Kijuana Nige is the Nevada “model” and stripper who posted a video on Facebook of former Miami Dolphins offensive line coach Chris Foerster doing lines of cocaine before going to a team meeting.
Nige, who posted the video to Facebook on Sunday, wrote “I really don’t do this often but… since it’s NFL Sunday let’s talk about these coaches folks 🗣,” Nige wrote. “Introducing Christopher Foerster Miami Dolphin offensive line coach 👋👋👋👋👋 Hey honey are you still high.”
After the video went viral on social media, Foerster resigned as offensive line coach of the Miami Dolphins. However, given how pitiful the Dolphins season has been so far, the resignation kind of seems like mercy.
via Miami Herald:
It is unclear how old the video is, where it originates from, and how an outside party got hold of it. It is entirely possible the video is of Foerster but not while he was with the Dolphins. That, by the way, might not matter as Foerster’s job is now clearly on the line. A source familiar with the layout of offices within the Dolphins facility told The Miami Herald late Sunday that is a Dolphins office and those are the type of desks in those offices.
“Hey babe, miss you, thinking about you,” Foerster begins in the video. “How about me going to a meeting and doing this before I go?”
Foerster then snorts the substance into his nose though a rolled up $20 bill. The team’s assistant coach then notes “those big grains falling,” as part of the substance he’s snorting from the first of three lines fall back onto his desk.
“What do you think, I’m crazy?” Foerster asks after snorting the second line.
Then Foerster says, “It’ll be a while before we can do this again. Because I know you have to keep that baby. But I think about you when I do it. I think about how much I miss you. How high we got together. How much fun it was.”
Foerster spent 24 seasons in the NFL working for eight different teams. He’s had two stints with the Dolphins, including this latest stint which began in 2016.
Needless to say, Nige doesn’t look like she was worth throwing away a quarter-century-long NFL coaching career.