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Tony Roma’s parent names Brad Smith COO

Tony Roma’s parent names Brad Smith COO

Romacorp Inc., parent to the Tony Roma’s brand, has promoted Brad Smith to chief operating officer of the 168-unit chain, the company said Friday.

Smith previously was executive vice president at Romacorp and has been with the Orlando, Fla.-based casual-dining company for 10 years.

Ken Myres, president of Romacorp, Inc., said in a statement that Smith’s “background and experience in operations and development will allow him to successfully support our company and franchise strategic plans.”

Romacorp also revealed several other executive changes Friday. Chukk Mills was promoted to vice president of franchise operations from his previous position as director of franchise operations. And Jessie Bray was promoted to vice president of training and human resources from the prior role of executive director of training.

Romacorp has 168 units in 21 states and 32 nations and territories.

Contact Ron Ruggless at [email protected]
Follow him on Twitter: @RonRuggless


Tony Romo

Antonio Ramiro Romo (born April 21, 1980) is a former American football quarterback and sports analyst who played in the National Football League (NFL) for 14 seasons with the Dallas Cowboys. He played college football for Eastern Illinois University, where he led the Panthers to an Ohio Valley Conference championship in 2001 and won the Walter Payton Award the following year. Romo signed with the Cowboys as an undrafted free agent in 2003.

    (2003–2016)
  • Second-team All-Pro (2014)
  • 4× Pro Bowl (2006, 2007, 2009, 2014) (2014) (2014) (2002)
  • 2× OVC champion (2001, 2002)
  • 3× OVC Player of the Year (2000–2002)
  • 3× First-team All-OVC (2000–2002) retired

Beginning his career as a holder, Romo became the Cowboys' starting quarterback during the 2006 season. Serving as the team's primary starter from 2006 to 2015, he led the Cowboys to four postseason appearances and was named to the Pro Bowl four times. Romo retired after the 2016 season when a preseason back injury caused him to lose his starting position to backup Dak Prescott. Upon retiring, he was hired by CBS Sports to become the lead color analyst for their NFL telecasts, joining Jim Nantz in the broadcast booth.

Romo holds several Cowboys team records, including passing touchdowns, passing yards, most games with at least 300 passing yards, and games with three or more touchdown passes. He also held a higher passer rating in the fourth quarter than any other NFL quarterback from 2006 to 2013. [1] However, Romo's reputation was affected by a lack of postseason success, having won only two of the six playoff games he appeared in and never advancing beyond the divisional round. [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] His 97.1 passer rating is the highest among retired players who have never been to the Super Bowl.


Tony Romo

Antonio Ramiro Romo (born April 21, 1980) is a former American football quarterback and sports analyst who played in the National Football League (NFL) for 14 seasons with the Dallas Cowboys. He played college football for Eastern Illinois University, where he led the Panthers to an Ohio Valley Conference championship in 2001 and won the Walter Payton Award the following year. Romo signed with the Cowboys as an undrafted free agent in 2003.

    (2003–2016)
  • Second-team All-Pro (2014)
  • 4× Pro Bowl (2006, 2007, 2009, 2014) (2014) (2014) (2002)
  • 2× OVC champion (2001, 2002)
  • 3× OVC Player of the Year (2000–2002)
  • 3× First-team All-OVC (2000–2002) retired

Beginning his career as a holder, Romo became the Cowboys' starting quarterback during the 2006 season. Serving as the team's primary starter from 2006 to 2015, he led the Cowboys to four postseason appearances and was named to the Pro Bowl four times. Romo retired after the 2016 season when a preseason back injury caused him to lose his starting position to backup Dak Prescott. Upon retiring, he was hired by CBS Sports to become the lead color analyst for their NFL telecasts, joining Jim Nantz in the broadcast booth.

Romo holds several Cowboys team records, including passing touchdowns, passing yards, most games with at least 300 passing yards, and games with three or more touchdown passes. He also held a higher passer rating in the fourth quarter than any other NFL quarterback from 2006 to 2013. [1] However, Romo's reputation was affected by a lack of postseason success, having won only two of the six playoff games he appeared in and never advancing beyond the divisional round. [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] His 97.1 passer rating is the highest among retired players who have never been to the Super Bowl.


Tony Romo

Antonio Ramiro Romo (born April 21, 1980) is a former American football quarterback and sports analyst who played in the National Football League (NFL) for 14 seasons with the Dallas Cowboys. He played college football for Eastern Illinois University, where he led the Panthers to an Ohio Valley Conference championship in 2001 and won the Walter Payton Award the following year. Romo signed with the Cowboys as an undrafted free agent in 2003.

    (2003–2016)
  • Second-team All-Pro (2014)
  • 4× Pro Bowl (2006, 2007, 2009, 2014) (2014) (2014) (2002)
  • 2× OVC champion (2001, 2002)
  • 3× OVC Player of the Year (2000–2002)
  • 3× First-team All-OVC (2000–2002) retired

Beginning his career as a holder, Romo became the Cowboys' starting quarterback during the 2006 season. Serving as the team's primary starter from 2006 to 2015, he led the Cowboys to four postseason appearances and was named to the Pro Bowl four times. Romo retired after the 2016 season when a preseason back injury caused him to lose his starting position to backup Dak Prescott. Upon retiring, he was hired by CBS Sports to become the lead color analyst for their NFL telecasts, joining Jim Nantz in the broadcast booth.

Romo holds several Cowboys team records, including passing touchdowns, passing yards, most games with at least 300 passing yards, and games with three or more touchdown passes. He also held a higher passer rating in the fourth quarter than any other NFL quarterback from 2006 to 2013. [1] However, Romo's reputation was affected by a lack of postseason success, having won only two of the six playoff games he appeared in and never advancing beyond the divisional round. [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] His 97.1 passer rating is the highest among retired players who have never been to the Super Bowl.


Tony Romo

Antonio Ramiro Romo (born April 21, 1980) is a former American football quarterback and sports analyst who played in the National Football League (NFL) for 14 seasons with the Dallas Cowboys. He played college football for Eastern Illinois University, where he led the Panthers to an Ohio Valley Conference championship in 2001 and won the Walter Payton Award the following year. Romo signed with the Cowboys as an undrafted free agent in 2003.

    (2003–2016)
  • Second-team All-Pro (2014)
  • 4× Pro Bowl (2006, 2007, 2009, 2014) (2014) (2014) (2002)
  • 2× OVC champion (2001, 2002)
  • 3× OVC Player of the Year (2000–2002)
  • 3× First-team All-OVC (2000–2002) retired

Beginning his career as a holder, Romo became the Cowboys' starting quarterback during the 2006 season. Serving as the team's primary starter from 2006 to 2015, he led the Cowboys to four postseason appearances and was named to the Pro Bowl four times. Romo retired after the 2016 season when a preseason back injury caused him to lose his starting position to backup Dak Prescott. Upon retiring, he was hired by CBS Sports to become the lead color analyst for their NFL telecasts, joining Jim Nantz in the broadcast booth.

Romo holds several Cowboys team records, including passing touchdowns, passing yards, most games with at least 300 passing yards, and games with three or more touchdown passes. He also held a higher passer rating in the fourth quarter than any other NFL quarterback from 2006 to 2013. [1] However, Romo's reputation was affected by a lack of postseason success, having won only two of the six playoff games he appeared in and never advancing beyond the divisional round. [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] His 97.1 passer rating is the highest among retired players who have never been to the Super Bowl.


Tony Romo

Antonio Ramiro Romo (born April 21, 1980) is a former American football quarterback and sports analyst who played in the National Football League (NFL) for 14 seasons with the Dallas Cowboys. He played college football for Eastern Illinois University, where he led the Panthers to an Ohio Valley Conference championship in 2001 and won the Walter Payton Award the following year. Romo signed with the Cowboys as an undrafted free agent in 2003.

    (2003–2016)
  • Second-team All-Pro (2014)
  • 4× Pro Bowl (2006, 2007, 2009, 2014) (2014) (2014) (2002)
  • 2× OVC champion (2001, 2002)
  • 3× OVC Player of the Year (2000–2002)
  • 3× First-team All-OVC (2000–2002) retired

Beginning his career as a holder, Romo became the Cowboys' starting quarterback during the 2006 season. Serving as the team's primary starter from 2006 to 2015, he led the Cowboys to four postseason appearances and was named to the Pro Bowl four times. Romo retired after the 2016 season when a preseason back injury caused him to lose his starting position to backup Dak Prescott. Upon retiring, he was hired by CBS Sports to become the lead color analyst for their NFL telecasts, joining Jim Nantz in the broadcast booth.

Romo holds several Cowboys team records, including passing touchdowns, passing yards, most games with at least 300 passing yards, and games with three or more touchdown passes. He also held a higher passer rating in the fourth quarter than any other NFL quarterback from 2006 to 2013. [1] However, Romo's reputation was affected by a lack of postseason success, having won only two of the six playoff games he appeared in and never advancing beyond the divisional round. [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] His 97.1 passer rating is the highest among retired players who have never been to the Super Bowl.


Tony Romo

Antonio Ramiro Romo (born April 21, 1980) is a former American football quarterback and sports analyst who played in the National Football League (NFL) for 14 seasons with the Dallas Cowboys. He played college football for Eastern Illinois University, where he led the Panthers to an Ohio Valley Conference championship in 2001 and won the Walter Payton Award the following year. Romo signed with the Cowboys as an undrafted free agent in 2003.

    (2003–2016)
  • Second-team All-Pro (2014)
  • 4× Pro Bowl (2006, 2007, 2009, 2014) (2014) (2014) (2002)
  • 2× OVC champion (2001, 2002)
  • 3× OVC Player of the Year (2000–2002)
  • 3× First-team All-OVC (2000–2002) retired

Beginning his career as a holder, Romo became the Cowboys' starting quarterback during the 2006 season. Serving as the team's primary starter from 2006 to 2015, he led the Cowboys to four postseason appearances and was named to the Pro Bowl four times. Romo retired after the 2016 season when a preseason back injury caused him to lose his starting position to backup Dak Prescott. Upon retiring, he was hired by CBS Sports to become the lead color analyst for their NFL telecasts, joining Jim Nantz in the broadcast booth.

Romo holds several Cowboys team records, including passing touchdowns, passing yards, most games with at least 300 passing yards, and games with three or more touchdown passes. He also held a higher passer rating in the fourth quarter than any other NFL quarterback from 2006 to 2013. [1] However, Romo's reputation was affected by a lack of postseason success, having won only two of the six playoff games he appeared in and never advancing beyond the divisional round. [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] His 97.1 passer rating is the highest among retired players who have never been to the Super Bowl.


Tony Romo

Antonio Ramiro Romo (born April 21, 1980) is a former American football quarterback and sports analyst who played in the National Football League (NFL) for 14 seasons with the Dallas Cowboys. He played college football for Eastern Illinois University, where he led the Panthers to an Ohio Valley Conference championship in 2001 and won the Walter Payton Award the following year. Romo signed with the Cowboys as an undrafted free agent in 2003.

    (2003–2016)
  • Second-team All-Pro (2014)
  • 4× Pro Bowl (2006, 2007, 2009, 2014) (2014) (2014) (2002)
  • 2× OVC champion (2001, 2002)
  • 3× OVC Player of the Year (2000–2002)
  • 3× First-team All-OVC (2000–2002) retired

Beginning his career as a holder, Romo became the Cowboys' starting quarterback during the 2006 season. Serving as the team's primary starter from 2006 to 2015, he led the Cowboys to four postseason appearances and was named to the Pro Bowl four times. Romo retired after the 2016 season when a preseason back injury caused him to lose his starting position to backup Dak Prescott. Upon retiring, he was hired by CBS Sports to become the lead color analyst for their NFL telecasts, joining Jim Nantz in the broadcast booth.

Romo holds several Cowboys team records, including passing touchdowns, passing yards, most games with at least 300 passing yards, and games with three or more touchdown passes. He also held a higher passer rating in the fourth quarter than any other NFL quarterback from 2006 to 2013. [1] However, Romo's reputation was affected by a lack of postseason success, having won only two of the six playoff games he appeared in and never advancing beyond the divisional round. [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] His 97.1 passer rating is the highest among retired players who have never been to the Super Bowl.


Tony Romo

Antonio Ramiro Romo (born April 21, 1980) is a former American football quarterback and sports analyst who played in the National Football League (NFL) for 14 seasons with the Dallas Cowboys. He played college football for Eastern Illinois University, where he led the Panthers to an Ohio Valley Conference championship in 2001 and won the Walter Payton Award the following year. Romo signed with the Cowboys as an undrafted free agent in 2003.

    (2003–2016)
  • Second-team All-Pro (2014)
  • 4× Pro Bowl (2006, 2007, 2009, 2014) (2014) (2014) (2002)
  • 2× OVC champion (2001, 2002)
  • 3× OVC Player of the Year (2000–2002)
  • 3× First-team All-OVC (2000–2002) retired

Beginning his career as a holder, Romo became the Cowboys' starting quarterback during the 2006 season. Serving as the team's primary starter from 2006 to 2015, he led the Cowboys to four postseason appearances and was named to the Pro Bowl four times. Romo retired after the 2016 season when a preseason back injury caused him to lose his starting position to backup Dak Prescott. Upon retiring, he was hired by CBS Sports to become the lead color analyst for their NFL telecasts, joining Jim Nantz in the broadcast booth.

Romo holds several Cowboys team records, including passing touchdowns, passing yards, most games with at least 300 passing yards, and games with three or more touchdown passes. He also held a higher passer rating in the fourth quarter than any other NFL quarterback from 2006 to 2013. [1] However, Romo's reputation was affected by a lack of postseason success, having won only two of the six playoff games he appeared in and never advancing beyond the divisional round. [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] His 97.1 passer rating is the highest among retired players who have never been to the Super Bowl.


Tony Romo

Antonio Ramiro Romo (born April 21, 1980) is a former American football quarterback and sports analyst who played in the National Football League (NFL) for 14 seasons with the Dallas Cowboys. He played college football for Eastern Illinois University, where he led the Panthers to an Ohio Valley Conference championship in 2001 and won the Walter Payton Award the following year. Romo signed with the Cowboys as an undrafted free agent in 2003.

    (2003–2016)
  • Second-team All-Pro (2014)
  • 4× Pro Bowl (2006, 2007, 2009, 2014) (2014) (2014) (2002)
  • 2× OVC champion (2001, 2002)
  • 3× OVC Player of the Year (2000–2002)
  • 3× First-team All-OVC (2000–2002) retired

Beginning his career as a holder, Romo became the Cowboys' starting quarterback during the 2006 season. Serving as the team's primary starter from 2006 to 2015, he led the Cowboys to four postseason appearances and was named to the Pro Bowl four times. Romo retired after the 2016 season when a preseason back injury caused him to lose his starting position to backup Dak Prescott. Upon retiring, he was hired by CBS Sports to become the lead color analyst for their NFL telecasts, joining Jim Nantz in the broadcast booth.

Romo holds several Cowboys team records, including passing touchdowns, passing yards, most games with at least 300 passing yards, and games with three or more touchdown passes. He also held a higher passer rating in the fourth quarter than any other NFL quarterback from 2006 to 2013. [1] However, Romo's reputation was affected by a lack of postseason success, having won only two of the six playoff games he appeared in and never advancing beyond the divisional round. [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] His 97.1 passer rating is the highest among retired players who have never been to the Super Bowl.


Tony Romo

Antonio Ramiro Romo (born April 21, 1980) is a former American football quarterback and sports analyst who played in the National Football League (NFL) for 14 seasons with the Dallas Cowboys. He played college football for Eastern Illinois University, where he led the Panthers to an Ohio Valley Conference championship in 2001 and won the Walter Payton Award the following year. Romo signed with the Cowboys as an undrafted free agent in 2003.

    (2003–2016)
  • Second-team All-Pro (2014)
  • 4× Pro Bowl (2006, 2007, 2009, 2014) (2014) (2014) (2002)
  • 2× OVC champion (2001, 2002)
  • 3× OVC Player of the Year (2000–2002)
  • 3× First-team All-OVC (2000–2002) retired

Beginning his career as a holder, Romo became the Cowboys' starting quarterback during the 2006 season. Serving as the team's primary starter from 2006 to 2015, he led the Cowboys to four postseason appearances and was named to the Pro Bowl four times. Romo retired after the 2016 season when a preseason back injury caused him to lose his starting position to backup Dak Prescott. Upon retiring, he was hired by CBS Sports to become the lead color analyst for their NFL telecasts, joining Jim Nantz in the broadcast booth.

Romo holds several Cowboys team records, including passing touchdowns, passing yards, most games with at least 300 passing yards, and games with three or more touchdown passes. He also held a higher passer rating in the fourth quarter than any other NFL quarterback from 2006 to 2013. [1] However, Romo's reputation was affected by a lack of postseason success, having won only two of the six playoff games he appeared in and never advancing beyond the divisional round. [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] His 97.1 passer rating is the highest among retired players who have never been to the Super Bowl.