His attorneys will have 10 days after the sentencing to appeal the decision.
The statement from Victim No. 4 "will convey anger," said Andreozzi said. "He is nowhere near forgiving Sandusky."
Kline's client, Victim No. 5, also plans to speak. He provided a statement to CNN
"I hope and pray that when Your Honor sentences Mr. Sandusky that you consider the real harm he has done to me and others, and take into account the tears, pain and private anguish I and others have suffered," he said.
Members of Sandusky's family, including his wife, Dottie, will submit letters of support to the court as will some of the former participants in the Second Mile foundation, Amendola said.
During the trial, which garnered national attention and cast a shadow on Penn State's heralded football program, the 23-year-old Victim No. 4 testified that he was only 13 when Sandusky sexually abused him in a university shower.
That account is separate from a 2001 incident about which then-graduate assistant McQueary testified, saying that he saw the former coach pressed up against the back of a boy in the shower room of the Lasch Football Building.
Prosecutors described during the trial how Sandusky showered with the boy, using locker room "soap fights" as a pretext for abuse.
Sandusky's attorneys say they plan to appeal the guilty verdict, and will argue that the jury's opinions had been tainted by a prosecution reference to a disturbing interview their client did with NBC's Bob Costas prior to the trial.
CNN legal contributor Paul Callan called Sandusky's audio statement another "horrible mistake" akin to the Costas interview and one that likely won't sit well with the judge.
"If Sandusky wanted to give a press interview and tell his side of the story after sentencing, believe me, everyone is looking to talk to him," Callan said. "So why wouldn't you wait, do this in a dignified way, hope for the lowest possibly sentence and then take your case to the public?"
"I've never seen anything like this," he said on "Erin Burnett OutFront."
Less than a month after Sandusky's conviction, former FBI Director Louis Freeh released his university-funded report that blamed Paterno, President Graham Spanier, suspended Athletic Director Tim Curley and ex-Vice President Gary Schultz for taking part in a cover-up to avoid bad publicity.
Freeh also said Paterno could have stopped the attacks had he done more, though neither McQueary, Sandusky nor Paterno -- who died in January -- were interviewed by his investigators.
Attorneys for Spanier blasted the review, calling it a "blundering, indefensible indictment" and "a flat-out distortion of facts" that was "infused with bias and innuendo."
In July, the NCAA imposed sanctions against Penn State, including a $60 million fine, scholarship reductions, the vacating of 112 wins, five years' probation and a bowl ban for four years.
CNN's Ross Levitt and Ed Payne contributed to this report
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