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Patrick Ewing Net Worth, Biography, Wiki 2017-2016
Patrick Aloysius Ewing, Sr., was born on 5 August 1962, in Kingston Jamaica, and is a retired basketball player, known for playing in such teams as the Orlando Magic, Seattle SuperSonics and New York Knicks. Although Patrick has retired from playing basketball, he currently works as a coach for the Charlotte Bobcats. During his career as a player, Patrick won various awards, including NBA Rookie of the Year, Big East Player of the Year, NCAA Final four Most Outstanding Player and many others, although he was never in a championship winning team. In 2008 he was inducted into the Basketball Hall of Fame. Hopefully, Patrick will become acclaimed as a coach as well, and his career will continue for a long time.
So how rich is Patrick Ewing? Sources estimate that Patrick’s net worth is $85 million as of mid-2016, mainly gained through his successful career as a professional basketball player. His recent work as a coach also adds to Patrick’s net worth, which if he continues successfully, there is every chance that his net worth will continue to grow.
Patrick Ewing Net Worth $85 Million
Patrick started playing basketball after his family moved to the USA when he was just a teenager, and attended the Cambridge Rindge and Latin School in Massachusetts. Later he continued his studies at the Georgetown University, where he was a key member of the university’s basketball team which won the NCAA Championship in season 1983-84. Step by step Patrick became a more experienced and skilled player. He added a lot to team’s performances, becoming one of the best basketball players of the university.
In 1985 Patrick was the first player picked in the NBA Draft, and became a part of the team called the New York Knicks. His career in this team was very successful and it had a huge impact on the growth of Patrick’s net worth, as he became one of the greatest NBA players. Patrick played in this team until 2000 and was then traded to the Seattle SuperSonics, for whom he played for only one year, and then in 2001 he moved to the Orlando Magic – also for one year – after which he retired.
In his professional basketball career, Patrick Ewing played over 1300 games, scored nearly 25,000 points at an average of 21 per game, and secured an average of 10 rebounds per game – defence and recovery, just as important as actually scoring. He was selected 11 times for the All-Star Team, and has been listed as one of the 50 greatest players of all time.
Despite the success Patrick had, he decided to retire from being a professional basketball player in 2002. Later he worked as a coach’s assistant in such teams as Washington Wizards, Orlando Magic and Houston Rockets, and has coached the Chalotte Bobcats since 2013. These positions have also added to Patrick Ewing’s net worth.
In addition to this, Patrick has also appeared in several movies and television shows. For example, “The Exorcist III”, “Space Jam”, “Spin City”, “Mad About You” and others. These appearances also made Patrick’s net worth higher.
If to talk about Patrick Ewing’s personal life, he married Rita Williams in 1990 – the couple has three children and reside in Eaglewood, New Jersey. His son, Patrick Ewing, Jr., is also a famous basketball player, who now plays in the basketball team of Qatar, called “Al Rayyan”. All in all, Patrick is one of the most successful and talented basketball players of all time.
Patrick Ewing information
Patrick Ewing information
|Birth date:||August 5, 1962|
|Birth place:||Kingston, Jamaica|
|Height:||6 ft 11 in (2.13 m)|
|Weight:||240 lbs (109 kg)|
|Profession:||Basketball player, Coach, Actor|
|Education:||Georgetown University, Cambridge Rindge and Latin School|
|Nationality:||United States of America|
|Spouse:||Rita Williams-Ewing (m. 1990–1998)|
|Children:||Patrick Ewing, Jr., Randi Ewing, Corey Ewing|
More about Patrick Ewing:
|Spin City||1997||TV Series||Patrick Ewing|
|Space Jam||1996||Patrick Ewing|
|Forget Paris||1995||Patrick Ewing|
|Funny About Love||1990||Patrick Ewing|
|The Exorcist III||1990||Angel of Death|
|30 for 30||2010-2014||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|Mike & Mike||2013||TV Series||Himself - Charlotte Bobcats Assistant Coach / Himself - Basketball Hall of Famer|
|21st Annual Trumpet Awards||2013||TV Special||Himself|
|The Dream Team||2012||Documentary||Himself|
|City Nights||2011||TV Series||Himself - Musical Guest|
|ESPN 25: Who's #1?||2004-2007||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|The Top 5 Reasons You Can't Blame...||2006||TV Series||Himself|
|Hood Hoops||2005||Video documentary|
|Perfect Upset: The 1985 Villanova vs. Georgetown NCAA Championship||2005||TV Movie documentary||Himself|
|ESPN SportsCentury||2003-2004||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|ESPY Awards||2003||TV Special||Himself|
|The 1st 13th Annual Fancy Anvil Award Show Program Special... Live!... in Stereo||2002||TV Special||Himself|
|Spin City||2000||TV Series||Himself|
|NBA 100 Greatest Plays||1999||Video||Himself|
|The Gift of Song||1997||TV Movie||Himself|
|The Rosie O'Donnell Show||1996||TV Series||Himself|
|1996 NBA All-Star Game||1996||TV Movie||Himself|
|New York Undercover||1995||TV Series||Himself|
|Mad About You||1995||TV Series||Himself|
|WWF Raw||1995||TV Series||Himself|
|1995 NBA All-Star Game||1995||TV Movie||Himself|
|1994 NBA All-Star Game||1994||TV Movie||Himself|
|In Living Color||1994||TV Series||Himself|
|A Cool Like That Christmas||1993||TV Movie||Himself (voice)|
|Late Show with David Letterman||1993||TV Series||Himself|
|Herman's Head||1993||TV Series||Himself|
|1993 NBA All-Star Game||1993||TV Movie||Himself|
|1992 NBA All-Star Game||1992||TV Movie||Himself|
|The NBA Dream Team||1992||Video documentary||Himself|
|1991 NBA All-Star Game||1991||TV Movie||Himself|
|1990 NBA All-Star Game||1990||TV Movie||Himself|
|NBA Superstars||1990||Video documentary||Himself|
|Late Night with David Letterman||1989||TV Series||Himself|
|Ebony/Jet Showcase||1989||TV Series||Himself|
|1989 NBA All-Star Game||1989||TV Movie||Himself|
|1988 NBA All-Star Game||1988||TV Movie||Himself|
|The NBA on CBS||1985-1987||TV Series||Forward / Himself - New York Knicks Center / Himself - Ne York Knicks Center|
|30 for 30||2010||TV Series documentary||Himself|
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|1||Children: son, Patrick Jr., and daughters Randi and Corey.|
|2||He was inducted into the 2014 New Jersey Hall of Fame in the Sports Category.|
|3||Retired as a player and accepted position as an assistant coach of the NBA's Washington Wizards. [September 2002]|
|4||Assistant coach, Houston Rockets. [July 2003]|
|5||While he was allowed to wear a short sleeve t-shirt under his tank top at Georgetown University, he was, by league rules, not allowed to do so once he got to the NBA.|
|6||His habit of wearing a short sleeve t-shirt under his tank top (which he originally did to sweat out a cold) started a fashion trend among young athletes.|
|7||His son, Patrick Ewing Jr. (b. May 20th, 1984), was drafted by the Sacramento Kings in 2008 (43rd overall), but on August 29th, 2008, was traded to the New York Knicks, his father's original team in the NBA.|
|8||Inducted into the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame in 2008 (first year eligible).|
|9||Prior to his final NBA season, he had started in every single game he ever appeared in (1118 total) in 16 NBA seasons, 15 with the New York Knicks, and one with the Seattle Supersonics.|
|10||Was the first ever "lottery pick" in the NBA draft. The New York Knicks won the rights to the first pick (which became Ewing) in the 1986 NBA Draft by means of a "ping-pong ball" lottery involving the teams that had failed to qualify for the NBA playoffs the previous season.|
|11||Attended Rindge and Latin High School in Cambridge, Massachusetts.|
|12||Two-time Olympic gold medalist in men's basketball, in 1984 in L.A. and 1992 in Barcelona (as part of the celebrated original Dream Team).|
|13||After 15 seasons and 1,039 games with the New York Knicks, Ewing parted ways with the team and played for the Seattle Supersonics in 2000-2001.|
|14||On December 20, 1997, Ewing suffered a season-ending wrist injury when he collided with the Milwaukee Buck's Andrew Lang. After spending more than five months on the sidelines, Ewing made his return to the court on Thursday, May 7th, 1998, against the Indiana Pacers in the second round of the NBA Playoffs.|
|15||After graduating from Georgetown, Ewing played center for the New York Knicks for 15 seasons and was named one of the 50 greatest players in 1996.|
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