Andrew Walter Reid net worth is
Andrew Walter Reid Wiki/Biography
Andrew Walter Reid was born on the 19th March 1958, in Los Angeles, California USA, and is an American Football coach, currently serving as the head coach of the Philadelphia Eagles of the National Football League (NFL).
Have you ever wondered how rich Andrew Reid is, as of early 2017? According to authoritative sources, it has been estimated that Reid’s net worth is as high as $20 million, an amount earned through his successful career as a football coach; his annual salary amounts to $6 million.
Andy Reid Net Worth $20 Million
Andy grew up in Los Angeles and went to the John Marshall High School; while in high school he obtained his first job, working as a vendor at Dodger (baseball) Stadium. After matriculation, he enrolled at Glendale Community College, California where he played offensive tackle in football, and then transferred to Brigham Young University, where he continued to play in the same position until 1980; he graduated in 1981.
After that, he stayed at Brigham College, working as the graduate assistant on the school’s football coaching staff for one year. In 1983 he was appointed as San Francisco State offensive line coach, and worked there until 1986. Following his departure, he spent a year in the same position but at Northern Arizona University, and then switched to Texas-El Paso, from 1987 until 1988. All this certainly increased his net worth, but what was more important, he gained highly-needed knowledge for the NFL level of football.
He spent two more years in college football, working as offensive line coach for Missouri State, before he joined the Green Bay Packers in 1992 as offensive assistant. After two seasons, he was promoted to offensive line coach, and then from 1997 until 1998 worked as quarterbacks coach and assistant head coach, under Mike Holmgren. Following the Packer’s Super Bowl win in 1997 against the New England Patriots, Andy was sought by the Philadelphia Eagles who had finished with the poorest record in the league with three wins and 13 losses.
He accepted the offer and became the head coach of the Eagles. In his first season, Andy and his team won five games, and lost eleven, slightly better than the previous season, however, the Eagles were rebuilding and with new coach, they could only become better. The media and the Philadelphia office were right, and immediately in his second season, Andy led the team to the NFC Divisional game, although they lost to the New York Giants. The Eagles continued to play well, and in the next three seasons were stopped in NFC Championship games, losing to St. Louis Rams in 2001, Tampa Bay Buccaneers in 2002, and Carolina Panthers in 2003.
In 2004 they reached the final step, but lost to the New England Patriots in the Super Bowl game.
Then they declined somewhat, and were stopped in the first round of the play-offs, if even reaching the post season.
He left the Eagles in 2012, after they failed to reach the play-offs for the second season in a row, and after that became the head coach of the Kansas City Chiefs, signing a five year contract, which only increased further his net worth.
In the first season with his new team, Andy finished second in the AFC West with 11 wins and five losses, losing to the Indianapolis Colts in the AFC Wild Card Game. The following season, they failed to reach the playoffs, with nine wins and seven losses, then in the next two seasons, Reid led the Chiefs to the AFC Divisional round, but lost both times, firstly to New England Patriots and then Pittsburgh Steelers.
He has received several awards during his career, including being named as AP Coach of the Year in 200, then Sporting News Coach of the Year in 2000 and 2002, and Maxwell Club NFL Coach of the Year, also in 2000 and 2002. Furthermore he was named into the Philadelphia Eagles 75th Anniversary team.
Regarding his personal life, Andy is a part of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. He has been married to Tammy Garrett since 1981; the couple had five children, before his oldest son was found dead in 2012.
|Net Worth||$20 Million|
|Date Of Birth||March 19, 1958|
|Place Of Birth||Los Angeles, California, United States|
|Height||6 ft 3 in (1.91 m)|
|Profession||American Football coach, head coach for the Kansas City Chiefs of the National Football League (NFL)|
|Education||Brigham Young University, John Marshall High School|
|Spouse||Tammy Reid (m. 1981)|
|Children||Crosby Reid, Britt Reid, Garrett Reid, Drew Ann Reid, Spencer Reid|
|Nicknames||Andrew Walter Reid|
|Awards||Eagles career wins record (130), AP Coach of the Year (2002), Sporting News Coach of Year (2000, 2002), Pro Football Weekly Coach of Year (2002), Maxwell Club NFL Coach of Year (2000, 2002), Philadelphia Eagles 75th Anniversary Team|
|Nominations||Executive vice president of football operations of the Eagles (2001)|
|TV Shows||NFL Thursday Night Football (TV Series, 2017), Super Bowl XXXIX (2005), NFL Monday Night Football (since 1970), NFL on FOX (TV Series (1994– )|
|1||His first career win was against the 'Dallas Cowboys' 13 to 10, on October 10, 1999. In this game, Dallas Cowboy speedy receiver and kickoff return specialist, Michael Irvin was partially paralyzed and forced into immediate retirement.|
|2||Entering the 2007 season Reid is 80-48 as Eagles head coach with an 8-6 playoff record. Of his six playoff losses, three occurred in the NFC championship game before the Eagles reached Superbowl XXXIX. His playoff wins have come against the Tampa Bay Buccaneers twice, the Atlanta Falcons twice, the NY Giants, Chicago Bears, Minnesota Vikings, and Green Bay Packers; his six playoff losses to date have come against the Giants, the St. Louis Rams, the Bucs, the Carolina Panthers, the New England Patriots (Superbowl XXXIX), and the New Orleans Saints.|
|3||Head coach of the 2004 NFC Champion Philadelphia Eagles.|
|4||Named head coach of the Philadelphia Eagles on January 11, 1999, making a rare jump from position coach to head coach without having been a coordinator. Had coached tight ends for the Green Bay Packers from 1992-1996, and quarterbacks from 1997-1998.|
|5||On December 5, 2004, Reid's Philadelphia Eagles defeated the Green Bay Packers, 47-17 for his 67th win as the team's head coach, surpassing Greasy Neale as the franchise leader. On January 11, 2004, five years to the day after Reid was hired, the Eagles had beaten the Packers, 20-17 in overtime in an NFC Divisional Playoff Game. The win was Reid's fifth playoff win as Eagles head coach, also a franchise record.|
|6||Named NFL Coach of the Year in 2000 and 2002. In 2000, the Eagles went 11-5 after finishing 5-11 in 1999. In 2002, the Eagles went 12-4 despite losing superstar quarterback Donovan McNabb for the final six regular season games. Philadelphia went 5-1 in McNabb's absence.|
|7||As a teenager in Los Angeles, worked as a vendor at Dodger Stadium.|
|8||In 2004, Reid became the first Philadelphia Eagles head coach to lead the team to five consecutive playoff appearances, as well as four consecutive division titles. The Eagles finished the regular season 13-3, the most regular season wins in franchise history.|
|2017 NFL Pro Bowl||2017||TV Special||Himself - AFC Head Coach|
|Mike & Mike||2010-2017||TV Series||Himself - Kansas City Chiefs Head Coach / Himself - Telephone Interviewee / Himself - Philadelphia Eagles Head Coach / ...|
|A Football Life||2015-2016||TV Series||Himself / Himself - Former Packers Assistant Coach|
|NFL Films Presents||2006-2016||TV Series documentary||Himself / Himself - Kansas City Chiefs Head Coach|
|2016 NFL Pro Bowl||2016||TV Special||Himself - Team Rice Head Coach|
|The NFL on CBS||1998-2013||TV Series||Himself - Kansas City Chiefs Head Coach / Himself - Green Bay Packers Quarterbacks Coach|
|The Annual 2011 Actors Fund Gala Awards||2011||TV Special||Himself|
|NFL Monday Night Football||2001-2010||TV Series||Himself - Philadelphia Eagles Head Coach|
|Replay||2009||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|2009 NFL Pro Bowl||2009||TV Movie||Himself - NFC Coach|
|NBC Sunday Night Football||2006-2007||TV Series||Himself - Philadelphia Eagles Head Coach|
|Rome Is Burning||2006-2007||TV Series||Himself|
|Two Days in April||2007||Video documentary||Himself - Philadelphia Eagles Head Coach|
|Quite Frankly with Stephen A. Smith||2006||TV Series||Himself|
|ESPN's Sunday Night Football||1992-2005||TV Series||Himself - Philadelphia Eagles Head Coach / Himself - Green Bay Packers Tight Ends / Assistant Offensive Line Coach / ...|
|Super Bowl XXXIX||2005||TV Special||Himself|
|The Complete History of the Philadelphia Eagles||2004||Video documentary||Himself|
|NFL on FOX||1994-2002||TV Series||Himself - Philadelphia Eagles Head Coach / Himself - Green Bay Packers Tight Ends / Assistant Offensive Line Coach|
|ESPN SportsCentury||2002||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|A Tribute to Our Heroes||2001||Video documentary short||Himself|
|The NFL on NBC||1997||TV Series||Himself - Green Bay Packers Quarterbacks Coach|
|TNT Sunday Night Football||1993-1995||TV Series||Assistant Offensive Line Coach / Himself - Green Bay Packers Tight Ends / Himself - Green Bay Packers tight Ends|
|1988 Independence Bowl||1988||TV Movie||Himself - UTEP Miners Offensive Line Coach|
|1982 Holiday Bowl||1982||TV Movie||Himself - BYU Cougars Graduate Assistant|
|Mike & Mike||2013-2016||TV Series||Himself - Kansas City Chiefs Head Coach|
|A Football Life||2011||TV Series||Himself|
|Rome Is Burning||2007-2009||TV Series||Himself|
|ESPN Outside the Lines Nightly||2006||TV Series||Himself - Football Coach|