|Born||June 11, 1982|
|2006||San Diego Chargers|
|2008||San Jose SaberCats|
|Coaching career (HC unless noted)|
|2012||Mississippi State (GA)|
|2013-2014||Mississippi State (OQC)|
|2015||James Madison (Co-OC/QB)|
|2016||Texas State (OC/QB)|
|2017||Mississippi State (QB)|
|2018-present||Texas State (QB)|
Elliott was the starter for the 2002 Utah Utes football team and began the season as the starter for the 2003 team before breaking his wrist in the second game of the season and being replaced by Heisman finalist and future #1 NFL draft pick Alex Smith.
After Alex Smith took over the starting job, Brett transferred to Linfield College where he became the school's starting quarterback en route to a NCAA Division III Football Championship in 2004, and set national college football records including the season record for touchdowns thrown in a season (61). In 2005, he won both the Gagliardi Trophy and the Melberger Award.
Elliot was on the San Diego Chargers roster in 2006. He served as a back up on the San Jose SaberCats in 2008, behind Mark Grieb. He did not throw a pass, but the SaberCats reached ArenaBowl XXII before losing to the Philadelphia Soul.
In 2010, Elliot became the starter for the Utah Blaze. He was 249-of-432 (57.6%) for 2,674 yards, 59 touchdowns and 17 interceptions. But the Blaze finished the 2010 season with a 2-14 record. In 2011, he joined the Georgia Force. Through three games, he led the AFL with a 126.06 quarterback rating.
In 2012, Elliott was hired as the graduate assistant for the offense at Mississippi State University. In 2015, Elliott is served as the co-offensive coordinator and quarterback's coach for James Madison University. In 2016, Elliott went to Texas State University where he served as Offensive Coordinator and QB Coach. On February 7, 2017 news broke that he would be returning to Mississippi State as the quarterbacks coach replacing Brian Johnson who left MSU to become offensive coordinator at Houston. In March 2018, it was announced that Elliot would be rejoining the coaching staff of Texas State football as the quarterbacks coach.