Coach Sean Love
Oklahoma native son and decorated high school football legend, Sean Love entered Oklahoma State University with honors ranging from All-Star, All-District, All-City, All-State to a National Blue Chipper. The highly sought after wide receiver lettered four years, started three years and was named captain his senior season. Love was among a historic recruiting class that ushered rival powerhouse Oklahoma Sooners three losses in four years; including one shutout in Norman, OK.
Completing a tremendous college career with a BA in Graphic Design, Love set out for the professional ranks. He quickly saw action in the Arena Football League and in semi-pro leagues across the country. These experiences catapulted a coaching career that includes headship from Pop Warner Football to high school coaching and collegiate training. Notable trainees include Wes Welker and Antonio Smith, former All-Pro and Super Champions of the National Football League.
Happily married to Edie Love of 20 years, they have produced three beautiful and talented children. Kaelon (22) and Kamron (18), both earned Division 1 football scholarships to Army West Point and the US Naval Academy respectively. Their daughter, Jadyn (13), is a rising star in multiple sports.
Love works at Tinker Air Force Base as a Program Analyst. He coaches the wide receivers and defensive backs along with handling Recruiting Coordinator duties at John Marshall High School in Oklahoma City, OK.
Owner/head recruiter for College Bound Athletics Inc. CBA was founded in the spring of 2013 to be the one-stop shop for recruiting and athletic development for high school athletes. Located in Nashville, Tenn., in just over three years he and his staff have assisted in more than 300 student-athlete college offers.
Head coach of the Tennessee Select 7v7 team and is the recruiting and academic consultant for National Playmakers Academy.
In the spring of 2016, College Bound Athletics’ launched a sister company, Highlight University. Highlight U creates high school student-athlete workouts and highlight films to send to college coaches as another aspect of the recruiting process.
Corey graduated from, played football and ran track at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, from 2010-2013 where he majored in Political Science. Before arriving in Knoxville, he spent his freshman season at the University of Pittsburgh.
A Nashville native, Corey was a standout football player and track runner at Station Camp High School in Gallatin, Tenn., where he was an all-county, all-region, all-mid-state, and all-state two-sport athlete.
Football has always been a big part of Corey’s life, like his father, Brent Alexander played in the NFL from 1994 to 2005 with the Arizona Cardinals, Carolina Panthers, Pittsburgh Steelers, and New York Giants.
Coach Jarrail Jackson
The former Oklahoma wide receiver, who played for the Buffalo Bills and in the Arena Football League, spent last season at Mississippi State as an offensive analyst and recruiting specialist. Jackson spent one season at Davidson where he coached quarterbacks and three seasons at Washington State, where he worked as the Director of Player Relations as well as working in recruiting.
Prior to Washington State, Jackson worked for six seasons with wide receivers at Dartmouth University.
Jackson has three children (Jalen, Acelynn, and Brooklyn).
Coach Nick Graham, who spent the last season as the defensive backs coach at McNeese State, joined the UTSA football staff as cornerbacks coach on Dec. 11, 2019.
Graham comes to the Roadrunners after spending the 2019 season at McNeese as the safeties coach. His position group was led by second-team All-Southland Conference safety Cory McCoy, who posted three interceptions, 15 pass breakups and 2.5 tackles for loss.
Prior to his time at McNeese, Graham spent three seasons as an assistant coach at Central Oklahoma, where he mentored four all-conference selections, including 2018 All-American DB O'Shay Harris.
Previously, Graham spent three years at Tulsa, where he served as a student assistant in 2013 before spending the 2014 and 2015 seasons as defensive analyst.
Graham was a prep standout at Millwood High School in Oklahoma City before going on to a stellar four-year career at Tulsa where he was a two-time, second-team All-Conference USA selection. A starter in 30 of 50 games played with the Golden Hurricane, Graham ended his career with 180 tackles, 20 pass breakups, seven interceptions, eight tackles for loss, 2.5 sacks and a pair of forced fumbles.
Following his playing career at Tulsa, Graham played six years of professional football, the first three in the NFL with the Philadelphia Eagles and Indianapolis Colts. He was out of football for a year before returning to play three seasons in the Canadian Football League with the Saskatchewan Roughriders and Hamilton Tiger-cats.
He retired from playing in 2013 and returned to Tulsa to complete his degree in communications and start his coaching career.
Coach Nick Graham
Coach Joe Forchtner
In between, he served as defensive coordinator from January 2010 through January 2011. He was a Troop Leadership Advisor in 2006-’07; assistant director of Physical Performance and Development from 2008-2010; director of the PPD in 2011; and placement coordinator in 2010.
During his time with NMMI, the Broncos saw many achievements.
In 2015, NMMI became one of only four teams in the WSFL to make the conference playoffs two of their first three years (the playoff structure began in 2013.) No team in the league has made the playoffs all three years. That same year, NMMI finished tied for second place in the conference, tied for the highest finish in more than 50 years. The Broncos placed 41 players at four-year schools in 2015 (a school record: 18 D1, 14 D2, six D3/NAIA, three to Canadian universities) and have placed between 20 and 41 players each of Forchtner’s 10 years at the Institute.
2013 was the first time since 1969 that the NMMI team had three consecutive seasons over .500, and marked the third bowl game appearance for NMMI in five years (El Toro Bowl-2013, Heart of Texas Bowl-2011, Salt City Bowl-2009). Previously, NMMI had not been to a bowl game since 1999.
Prior to coming to NMMI, Forchtner was the assistant head coach/defensive coordinator/strength and conditioning coach at Mount Allison University from 2005-2006; the safeties coach at Delta State University from 2003-2004, helping the team to its third best record in school history; the defensive tackles coach at DSU from 2002-2003; and the special teams coordinator/defensive line coach at Haskell University from 2001-2002.
Forchtner has coached numerous players who went on to further their careers in college and beyond, including one player drafted by the NFL and ten players signed by the CFL, four of whom are still playing.
He coached one player who played in the annual Blue-Gray All-Star Game; signed three of the school’s top five recruits in 2004, as rated by Go Green Magazine. One of those players went on to become the Gulf South Conference’s Defensive Player of the Year and first-team All-American in 2006 and the all-time NCAA DII sack leader in 2007.
Forchtner recruited and coached the player who tied the NAIA single-season sack record with 23; coached the linebacker who was third in the NJCAA in tackles in 2007; has been the position coach for one first-team All-American, three second team All-Americans, four honorable mention All-Americans; one second-team All-Canadian player; 19 first-team All-Conference players; and sixteen second-team All-Conference players. He coached one Russ Jackson Award Winner (Canada’s scholar-athlete of the year) and has placed between 20-31 players at four-year schools every year since 2006.
During his time at NMMI, players have come from 24 states, five countries and two U.S. territories.
Forchtner went to Elkhorn High School in Elkhorn, Nebraska; graduated from the University of Kansas with a BGS in history in 2001; and Delta State University with an M.Ed. in physical education in 2004.
He’s married to Bronco volleyball coach Shelby Forchtner and has three children, Macy, Jay and Bentley.