.
In 2010, Kuhlmann was inducted into the University of Missouri Intercollegiate Athletics Hall of Fame.
Head coaching record
|Won||Lost||Ties||Win %||Finish||Won||Lost||Win %||Result|
|PHO||1989||0||5||0||.000||4th in NFC East||–||–||–||–|
- Associated Press (November 21, 1989). "Cardinals Fire Stallings to Avoid Any Disruption". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 5 April 2012.
- Associated Press (February 6, 1990). "Phoenix Hires Redskin Asst. Coach Joe Bugel". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 5 April 2012.
- "Class of Six Chosen For MU Athletics Hall of Fame". mutigers.com. December 15, 2010. Retrieved 5 April 2012.
- "Missouri Tigers Football Record Book" (PDF). mutigers.com. Retrieved 5 April 2012.
|This biographical article relating to an American football coach is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|