How rich is Will Clark?
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Will Clark Net Worth, Biography, Wiki 2017-2016
William Nuschier Clark, Jr. was born on 13 March 1964, in New Orleans, Louisiana USA, and is an ex- professional baseball player, best known to have played as a first baseman in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the San Francisco Giants. All of his efforts have helped put his net worth to where it is today.
How rich is Will Clark? As of late-2016, sources estimate a net worth that is at $22 million, mostly earned through a successful career in professional baseball. He’s also known by the nicknames “Will the Thrill” or “The Thrill”. He’s been inducted into numerous sports Halls of Fame, and all of his achievements have ensured the position of his wealth.
Will Clark Net Worth $22 million
Will started becoming known when he joined the 1984 US Olympic Team, especially as he performed well with a .429 batting average in the span of five games. He later attended Mississippi State University, where he would continue to build his skill, including the winning of the Golden Spikes Award, and being named an All-American.
In 1985, Clark joined the 1985 MLB Draft, and was selected as the second overall pick by the San Francisco Giants; this was the beginning of his rise in net worth. He made his debut with a home run, and would continue to perform well, however, an elbow injury caused him to miss 47 games. After his return, he would start to establish himself as one of the best in the first baseman position in the National League, so that he became the starting first baseman of the NL All-Star Team from 1988 to 1992. In 1989, the Giants would win the National League Championship Series against the Chicago Cubs. This led them to the 1989 World Series which they would lose against the Oakland Athletics. A series of injuries would later diminish his performances, and his contract would end after the 1993 season.
He signed with the Texas Rangers which led to a new contract which further increased his net worth. He made the American League All-Star Team in 1994, however, injuries would again limit his playing time. He struggled in his offence but performed well in 1998 before his contract ended. The following season, he signed with the Baltimore Orioles on a two year contract however injuries continued to affect him, and so he was traded to the St. Louis Cardinals where he would finally find his stride. He led the Cardinals to a win in the National League Division Series, however they lost against the New York Mets during the NLCS, and Clark would then announce his retirement, with career statistics of a .303 batting average, 284 home runs, 1205 RBI, and a .881 OPS.
Over the course of his career, Will received numerous honors including the 1991 National League Gold Glove Award at First Base, the American League All-Star, the 1989 National League Championship Series MVP, and the National League Silver Slugger Award at First base. Will has also been inducted into the College Baseball Hall of Fame(2006), the Bay Area Sports Hall of Fame (2007), and in 2008 the Mississippi Sports Hall of Fame.
After his playing days, Will spent five years with the Arizona Diamondbacks as an advisor, and now works in administration for the San Francisco Giants.
For his personal life, Will has been married to Lisa since 1994, and they have a son.
More about Will Clark:
|Thunder and Lightning||2015||Documentary||Himself|
|Prime 9||2010||TV Series||Himself|
|100 Years of the World Series||2003||Video documentary||Himself|
|2000 National League Championship Series||2000||TV Series||Himself - St. Louis Cardinals First Baseman|
|Sunday Night Baseball||1990-2000||TV Series||Himself - Texas Rangers First Baseman / Himself - San Francisco Giants First Baseman / Himself - Baltimore Orioles First Baseman / ...|
|1994 MLB All-Star Game||1994||TV Special||Himself - AL First Baseman|
|1992 MLB All-Star Game||1992||TV Special||Himself - NL First Baseman|
|1991 MLB All-Star Game||1991||TV Special||Himself - NL First Baseman|
|A Calll to Arms: The 1990 Oakland Athletics & San Francisco Giants||1990||Video||Himself|
|1990 MLB All-Star Game||1990||TV Special||Himself - NL First Baseman|
|1989 World Series||1989||TV Mini-Series||Himself - San Francisco Giants First Baseman|
|1989 National League Championship Series||1989||TV Series||Himself - San Francisco Giants First Baseman|
|1989 MLB All-Star Game||1989||TV Special||Himself - NL First Baseman|
|1988 MLB All-Star Game||1988||TV Special||Himself - NL First Baseman|
|1987 National League Championship Series||1987||TV Series||Himself - San Francisco Giants First Baseman|
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|1||Special Assistant to the General Partnership of the Arizona Diamondbacks. [March 2005]|
|2||Induced into the Mississippi Sports Hall of Fame in 2008.|
|3||Inducted into the Mississippi State University Sports Hall of Fame in 2003.|
|4||Inducted into the College Baseball Hall of Fame in 2006 (inaugural class).|
|5||Ranks 98th on MLB All-Time OPS List (.880).|
|6||Ranks 28th on MLB All-Time Sacrifice Flies List (101).|
|7||Ranks 99th on MLB All-Time Runs Created List (1,415).|
|8||Ranks 38th on MLB All-Time Intentional Walks List (155).|
|9||Finished 15th in voting for 1994 American League MVP for having .329 Batting Average (128 for 389), 73 Runs, 24 Doubles, 2 Triples, 13 Home Runs, 80 RBI, 5 Stolen Bases, 71 Walks, .431 On-base Percentage, .501 Slugging Percentage, 195 Total Bases, 6 Sacrifice Flies and 11 Intentional Walks.|
|10||Finished 4th in voting for 1991 National League MVP for leading League in Slugging Percentage (.536) and Total Bases (303) and having .301 Batting Average, 170 Hits, 7 Triples, 29 Home Runs, 116 RBI, 109 Runs Created, 68 Extra-Base Hits and 12 Intentional Walks.|
|11||Finished 2nd in voting for 1989 National League MVP behind teammate Kevin Mitchell for leading League in Runs (104) and Times on Base (275) and having .333 Batting Average (196 for 588), .407 On-base percentage, .546 Slugging Percentage, playing in 159 Games, 321 Total Bases, 38 Doubles, 9 Triples, 23 Home Runs, 111 RBI, 126 Singles, 131 Runs Created, 70 Extra-Base Hits, being hit by pitch 5 times and having 8 Sacrifice Flies.|
|12||Finished 5th in voting for 1988 National League MVP for leading League in RBI (109), Walks (100), Times on Base (266) and Intentional Walks (27) and having .386 On-base percentage, .508 Slugging Percentage, 102 Runs, 292 Total Bases, 29 Home Runs, 129 Strikeouts, 66 Extra-Base Hits and 10 Sacrifice Flies.|
|13||Finished 5th in voting for 1987 National League MVP for having .308 Batting Average, .580 Slugging Percentage, 307 Total Bases, 35 Homeruns and 69 Extra-Base Hits.|
|14||Won National League Silver Slugger Award as First Baseman in 1989 and 1991.|
|15||Won 1991 National League Gold Glove Award as First Baseman.|
|16||1989 National League Championship Series MVP for having .650 Batting Average (13 for 20), 8 Runs, 3 Doubles, 1 Triple, 2 Homeruns, 8 RBI and 2 Walks.|
|17||Named to 5 National League All Star Teams (1988-1992) and 1994 American League All Star Team.|
|18||Member of 1987 National League Western Division Champion San Francisco Giants team. Member of 1989 National League Champion San Francisco Giants team. Member of 1994, 1996 and 1998 American League Western Division Champion Texas Rangers teams. Member of 2000 National League Central Division Champion St. Louis Cardinals team.|
|19||First Baseman for the San Francisco Giants (1986-1993), Texas Rangers (1994-1998), Baltimore Orioles (1999-2000) and St. Louis Cardinals (2000).|
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