- C.J. McCollum clowns haters who have called Jimmy Butler a ‘bad teammate’
- Miami Heat’s Goran Dragic sends personal tribute to Tyler Herro after historic performance
- Miami Heat’s Tyler Herro now has top-selling jersey in NBA after Game 4 for the ages
- Stephen A. Smith makes bold statement about potential Miami Heat-Los Angeles Lakers finals matchup
- Report: Boston Celtics consider not drafting Jimmy Butler ‘most painful miss’ in recent history
- Tyler Herro ranks above LeBron James, Kevin Durant, Stephen Curry and Kawhi Leonard after Game 4
- Report: Boston Celtics front office let out ‘collective moan’ when Miami Heat drafted Tyler Herro
- Bam Adebayo explains huge role he played in convincing Miami Heat to draft Tyler Herro
- NBA Twitter erupts after Tyler Herro’s monster Game 4 performance vs. Boston Celtics
- Bam Adebayo shares update on wrist injury suffered in Game 4, gives status for Game 5
Miami Heat News: Erik Spoelstra’s Coach of the Year Ranking Unveiled
- Updated: August 22, 2020
Toronto Raptors head coach Nick Nurse was named the 2019-20 NBA Coach of the Year on Saturday, winning the award for the first time in his career.
Full voting results for Coach of the Year:
1. Nick Nurse
2. Mike Budenholzer
3. Billy Donovan
4. Erik Spoelstra
5. Frank Vogel
6. Taylor Jenkins
7. Nate McMillan
8. Brad Stevens
9. Michael Malone
10. Doc Rivers
11. Rick Carlisle
— Fred Katz (@FredKatz) August 22, 2020
Toronto’s Nick Nurse beats out Milwaukee’s Mike Budenholzer and Oklahoma City’s Billy Donovan in media voting for NBA Coach of the Year … pic.twitter.com/nTvm9Amw8l
— Marc Stein (@TheSteinLine) August 22, 2020
Spoelstra, who led the Heat to a 44-29 record this season, has never won the award in his career.
The 49-year-old finished in second place for the award during the 2016-17 season.
Spoelstra became Heat head coach in 2008 and has held the position ever since. He has compiled a regular season record of 567-392 and a postseason record of 73-47.
He has also won two NBA championships as head coach of the Heat.
The only time a Heat head coach won the award was during the 1996-97 season, when Pat Riley led the team to a 61-21 record.