Chris Foerster, the former Miami Dolphins offensive line coach who was videotaped doing cocaine back in October, recently opened up about the incident which cost him his job and landed him in a rehab facility.
Foerster, 56, had been an National Football League coach since 1992 and was the Dolphins' offensive coordinator in 2004. A Las Vegas woman leaked the video after Foerster sent it to her-she later claimed she did it to expose the racial inequalities that exist in the NFL-and Foerster was eventually forced to resign from his position with the Dolphins and check himself into a rehab facility in Florida. I've never been happier. Foerster said he also entered rehab with a roughly 30-year history of alcohol abuse that "nobody really knew" about.
I started Busted in 2007, sold it in 2011 and Coed kept me around to run this operation.
Foerster was discharged from HeadWaters at Origins Behavioral HealthCare in West Palm Beach on December 8, and his ongoing outpatient treatment program lasts another six to eight weeks after that. He's been in outpatient therapy since and is part of a 12-step program as well.
Kijuana Nige a model who released a video of Miami Dolphins offensive line coach Chris Foerster snorting a white powder
He told NFL.com that the video was filmed during a stretch when he had used cocaine for eight or nine straight days. I made a awful mistake and I'm responsible for it, and I didn't go to treatment because I wanted to get my job back. It was just two weeks later the video came out, and Nige began a mini-media tour in which she said, among other things, that releasing it was a statement against white privilege.
Foerster said he hoped the Dolphins would grant him a leave of absence but ultimately agreed to a resignation instead. Foerster has three adult children.
"He feels betrayed, like I'm a big liar", Foerster said. "I was exposed for the fraud that I am by this woman", Foerster said. "I didn't want to live that life anymore". "I have a chance to get well, I have a chance to get right, I have a chance to get better, I have a chance to try to fix relationships that may be destroyed and ruined for the rest of my life". And I'm honest in that. Because I love coaching and helping players. The college level? Is it never going to be again? "I've been blessed. I made a bad mistake and I'm responsible for it, and I didn't go to treatment because I wanted to get my job back", he told the website. I knew this s-- was out of control. "But it's what I needed".