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Warren Moon Net Worth, Biography, Wiki 2017-2016
Harold Warren Moon was born on the 18th November 1956 in Los Angeles, California USA, and is a retired professional football player, who played in the position of quarterback in the Canadian Football League (CFL) for the Edmonton Eskimos, as well as in the National Football League (NFL) for teams the Houston Oilers, Minnesota Vikings, Seattle Sea hawks, and Kansas City Chiefs. His professional career was active from 1978-2000. Now, he is known for working as a commentator and analyst.
Have you ever wondered how rich Warren Moon is, as of early 2016? According to authoritative sources, it has been estimated that the total sum of Moon’s net worth is currently over $10 million, which has been accumulated not only through his successful career as a professional football player in the CFL and NFL, but also as a sports commentator and analyst for a radio station network .
Warren Moon Net Worth $10 MillionWarren Moon was raised with six sisters in his hometown, LA, by father Harold, a laborer, and mother Pat, a nurse. As his father died when he was only seven years old, Warren was brought up by her mother. Therefore, as the only man in the family, he decided to work so he could help them. When he began attending Alexander Hamilton High School, he was chosen to play football in the position of quarterback. As a senior, he excelled and due to this was named to the All-City team, and reached the city play-offs. After high school, many colleges offered him an athlete scholarship, but he decided to enroll at West Los Angeles College.
Warren played football for West Los Angeles College for 1974-1975 season, and was later recruited by the University of Washington. In his last season at the University, Warren led the team to the Rose Bowl, and was named as the MVP of the tournament. After he graduated from college, he decided to enter the NFL Draft; however he was left undrafted, despite his skills.
Regardless, he switched to the Canadian Football League, signing a professional contract with the Edmonton Eskimos, which marked the beginning of his professional career. He stayed with the Eskimos until 1983, winning five consecutive Grey Cups, from 1978 until 1982. Furthermore, he was named as the Grey Cup MVP twice, in 1980 and 1982, and was named as the CFL Most Outstanding Player in 1983.
In 1984, he tried himself again in the NFL, and signed a contract with the Houston Oilers, which highly increased his net worth. Warren stayed with the team until 1993, and during that time his performance was outstanding, securing him six selections for the Pro Bowl game, and several other awards and recognitions, including First-team All-Pro in 1990, First-team All-AFC in 1989 and 1990. Furthermore, he was named as the NEA NFL MVP in 1990, AP NFL Offensive Player of the Year the same year, and was the NFL passing yards leader in 1990 and 1991.
After the 1993 season ended, Warren was traded to the Minnesota Vikings, where he stayed for two seasons, further increasing his net worth, and extending his career accomplishments. He was selected for two Pro Bowl games, in 1994 and 1995, while at the Minnesota, extending his overall number to eight appearances.
However, his game numbers started to decline, and when he refused a paycheck cut, he was released by the club. After that he signed with the Seattle Seahawks, but played only one season. Before he retired, Moon spent a year as a part of the Kaiser City Chiefs, which also increased his net worth.
After retirement, he began to seek a job as a commentator and analyst, and for the time being, he is working as the color commentator for the Seahawks radio network, which has also added to his net worth.
Regarding his personal life, Warren Moon has been married to Mandy Ritter since 2005; the couple has a son. Previously, he was in marriage with former cheerleader Felicia Fontenot Hendricks from 1981 to 2001, with whom he has four children. His current residence is in Irvin, California. In spare time he is active on his official Twitter account.
Harold Warren Moon information
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More about Harold Warren Moon:
|Any Given Sunday||1999||Opposing Coach - Game 4|
|Warriors of Virtue||1997||Coach|
|1st & Ten: The Championship||1990||TV Series||FBI agent|
|The Never Was Been||2014||Documentary short executive producer completed|
|Faded Glory 2: Extra Innings||2014||Documentary executive producer|
|Walk East||2012||TV Movie documentary executive producer|
|NFL Monday Night Football||1988-1996||TV Series||Himself - Houston Oilers Quarterback / Himself - Minnesota Vikings Quarterback|
|Larry King Live||1996||TV Series||Himself|
|TNT Sunday Night Football||1990-1995||TV Series||Himself - Houston Oilers Quarterback / Himself - Minnesota Vikings Quarterback|
|USA Network: World League of American Football||1991||TV Series||Himself - Analyst|
|Ebony/Jet Showcase||1990||TV Series||Himself|
|1978 Rose Bowl||1978||TV Movie||Himself - Washington Huskies Quarterback (MVP)|
|Mike & Mike||2012-2014||TV Series||Himself - Pro Football Hall of Famer|
|60 Minutes Sports||2013||TV Series documentary||Himself - Former NFL Quarterback (segment "The Black Quarterback")|
|Tavis Smiley||2009||TV Series||Himself|
|Straight from the Horses Mouth||2009||Video||Himself|
|The Girls Next Door||2008||TV Series||Himself - Former NFL Quarterback / Himself - Hall of Fame Quarterback|
|Minister of Defense: The Reggie White Story||2006||Video documentary||Himself|
|Quite Frankly with Stephen A. Smith||2006||TV Series||Himself|
|Poorman's Bikini Beach||2005||TV Series||Himself|
|ESPN's Sunday Night Football||1988-1998||TV Series||Himself - Houston Oilers Quarterback / Himself - Seattle Seahawks Quarterback / Himself - Minnesota Vikings Quarterback|
|The NFL on CBS||1988-1998||TV Series||Himself - Seattle Seahawks Quarterback / Himself - Houston Oilers Quarterback|
|Air Bud: Golden Receiver||1998||Himself|
|The NFL on NBC||1995-1997||TV Series||Himself - Seattle Seahawks Quarterback / Himself - Minnesota Vikings Quarterback|
|Mike & Mike||2014||TV Series||Himself - Pro Football Hall of Famer|
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|1||One of only two people to be inducted into both the Canadian Football Hall of Fame (2001) and the (US) Pro Football Hall of Fame (2006). The other is coach Bud Grant.|
|2||Though famous for his nearly 50,000 career passing yards, he is perhaps best known for the infamous 1992 AFC Wildcard Playoff game between the Houston Oilers and the Buffalo Bills in which the Oilers took a 35-3 lead in the third quarter only to see the Bills tie the game at 38 and go on to beat the Oilers 41-38 in overtime.|
|3||Inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame on August 5, 2006. Other inductees include Troy Aikman, John Madden, Reggie White, Harry Carson and Rayfield Wright.|
|4||Ranks 33rd on NFL All-Time Passer Rating List (80.9).|
|5||Ranks 6th on NFL All-Time Yards Lost List (3,415).|
|6||Ranks 6th on NFL All-Time Times Sacked List (458).|
|7||Ranks 12th on NFL All-Time Passes Intercepted List (233).|
|8||Ranks 5th on NFL All-Time Touchdown Passes List (291).|
|9||Rnkas 4th on NFL All-Time Gross Yards Passing List (49,325).|
|10||Ranks 4th on NFL All-Time Pass Completions List (3,988).|
|11||Ranks 4th on NFL All-Time Pass Attempts List (6,823).|
|12||Was inducted into the Canadian Football Hall Of Fame in 2001.|
|13||Was inducted into the Edmonton Eskimos Wall of Fame in 2001.|
|14||Won the Schennly Award (The CFL's most outstanding Player) in 1983.|
|15||Won five consecutive Grey Cups with the Edmonton Eskimos from 1978-1982.|
|16||Signed with the Edmonton Eskimos of the CFL in 1978 and played from 1978-1983.|
|17||Member of 1991 and 1993 AFC Central Division Champion Houston Oilers teams.|
|18||Tennessee Titans All-Time Passing Yards Leader (33,685).|
|19||First Quarterback to pass for over 4,000 yards in a season for Houston Oilers (now Tennessee Titans) - 4,689 yards in 1990.|
|20||Oldest player ever selected to the Pro Bowl at 41 (1998), he went on to lead the AFC to a victory and be named MVP.|
|21||Retired in 2000|
|22||After coming out of the University of Washington, he spent 5 years (1979-1983) in the Canadian Football League with the Edmonton Eskimos.|
|23||Hall of Fame NFL quarterback who played for the Houston Oilers (1984-1993), Minnesota Vikings (1994-1996), Seattle Seahawks (1997-1998) and Kansas City Chiefs (1999-2000)|
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