Chot Reyes

Basketball Coach

Chot Reyes was born in Quezon City, Luzon, Philippines on August 1st, 1963 and is the Basketball Coach. At the age of 60, Chot Reyes biography, profession, age, height, weight, eye color, hair color, build, measurements, education, career, dating/affair, family, news updates, and networth are available.

Date of Birth
August 1, 1963
Place of Birth
Quezon City, Luzon, Philippines
60 years old
Zodiac Sign
Basketball Coach, Basketball Player
Chot Reyes Height, Weight, Eye Color and Hair Color

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Chot Reyes Religion, Education, and Hobbies
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Chot Reyes Life

Vincent "Chot" Reyes (born August 1, 1963) is a Filipino basketball head coach who is famously known as head coach of the Philippine national basketball team and led to a historic silver medal finish at the 2013 FIBA Asia Championship and the subsequent appearance at the 2014 FIBA World Cup, the country's first in 36 years.

Chot Reyes is a five-time PBA Coach of the Year.

He is the President of TV5 Network, Inc.

(from October 3, 2016 to June 2, 2019, replacing Noel Lorenzana) and president of Media5, which served as the sales and marketing arm of TV5.

Formerly, he was the head of Sports5, TV5's Sports division until 2015 and Digital5 (now D5 Studio). On October 30, 2014, Reyes was removed as the head coach of the Philippine national team after the disbandment of the current roster, Samahang Basketbol ng Pilipinas head Manny V. Pangilinan said that there will be a new national team that will be formed by a pool by PBA commissioner Chito Salud.


Chot Reyes Career

Professional coaching career

During Tim Cone's assistant coaches with the Alaska Milkmen in the early 1990s, Reyes was one of Tim Cone's assistant coaches. Cone was forbidden from teaching during the 1991 All-Filipino Conference because of a lawsuit brought by the Basketball Coaches Association of the Philippines challenging Cone's selection over other Filipinos. Reyes steered the Alaska franchise to third-place finish in after defeating San Miguel in a best-of-three series.

Reyes was hired as the Coney Island Ice Cream Stars' head coach in 1993, now known as the Purefoods Tender Juicy Giants. He led the Ice Cream Stars, who were bannered by Alvin Patrimonio and Jerry Codie, to victory in the All-Filipino Conference for the first time in his first tournament at age 29. Due to his efforts, he earned his first Coach-of-the-Year award. With Kenny Redfield as import, he helped the Purefoods win the Commissioner's Cup in 1994 over the Alaska Milkmen.

Reyes spent two more seasons with the Purefoods brand before being hired by the Sta in 1997. Lucia Realtors. He led the Realtors to a third-place finish in the All-Filipino and two good fourth-place finishes in the Commissioner's and Governor's Cup last year.

However, he left the team in 1998 to join the newly formed Metropolitan Basketball Association. During his short tenure, he introduced the Free-Three, the 23-second shot clock, and the eight-second backcourt ruling. However, two years later, FIBA enacted the eight second backcourt law, both for the international and pro game. Tim Cone's assistant coach after a while, and the Philippine Centennial Team's bronze medalist in the 1998 Asian Games.

Reyes became the Pop Cola Panthers' new head coach in 2000, after two seasons. He led the Panthers to a third-place finish in the 2001 All-Filipino Cup, with a redesigned lineup of Rudy Hatfield, Johnny Abarrientos, and Poch Juinio. The Pop Cola brand was then sold to San Miguel Corporation and rebranded as the Coca-Cola Tigers. Reyes was retained as head coach and that year he coached a Tigers team, which was devastated by Abarrientos and Jeffrey Cariaso's injury to win the PBA All-Filipino title for the first time in the PBA's history, making history by being the first team in the PBA to win a championship in its rookie year. Reyes' second PBA Coach-of-the-Year award came as a result of his efforts. He led Coke to three straight Finals appearances, winning the Reinforced Conference championship as an import alongside Artemus McClary. He received his third Coach-of-the-Year award, making him the first coach to win three COY awards so far.