The Todd Bowles the era with Jets is over.
In a move that has been expected since the start of the Jets in November, Bowles was released, the team announced on Sunday night.
"I would like to thank Trainer Bowles for his commitment to New York Jets over the last four years," Chief Executive Officer Christopher Johnson he said in his statement. "After a careful assessment of the situation, I came to the conclusion that it was the right direction for the organization to accept, and I would only have the best with Todd, Taneca, and their family."
Johnson and Jets GM Mike Maccagnan will work "closely together" looking for a new coach, according to Adam Schefter from ESPN.
Bowles told Jean Coakley SNY.tv that he was "at rest" with the launch, which was more and more expected when Jet lost nine of the last 10 games.
After losing 13-6 on the Dolphins dropped New York to 3-6, SNY's Ralph Vacchiano reported that Bowles was a lack of time. A week later, following a catastrophic loss on the 41-10 accounts, Vacchiano announced that Bowles was officially in a hot spot while Maccagnan's job was considered safe.
Since his work had rotated during the past week, Bowles – as was his style – refused to turn. Even after Sunday's 38-3 loss Patriots, Bowles diverted questions about his job, told reporters: "I'm not talking about my job, it was consistent because I was here."
After the Christmas Eve was reported that the Jets were interested in trying to pull out Jim Harbaugh of Michigan to replace Bowles, Johnson issued a statement that he said: "Todd Bowles is our head coach. There is no truth about the report of our interest in Jim Harbaugh."
But that was before Sunday.
55-year-old Bowles became Jets's senior coach before the 2015 season and won 10 of his first 15 rudder games. But starting with the loss at week 17, which takes the seasons into accounts that exclude them from postseason claims, it all went down.
The Bowles Jets ended 5-11 in 2016 and 2017, then went 4-12 this season.
Bowles was bound for the sixth longest term as Jets coach Weeb Ewbank (154 games), Joe Walton (111), Rex Ryan (96), Walt Michaels (87) a Herm Edwards (80) and are tied to Bruce Coslet (64).
With a record of 24-40, his winning percentage of .375 ranks among the fourth worst among the Jets main trainers who have led to several games. He is the only coach in the history of franchising, who coaches the team trains at least three seasons without one playoff berth.