How rich is Randy Johnson?
Randy Johnson net worth:
Randy Johnson information
Randy Johnson information
|Birth date:||September 10, 1963|
|Birth place:||Walnut Creek, California, USA|
|Profession:||American former pitcher|
|Education:||Livermore High School, University of Southern California|
|Spouse:||Lisa (m. 1993-)|
|Awards:||American League Cy Award (1993), NL Cy Young Award (1995 (1995), 1999–2002), Warren Spahn Award, World Series champion (2001), Triple Crown (2002)|
|Movies:||The Simpsons episode "Bart Has Two Mommies" (2006), Little Big League (1994), "Major League 2" (1994)|
Randy Johnson Net Worth, Biography, Wiki 2017-2016
Randall David Johnson, also known as “The Big Unit”, was born on 10 September 1963, in Walnut Creek, California, USA. He is a retired baseball pitcher for the Major League Baseball (MLB), and played for six teams during his career. He is best known for being one of the best left-handed pitchers to play the game, and he holds the record for the oldest player to ever achieve a perfect game. His success has helped raise his net worth to where it is now.
How rich is Randy Johnson? As of early-2016, sources estimate that his net worth is at $115 million, mostly earned through a successful career playing baseball. Aside from the sport, he’s had several acting stints which have also helped in raising his wealth.
Randy Johnson Net Worth $115 Million
Randy attended Livermore High School, where he played basketball and baseball. He recorded great statistics as a pitcher in high school, and was even drafted as a fourth round pick by the Atlanta Braves. He declined the offer and opted for a full athletic scholarship from the University of Southern California. There he played basketball and baseball, but his performance was inconsistent. He was drafted in the second round by the Montreal Expos during the 1985 MLB Draft but only made his first appearance three years later. He recorded good performances during 1988 but then went on to perform poorly the following year, so he was then traded to the Seattle Mariners as a result.
With the Mariners, he improved considerably, and started to lead the League in walks and hit batsmen. By the 1990, his talents were suddenly recognized as he continued to pitch well and was giving opposing players difficulty. Thanks to coaching tips on his pitch Johnson aimed better and faster. By 1993, Johnson achieved a 19-8 record and after a great 1994 season, was awarded the American League Cy Award. By 1995 his record was at 18-2, with his 900 winning percentage the second highest in American League history. His performance with the Mariners was capped when he helped the team win a dramatic ALDS series against the Yankees. For most of 1996, he was side-lined due to an injury, but returned in 1997 with a 20-4 record, although he was then traded in 1998 to the Houston Astros.
Johnson played for the Astros for one season, ending with a 10-1 record; during the play-offs the Astros lost the 1998 NLDS to the San Diego Padres. In the following year, he was signed by the Arizona Diamondbacks to a four-year contract with an option of a fifth year, for $52.4 million – his net worth was steadily rising at this point. Randy helped the team get to the playoffs and lead the league in multiple categories, being given the NL Cy Young Award and the Warren Spahn Award as a result.
In the year 2000, the Diamondbacks acquired Curt Shilling and the two players would become the ace rotation for the team. They would go on and win the 2001 World Series against the New York Yankees, with both Johnson and Schilling earning World Series Most Valuable Player Awards and Babe Ruth Awards. In 2002, Randy won the Triple Crown for a pitcher, but the following year he was injured and unable to play for most of the season. After playing in 2004 and achieving the perfect game, he was then traded to the New York Yankees where he played until 2006, before returning to the Diamondbacks and playing until 2008. In 2009, he played for the Giants and went on to achieve the 300th win milestone of his career before eventually retiring.
For his personal life, Johnson has been married to Lisa since 1993, and they have four children; he also has a daughter from a previous relationship. He resides with his family in Paradise Valley, Arizona. After retirement, Johnson became a photographer and also became the Assistant to the General Manager for the Arizona Diamondbacks. Johnson mentioned in an interview that he is a Christian.
More about Randy Johnson:
|Little Big League||1994||Cameo appearance|
|Late Show with David Letterman||2015||TV Series||Himself|
|Franklin & Bash||2013||TV Series||Himself|
|The Players Club||2012||TV Movie||Himself|
|The Simpsons||2006||TV Series||Himself|
|History Rings True: Red Sox Opening Day Ring Ceremony||2005||Video documentary||Himself|
|Sunday Night Baseball||1990-2005||TV Series||Himself - Seattle Mariners Pitcher / Himself - New York Yankees Pitcher|
|Live with Kelly and Michael||2005||TV Series||Himself|
|2004 MLB All-Star Game||2004||TV Special||Himself - NL Pitcher: Arizona Diamondbacks|
|The Jersey||2002||TV Series||Himself|
|2002 MLB All-Star Game||2002||TV Special||Himself - NL Pitcher: Arizona Diamondbacks|
|2001 World Series||2001||TV Movie||Himself (Arizona Diamondbacks Starting Pitcher)|
|The Tonight Show with Jay Leno||2001||TV Series||Himself|
|2001 National League Championship Series||2001||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Arizona Diamondbacks Pitcher|
|2001 MLB All-Star Game||2001||TV Special||Himself|
|2000 MLB All-Star Game||2000||TV Special||Himself - NL Starting Pitcher: Arizona Diamondbacks|
|1999 MLB All-Star Game||1999||TV Special||Himself|
|1997 MLB All-Star Game||1997||TV Special||Himself - AL Starting Pitcher: Seattle Mariners|
|My Oh My!||1996||Documentary||Himself|
|1995 American League Championship Series||1995||TV Series||Himself - Seattle Mariners Pitcher|
|1995 MLB All-Star Game||1995||TV Special||Himself - AL Pitcher|
|1994 MLB All-Star Game||1994||TV Special||Himself - AL Pitcher|
|1993 MLB All-Star Game||1993||TV Special||Himself - AL Pitcher|
|Prime 9||2010-2011||TV Series||Himself|
|Rome Is Burning||2007-2010||TV Series||Himself|
|DHL Presents Major League Baseball Hometown Heroes||2006||TV Mini-Series documentary||Himself|
|Nine Innings from Ground Zero||2004||TV Movie documentary||Himself|
Looks like we don't have Randy Johnson awards information. Sorry!
Looks like we don't have Randy Johnson salary information. Sorry!
|1||Inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame in 2015.|
|2||Announced his retirement from MLB, after 22 major league seasons. [January 2010]|
|3||(January 11) Signed a two-year, $32 million deal with the New York Yankees.|
|4||Agreed to a 2-year contract extension with Arizona D-Backs worth 33 million dollars. [March 2003]|
|5||(December 26) Signed a one-year, $8 million contract with the San Francisco Giants.|
|6||At 6' 10", he is the second tallest person ever to play Major League Baseball (tied with former Mets pitcher Eric Hillman). White Sox and Nationals pitcher Jon Rauch at 6' 11" is the tallest.|
|7||Career numbers as of 2005 (1988-2004, regular season only): 246 wins, 128 losses, a 3.07 ERA, 4,161 strikeouts and 2 no-hitters (the second a perfect game).|
|8||Finished the 2004 season with a 16-14 record, a 2.60 ERA and 290 strikeouts in 35 games started. Though he was second in the NL in innings pitched and ERA and led the majors in strikeouts, he finished second in Cy Young balloting to Roger Clemens. His team, the Arizona Diamondbacks, had the worst record in Major League Baseball at 51-111.|
|9||Fastball has been clocked as high as 102 mph.|
|10||Made major league debut on 15 September 1988.|
|11||His career-high in strikeouts for a single game in the American League is 19, accomplished while pitching for the Seattle Mariners in 1997.|
|12||Pitched a perfect game for the Diamondbacks against the Atlanta Braves, 19 May 2004. At age 40, he became the oldest pitcher in the major leagues to perform this feat as well as the tallest.|
|13||Threw Major League Baseball's 17th perfect game, retiring all 27 Atlanta Braves he faced in a 2-0 victory. [May 2004]|
|14||In a weird twist of fate, Randy Johnson came in as a relief pitcher in game 7 of the 2001 World Series. In the 1994 movie Little Big League (1994), he came in as a relief pitcher.|
|15||Seattle Mariners All-Time Leader in Innings Pitched (1,838 1/3).|
|16||Seattle Mariners All-Time Strikeouts Leader (2,162).|
|17||Seattle Mariners All-Time Leader in Shutouts (19).|
|18||Seattle Mariners All-Time Leader in Games Started as a Pitcher (266).|
|19||Seattle Mariners All-Time Wins Leader (130).|
|20||2001 World Series Co-MVP with Curt Schilling.|
|21||2001 Sports Illustrated co-Sportsman of the Year (shared with Diamondbacks team mate Curt Schilling).|
|22||Threw a perfect game in his final start at Livermore High School.|
|23||Only pitcher in MLB history to strike out 300+ hitters in 4 different seasons.|
|24||Once an avid photographer, Randy had his work featured at Art Expo '90 in Los Angeles.|
|25||Children: Heather Renee Roszell (b. 4 September 1989) by ex-girlfriend Lauren Roszell; Samantha (b. 28 December 1994), Tanner (b. 5 April 1996), Willow (b. 23 April 1998), and Alexandria (b. 4 December 1999) by wife Lisa.|
|26||Has played on 5 playoff Teams, 1995 and 1997 with Seattle, 1998 with Houston, and 1999 and 2001 with Arizona.|
|27||Played for the Montreal Expos 1988-1989, Seattle Mariners 1989-1998, Houston Astros 1998, and Arizona Diamondbacks 1999-present.|
|28||Struck out 20 batters in a game in 2001.|
|29||Started 3 all-star games.|
|30||Has won 5 Cy Young awards, 1995 with Seattle, 1999, 2000, 2001 and 2002 with the Arizona Diamondbacks.|
|31||Became the first pitcher to win 5 post-season games in 1 year, including 3 in the 2001 World Series.|
Looks like we don't have Randy Johnson quotes information. Sorry!
|1||After a win, looks up to the sky and points up in the air, as a salute to his late father.|
|2||His height (he is the second tallest person to ever play Major League Baseball)|
|3||Squats on the pitcher's mound and prays before each start|
Looks like we don't have Randy Johnson pictures. Sorry!