How quarterbacks have fared with their second NFL teams

Robert Griffin III is the latest in a list of former top-two quarterback picks who needed a change of scenery. Jason Miller/Getty Images

Robert Griffin III has found a new team in the Cleveland Browns for what will be his fifth season in the NFL. Griffin isn't the first quarterback drafted in the top two picks to switch teams, though.

Below is a look at how the 10 most recent examples fared.

Sam Bradford

Bradford was drafted first overall by the St. Louis Rams in 2010 and was traded to the Philadelphia Eagles before the 2015 season.

While with the Rams, Bradford missed 31 games -- including the entire 2014 season -- and posted a record of 18-30-1. He never won more than seven games in a season and recorded a Total QBR of 40.

In one season with the Eagles, Bradford went 7-7, missed two games and posted a QBR of 42.

Alex Smith

Smith was drafted first overall by the San Francisco 49ers in 2005 and spent seven seasons with the team. Smith had seven offensive coordinators with the 49ers.

Smith's early years in San Francisco were a struggle. He had a 19-31 record as a starter and completed 57 percent of his passes. Smith went 19-5-1 in his last two seasons with the 49ers with 30 touchdowns and 10 interceptions. He lost his starting job to Colin Kaepernick.

Smith has continued his solid play since joining the Kansas City Chiefs in 2013, going 30-16 as a starter with 61 touchdowns and 20 interceptions.

Carson Palmer

After sitting out his rookie season in 2003, Palmer had an up-and-down career with the Cincinnati Bengals. He led the team to the playoffs in 2005 but was injured on his first pass of the game. After that, Palmer and the Bengals did not have a winning record again until 2009 and they followed that up with a 4-12 season.

Palmer finished 46-51 with the Bengals before forcing a trade to the Oakland Raiders in the middle of the 2011 season. Palmer went 8-16 with the Raiders but has since found success in Arizona.

David Carr

Carr's only work as a full-time starter came in his five seasons with the Houston Texans where he posted a 22-53 record, 59 touchdowns and 65 interceptions. Carr was sacked 249 times in those five seasons a well.

Carr wound up in Carolina for a season following his time with Houston, where he started four games and went 1-3. Carr did not start a game in his following stops (Giants, 49ers).

Mike Vick

Vick spent six seasons with the Atlanta Falcons, posting a 38-28-1 record as a starter and rushing for nearly 4,000 yards in that time, including a 1,000-yard season in 2006.

Vick's off-field issues would see him out of the NFL until 2009. He joined the Eagles and eventually gained the starting job over Donovan McNabb. Vick went 20-20 in five seasons with the Eagles.

Donovan McNabb

McNabb was the Eagles' starting quarterback from 1999 to 2009 where he set franchise records in passing yards and touchdowns and reached three straight NFC championship games.

McNabb played two seasons following his time with the Eagles, one with the Redskins and one with the Vikings. He went 5-8 with the Redskins with 14 touchdowns and 15 interceptions.

Peyton Manning

Manning started every game for the Indianapolis Colts from 1998 to 2010, winning 10 or more games in 11 of the 13 seasons, including each of his last nine. A neck injury forced Manning to miss the entire 2011 season, and with the No. 1 pick in 2012, the Colts selected Andrew Luck, leaving Manning free to play elsewhere.

Manning would spend four years with the Denver Broncos before retiring this offseason. Manning had a 45-12 record in Denver and reached two Super Bowls, winning one.

Ryan Leaf

Leaf lasted three seasons with the San Diego Chargers where he went 4-14 and threw 33 interceptions to 13 touchdowns.

Leaf's only stop after San Diego was with Dallas, where he went 0-3 as a starter and threw three interceptions to one touchdown.

Drew Bledsoe

Bledsoe anchored the New England Patriots from 1993 to 2000 and was the starter heading into the 2001 season. Two games into the 2001 season, Bledsoe was injured. That opened the door for the Tom Brady era to begin in New England.

Bledsoe went 63-60 in his time with New England, reaching the Super Bowl in 1996.

Bledsoe went to the Buffalo Bills following his time with the Patriots and in three seasons there he went 23-25 as a starter. Bledsoe would play two more seasons after that with the Cowboys, going 12-10.

Rick Mirer

Mirer went 20-31 in four years with the Seattle Seahawks, throwing more touchdowns than interceptions in a season once.

Mirer would land with the Chicago Bears for one season after his time with Seattle, going 0-3 with no touchdowns and six interceptions. Mirer found homes with the Jets, 49ers and Raiders afterward but continued to struggle, posting a 4-10 record with those teams.