Wolfie while at Rutgers University
|No. 10 – Colorado Yeti|
|Born:||August 27, 2009 (aged 37)|
Piscataway, New Jersey
|Height:||6 ft 3 in (1.91 m)|
|Weight:||211 lb (96 kg)|
|High school:||Piscataway High School|
|ISFL Draft:||2031 / Round: 2 / Pick: 4|
|DSFL Draft:||2030 / Round: 1 / Pick: 1|
Wolfeschlegelsteinhausenbergerdorff "Wolfie" McDummy (born August 27, 2009) is an American football quarterback who is currently the starting quarterback for the Colorado Yeti. He is better known by his nickname, Wolfie. He was taken first overall in the 2030 DSFL Draft by the Portland Pythons, and was taken fourteenth overall in the 2031 NSFL Draft by the Colorado Yeti.
McDummy was born in Piscataway, New Jersey on August 27, 2006. His father, Dinklebob, was a former soccer star for Rutgers, while his mother, Jennifer, was an All-American basketball player at Rutgers, so athletic ability came naturally to young McDummy. By age 10, Wolfie had made his name across town as a generational soccer talent.
McDummy was allowed to play football when he joined Piscataway High School, and immediately helped lead the Chiefs to 3 state championships in his 4 years playing a variety of positions including Quarterback, Wide Receiver, Halfback, Linebacker, and Corner, while also returning kicks. McDummy was named the starting quarterback in his senior year, and had a combined 6000 yards through the air and the ground. He was listed as an All-Division and All-State talent, but was only listed as a 2-star recruit due to his extensive knee injury history.
McDummy's academics proved to be more impressive to universities, as he received a full-ride scholarship to Rutgers University's Honors College. Rather than taking an athletic scholarship from various FCS and Division-II schools, McDummy decided to go to Rutgers and attempt to walk-on to the football team.
McDummy also served as an attacking midfielder on the United States' 2023 U-17 World Cup team, where he appeared in 3 games and scored 1 goal.
Upon walking on to the Scarlet Knights, McDummy earned a walk-on spot as a general athlete. In order to focus on his academics, McDummy redshirted his first season.
McDummy was expected to ride the bench in his first eligible season, but after breaking two 75 yard runs in the Rutgers Spring Game, McDummy was suddenly thrust as a potential starter at running back. By the time September rolled in, McDummy had secured the starting position as the team had lost their former starter to a graduate transfer. It proved to be an extremely successful season for McDummy, who averaged 5 yards per carry and scored 5 touchdowns on the ground, with another 3 coming through the air. McDummy also spent time at the free safety position per his request, as injuries damaged the team's depth at the position.
McDummy found himself playing more as a flex-back in his redshirt sophomore year, as the Scarlet Knights brought in a 5-star running back recruit. McDummy still had over 100 carries and averaged over 5 yards per carry, but he also had double the amount of receptions and his play at the slot position allowed him to get 10 touchdowns, much of them involving runs after the catch. He also intercepted a last-second double-pass in an upset win over #2 Penn State, and returned it for a touchdown to end the game.
In his third year of eligibility, McDummy had committed full-time to playing at the wide receiver position, training with Colorado Yeti quarterback and Rutgers alumni Micycle McCormick over the offseason to make his route running more precise. It paid quick dividends, as McDummy had over 100 receptions and 18 receiving touchdowns and earned All Big 10 accolades.
While there were rumors that he would declare after his redshirt junior year, McDummy decided to obtain a Master's degree in Mechanical Engineering and return for his final season of eligibility. Despite an injury scare in August, McDummy was able to put up his best statistical season with 137 receptions and 21 receiving touchdowns, good enough to place him 5th on the Heisman vote. The Scarlet Knights made the Rose Bowl as Big Ten runners-up, where McDummy put on a show under the lights with 16 receptions, 253 yards, and 3 touchdowns in a win over the #5 USC Trojans.
College career statistics
Upon graduating, McDummy declared for the 2030 DSFL Draft. He was selected first overall by the Portland Pythons. The hype for the top pick was short-lived, however, as McDummy put up a paltry 584 receiving yards on 45 catches. At the conclusion of the regular season, McDummy announced that he would be forgoing the DSFL playoffs in order to properly train up for the NSFL Draft, and it was soon revealed that he had decided to switch positions from Wide Receiver to Quarterback.
DSFL career statistics
|Ht||Wt||40‑yd dash||20‑ss||3‑cone||Vert jump||Broad||BP||Wonderlic|
|6 ft 3 in
|5.01 s||4.83 s||7.69 s||21.7 in
|7 ft 9.6 in
Colorado Yeti (2031-Present)
Wolfie was selected to the Colorado Yeti with the 14th overall pick of the 2031 NSFL Draft, and was immediately thrust into the starting role of a heavily rebuilding team as the previously drafted Jay Longshaw turned out to be a bust. His inexperience showed as he struggled mightily in his first full year as a quarterback since high school, throwing only 11 touchdowns and a league high 21 interceptions as the Yeti sputtered to a 1-12 record.
The 2032 season was not much of an improvement for the young quarterback, who continued to rank at the bottom of the league's passing rankings while other young quarterbacks Easton Cole and Franklin Armstrong had wildly successful seasons. Despite this, the Yeti improved to a 5-8 record and 4th place NSFC finish leading the management of Colorado to commit to Wolfie as their long-term solution at quarterback.
McDummy showed marked improvement in the 2033 season, managing to have a league low in interceptions (8). The improvement and experience of Colorado's young core started to show as well, as despite another 5-8 record, the team made the playoffs. This shift allowed the Yeti to capture big free-agent targets in running back Ashley Owens and cornerback Axel Hornbacher to further improve the team.
The 2034 season was McDummy's best season yet, as he placed third in QB rating while throwing for over 3000 yards and 24 touchdowns - all career highs. The Yeti had a huge turn-around as well, going 8-5 and making the playoffs once again. Colorado was disappointingly bounced at Baltimore in the Wild Card game. This season was also the first season where the Yeti allowed the former wideout to implement a scrambling run-and-gun scheme, and McDummy rushed for over 350 yards and 2 touchdowns.
It appeared that McDummy had finally figured out the position of quarterback and professional football by 2035 as he threw for 3190 yards and 18 touchdowns, while also rushing for over 400 yards and 4 rushing touchdowns. The Yeti once again made the playoffs where they recorded the franchise's third playoff victory over the Baltimore Hawks in the Wild Card round in a close 29-26 win at home. They proceeded to get walloped in Yellowknife in the championship game, but many Yeti fans saw Wolfie's newfound consistency as a positive.
This continued into 2036 as McDummy threw for nearly 3500 yards and had 28 total touchdowns, 21 in the air and 7 on the ground. Despite emphasizing the run-and-gun less overall, Wolfie's strength on the ground allowed the Yeti to have three solid rushing options in the red zone, and this helped pave the way for the Yeti to clinch the #2 seed once again and an 8-5 record. It was all for naught unfortunately, as the Wraiths came into Colorado and once again ended the Yeti playoff dreams in an embarrassing 26-13 home loss.
With league expansion in Template:Nsfy, McDummy lost his top wide receiver target in Lazslo Forty-Two to the Sarasota Sailfish. Despite this loss, McDummy and the Yeti stormed to a stunning 5-0 start to the season where they beat every team in their conference. McDummy looked like a bona-fide Most Valuable Player candidate as the offense catered both to his accurate arm and his quick feet, but it was not to last. The Yeti dropped five of their next seven games, including a stunning home loss to the Honolulu Hahalua where McDummy and the formerly potent Yeti offense were held scoreless. After winning their last two games, the Yeti went into the playoffs as the #2 seed with an 8-5 record.
The playoff run began with McDummy and the Yeti thrashing the Sarasota Sailfish at home for the Wild Card game, jumping out to a 29-0 lead that evolved into a 36-14 victory. The win was expected, however, as the Sailfish had recently installed new (and retiring) quarterback Rose Jenkins for a playoff push, and ultimately Jenkins' inexperience with the Sailfish offense cost them. The Yeti then marched into Yellowknife as deep underdogs, but a strong showing by their defense helped propel them to an upset 17-16 win and sent them to the franchise's third Ultimus game to face the Orange County Otters.
The Otters were by far the strong favorites to win, and they showed it by blasting off to a 21-3 lead by the late third quarter, aided by a costly McDummy interception. When all hope seemed lost, McDummy managed to sneak in a 3 yard touchdown run with 2:34 remaining in the third quarter to inch the game to 21-10. The Yeti defense began to stand strong, and by 10 minutes remaining a Michael Vincent touchdown run and two point conversion made it a 3 point game. Not to be out done, the Otters bled 6 minutes off the clock before Alex Dasistwirklichseinnachname kicked a 41 yard field goal to extend their lead to 24-18. With 4 minutes remaining, McDummy led a drive that required two 3rd and long conversions and resulted in the game-winning touchdown to his reliable target, James Bishop. That touchdown sealed the victory for the Yeti, and allowed them to lift the Ultimus trophy for the first time in franchise history.
Professional career statistics
|Season||Team||Games||Completions||Attempts||Yards||PCT||Long||TD||Interceptions||QB Rating||Rushes||Rush Yards||Yards per Carry||Longest Run||Rushing TD|