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Aaron Rodgers is the starting football quarterback for the Green Bay Packers and MVP of Super Bowl XLV.
Rodgers was selected in the first round (24th overall) of the 2005 NFL Draft by the Packers after playing college football at the University of California, Berkeley, where he set several team records, including lowest interception rate at 1.43%.
Professionally, Rodgers is the NFL's all-time career leader in passer rating during both the regular season (98.4), and in the post-season (112.6) - among passers with at least 1,500 and 150 pass attempts respectively. He currently owns the league's lowest career pass interception percentage for quarterbacks during the regular season (1.99%).
Rodgers was born in Chico, California. He attended Pleasant Valley High School, starting for two years at quarterback and amassing 4,421 passing yards. He set single-game records of six touchdowns and 440 all-purpose yards.
Despite his record-setting statistics, Rodgers garnered little interest from programs and only received one offer – to walk-on at Illinois. He declined the invitation and attended Butte Community College in Oroville near his home. While there, Rodgers was discovered by California head coach Jeff Tedford, who was recruiting Butte tight end Garrett Cross. Because he had a 3.6 grade point average and SAT score of 1300 out of high school, Rodgers was eligible to transfer to Cal after one year of junior college instead of the typical two.
As a junior college transfer, Rodgers had three years of eligibility at Cal. He was named the starting quarterback in the fifth game of the 2003 season. As a sophomore, he helped lead the Golden Bears to a 7-3 record as a starter. As a junior, Rodgers led Cal to a 10–1 record and top-five ranking at the end of the regular season, with their only loss coming in a closely contested game at #1 USC. In that game, Rodgers set a school record for consecutive completed passes with 26 and tied an NCAA record with 23 consecutive passes completed in one game. After the season, Rodgers decided to forgo his senior season to enter the 2005 NFL Draft, where he was selected by the Packers as the 24th overall pick in the first round.
Rodgers spent his first three seasons with the Packers as Brett Favre’s backup and played sparingly. Brett Favre's retirement announcement in 2008 presented the opportunity Rogers had been waiting for and he became the starter from that point forward.
After a mediocre 4-4 start to the 2009 season and a tough loss to the previously winless Tampa Bay Buccaneers, the Packers began to heat up. Rodgers led the Packers to a second-half record of 7-1 and a wild card playoff berth. Rodgers also made the record books, becoming the first quarterback in NFL history ever to throw for 4,000 yards in both of his first two years as a starter. His regular season performance got him a start as the NFC Pro Bowl quarterback.
During an injury-plagued 2010 season, Rodgers became the leader of the Packers. He led them to win their final two regular season games, finishing 10-6 and securing a wild card spot. In the playoffs, Rodgers led the Packers to wins on the road against the top three seeds in the NFC - Philadelphia Eagles (#3), Atlanta Falcons (#1) and Chicago Bears (#2) – and a berth in Super Bowl XLV. In that game, Rodgers was named Super Bowl MVP as the Packers defeated the Pittsburgh Steelers 31-25, as the Packers became the second-ever sixth seed to win the Super Bowl.