Josh Hoeg
Josh Hoeg
Title: Offensive Coordinator
Email: jhoeg@stevenson.edu

Josh Hoeg was named offensive coordinator for the Mustang football program in April, 2019.  Hoeg comes to Stevenson after seven years on the staff at Division II Gannon University in Erie, Pennsylvania, where he most recently served as offensive coordinator and assistant head coach.

During Hoeg’s tenure with the Knights, he coached a total of five All-Americans and 16 All-Conference players, including two PSAC West Offensive Players of the Year in 2014 and 2017.  In 2017 Hoeg coached Harlon Hill Award runner up Marcus Jones, who led Division II with 2,176 yards.  Gannon was PSAC West co-champions in 2014, a season in which the Knights set program records in total yards (5,146), points (414) and touchdowns (55).

Prior to his time in Erie, Hoeg spent four seasons as the offensive coordinator, quarterback coach and recruiting coordinator at Wabash College, where he helped guide the Little Giants to a 39-7 record over his tenure and NCAA Division III Tournament appearances in 2008, 2009 and 2011 and a pair of North Coast Athletic Conference championships.  The 2011 squad finished No. 6 in the final AFCA Division III poll after bowing out to Mount Union in the NCAA quarterfinals.  At Wabash, Hoeg coached three All-Americans and 27 All-Conference performers.

Hoeg spent the 2007 season as quarterbacks coach at Lake Forest College after three seasons on staff at his alma mater, Coe College, where he worked with the wide receivers and also was the program’s video coordinator.  The Kohawks went 25-8 over his three seasons with one NCAA appearance.

During the summer of 2011, Hoeg helped the USA National Football Team win the 2011 World Championship in Austria. He served as the running backs coach, tutoring tournament MVP Nate Kmic and helping the team finish 4-0.

A 2004 graduate of Coe, Hoeg was a wide receiver and served as a team captain as a senior.  In 2002, the program picked up its first NCAA tournament win, while in 2003 he led the team averaging 21.4 yards per reception.  He later earned his Master of Arts in Teaching while serving as a graduate assistant.