How rich is Ronnie O'Sullivan?
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Ronnie O’sullivan Net Worth, Wiki & Biography in 2017
Ronald Antonio O’Sullivan was born on 5 December 1975, in Wordsley, West Midlands, England, and is a professional pool and snooker player, regarded as one of the greatest players in the history of the sport. He’s known particularly for his rapid playing style, but of his efforts have helped put his net worth to where it is today.
How rich is Ronnie O’Sullivan? As of early-2017, sources inform us of a net worth that is at $12 million, mostly earned through success in pool and snooker, having won numerous tournaments over the course of his career. As he continues his endeavors, it is expected that his wealth will continue to increase.
Ronnie O’sullivan Net Worth $12 million
Ronnie would start getting known for his snooker skill at a young age, making his first century break at the age of 10. He then got his first total clearance two years later, before becoming the British Under-16 Champion at the age of 13. The following year, he made his television debut and would then make his first maximum break in the 1991 British Amateur Championships. In the same year he would become the IBSF World Under-21 Champion, before turning professional.
During his first season as a professional, he would win 74 of his first 76 matches, setting a winning streak of 38 successive victories. He earned the nickname “The Rocket” after setting the record for fastest best-of-9 frame match. He would become the youngest player to qualify for the World Championship, but lost in the first round. In 1993, he was named as WPBSA’s Young Player of the Year, then won his first title the following season at the UK Championship, making him the youngest ever winner of a professional ranking tournament. He ended the season at number nine in the rankings, and was named WPBSA’s Player of the Year. While he did not win during the 1994 season, he consistently had strong performances. He would win two ranking titles in 1996, which were the Asian Classic and the German Open. He won the UK Championship once again in 1997 but didn’t defend his title the following year as he was recommended by doctors to rest; his net worth was already significant.
In 1999, O’Sullivan would win the Scottish Open and the China Open. His first World Championship title would come in the next year, then in 2001 he would become the world number one, and win his third UK Championship. He got another World Championship title in 2003 before getting his second Masters title in 2004. 2006 would give him a third Masters title, and the following year he would win both the UK Championship as well as the World Championship. His fourth and fifth World championship wins would come back-to-back in 2011 and 2012. Over the next few years he would win his seventh Masters title and his fifth UK Championship title.
Aside from playing the sport, Ronnie broadcasts regularly as part of the radio station Phoenix FM. In 2014, he became the global ambassador for snooker in a deal made with Eurosport, which led to the creation of “The Ronnie O’Sullivan Show”, on which he interviews other professional players. In 2016, he wrote the crime novel “Framed”.
For his personal life, it is known that O’Sullivan has three children. She had a child with Sally Magnus and later had two children in his relationship with Jo Langley. In 2013, he became engaged to his partner, actress Laila Rouass. He denies any firm commitment to a religion. He is a fan of the Arsenal football team, and is also into motor racing, plus participates in running events. In 2015, he endorsed Labour leader Ed Miliband in the general elections.
Ronnie O'Sullivan information
Ronnie O'Sullivan information
More about Ronnie O'Sullivan:
|Home Nations Series||2016-2017||TV Series||Himself / Himself - Analyst|
|Snooker: Welsh Open||2014-2017||TV Series||Himself|
|888.com World Grand Prix||2015-2017||TV Series||Himself|
|Masters Snooker||1995-2017||TV Series||Himself / Himself - Shot of the Tournament Runner-Up / Himself - Shot of the Tournament Contender / ...|
|Ronnie O'Sullivan's American Hustle||2017||TV Mini-Series documentary||Himself - Presenter|
|Good Morning Britain||2016||TV Series||Himself - Guest|
|UK Championship Snooker||2014-2016||TV Series||Himself / Himself - Driving with Davis Guest|
|Champion of Champions||2016||TV Series||Himself / Himself - Q&A Guest|
|Crucible Classics||2016||TV Series||Himself|
|World Championship Snooker||2001-2016||TV Series||Himself|
|The Wright Stuff||2015||TV Series||Himself - Guest Panelist|
|Saturday Sportsday||2014||TV Series||Himself - Snooker Player|
|The Ronnie O'Sullivan Show||2014||TV Series||Himself|
|Sports Life Stories||2012-2013||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|Breakfast||2010||TV Series||Himself / Himself - Snooker Player|
|Alex Higgins: The People's Champion||2010||TV Movie documentary||Himself - World Champion '01, '04, '08|
|Big Brother's Efourum||2009||TV Series||Himself|
|Jimmy White the One and Only||2008||Documentary|
|Celebrity Pot Black||2006||TV Movie||Himself - Contestant|
|Richard & Judy||2004||TV Series||Himself|
|The Frank Skinner Show||2004||TV Series||Himself|
|They Think It's All Over||2004||TV Series||Himself|
|A Question of Sport||2004||TV Series||Himself - Mystery Guest / Himself|
|In the Know||2004||TV Series||Himself|
|Top Gear||2004||TV Series||Himself - Special Guest|
|Friday Night with Jonathan Ross||2004||TV Series||Himself|
|The Ralf Little Show||2002||TV Series||Himself - Special Guest|
|When Snooker Ruled the World||2002||TV Movie documentary||Himself - Current World Champion|
|The Word||1994||TV Series||Himself|
|Big Break||1993||TV Series||Himself|
|Talking Snooker||2017||TV Mini-Series||Himself|
|Masters Snooker||2014-2017||TV Series||Himself / Himself - Interviewee|
|Home Nations Series||2016||TV Series||Himself|
|Champion of Champions||2016||TV Series||Himself|
|World Championship Snooker||2014-2016||TV Series||Himself / Himself - 3rd Place, Shot of the Championship / Himself - Shot of the Championship Contender|
|The Mavericks||2016||TV Mini-Series documentary||Himself - Five-Time World Champion|
|Ladbrokes Players Championship||2016||TV Series||Himself / Himself - Five-Time World Snooker Champion|
|888.com World Grand Prix||2016||TV Series||Himself - Five-Time World Snooker Champion / Himself|
|Snooker: Welsh Open||2014-2016||TV Series||Himself|
|South at Six||2013||TV Series||Himself|
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|1||Has achieved the most centuries at the Crucible Theatre, breaking Stephen Hendry's record of 127 Crucible centuries. As of 2014, he has scored 144 century breaks during the Snooker World Championship.|
|2||When he first displayed this left-handed ability in the 1996 World Championship against Alain Robidoux, the Canadian accused him of disrespect. O'Sullivan responded that he played better with his left hand than Robidoux could with his right. He was summoned to a disciplinary hearing in response to Robidoux's formal complaint, where he had to prove that he could play to a high level with his left hand. He played three frames of snooker against former world championship runner-up Rex Williams, winning all three. The charge of bringing the game into disrepute was subsequently dropped.|
|3||In 2004, he appeared on British motoring show Top Gear as the "Star in a Reasonably Priced Car", and finished with a time of 1:47.3 around the test track in a Suzuki Liana.|
|4||Has a perfect head to head record against opponent Ali Carter. He and Carter met in 13 televised matches with Ronnie winning all 13.|
|5||Holds the record for the most unanswered points during a match. He scored 556 points without reply during his 6-0 whitewash against Ricky Walden in the 2014 Masters. He also finished the entire match in less than 1 hour in doing so.|
|6||Ronnie O'Sullivan holds the record for making the most centuries in a best-of-9 match compiling five centuries (including a 147) to beat Ali Carter 5-2 at the 2007 Northern Ireland Trophy.|
|7||Scored 141 break at the World Championship Final 2012, an all time record. The previous record was 139 and was achieved by Ronnie O'Sullivan himself in 2001.|
|8||Is the only player to have scored 6 century breaks at a World Snooker Championship Final (achieved in 2013). The previous record was 5 and was held jointly by Stephen Hendry (in 1997), John Higgins (in 1998) and Matthew Stevens (in 2000).|
|9||Winner of 5 Master titles (1995, 2005, 2007, 2009 and 2014) an invitation event which only the top 16 seeded players can play. Ronnie O'Sullivan was ranked outside the top 16 when he won the 2014 Masters title and was eligible to enter the tournament because he won the 2013 World Snooker Championship.|
|10||Ranked 3rd for winning the most ranking tournaments in the modern era with 27 ranking tournament wins. Only Stephen Hendry (won 36) and Steve Davis (won 28) have won more titles.|
|11||Noted for declaring his intention to quit playing snooker repeatedly. He worked during the 2012/13 season in a pig farm.|
|12||Parents ran sex shops in Soho.|
|13||Completed a maximum break in 5 minutes and 20 seconds during the 1997 World Snooker Championship. A maximum is achieved when a snooker player pots 15 reds followed by 15 blacks for 120 points, followed by potting yellow, green, brown, blue, pink and black for 27 points.|
|14||Ronnie O'Sullivan has never lost in a UK Championship final. To date, he has made 5 appearances in the UK Championship Final and has won every single one.|
|15||Lost to Mark Selby in the 2014 World Snooker Championship final by a score of 14-18, his first ever loss at the Crucible.|
|16||Has 13 ratified competitive maximum breaks, the most by any professional player.|
|17||Won the inaugural Champion of Champions tournament. He beat opponent Stuart Bingham 10 frames to 8.|
|18||Leads the field with the most century breaks. As of February 2015, he has compiled 782 century breaks.|
|19||Admires snooker players Stephen Hendry and John Higgins. Is friends with Jimmy White and Ali Carter.|
|20||Is of Irish-Italian ancestry, as are compatriots Francis Rossi, Finola Hughes, and Chris Rea. O'Sullivan's mother is from Sicily and his paternal grandfather is from Cork, Ireland.|
|21||Winner of the 2001, 2004, 2008, 2012 and 2013 World Snooker Championship.|
|1||The most important thing, the biggest love of my life, is my snooker. I've never been so emotionally ingrained in something - in a person, an object, anything - as I have in snooker.|
|2||People think I don't like interviews but I don't mind speaking about proper and interesting stuff. When it's stupid stuff to build your image and you are told to mention this and mention that, I hate it.|
|3||I've been semi-successful. I've done all right but I'm not the player I was. Who do I think will win the world championship? John Higgins. Have I been good for snooker? I don't know.|
|4||I don't think I suffered with depression, I don't think I'm a depressed type of person - I just think I suffered a depression to do with snooker, and I just couldn't handle it. I could go out and play, but take me out of there and I couldn't do life. It was a nightmare, my life just felt like a bit of a nightmare.|
|5||The relentless pursuit of perfection has been my problem over the years. It's maybe held me back.|
|6||Running clears my mind, and gives me a reason to get out of bed in the morning.|
|7||My dad's method in his madness was to try every sport and then observe what I liked. I played football, tennis, golf, cricket but I loved my snooker.|
|8||Looking for perfection is the only way to motivate yourself.|
|1||Ambidextrous playing style.|
|2||Fast and flamboyant playing style.|
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