Duane Charles Parcells net worth is
Duane Charles Parcells Wiki/Biography
Duane Charles Parcells was born on 22 August 1941, in Englewood, New Jersey USA, to Ida and Charles Parcells. He is a former college and professional football coach, best known as the head coach for the New York Giants, New England Patriots, New York Jets and Dallas Cowboys, in the National Football League(NFL).
A famous coach, how wealthy is Bill Parcells? According to sources, Parcells’ net worth reaches $25 million, as of mid-2016. His fortune has been accumulated during his coaching career which began in the early ’60s.
Bill Parcells Net Worth $25 Million
Parcells attended River Dell Regional High School in Oradell, New Jersey, where he became a keen football, baseball and basketball player. After matriculation, he enrolled in Colgate University in New York, and later transferred to the University of Wichita in Kansas, joining the school’s football team as a linebacker. Upon his graduation with a physical education degree, he was selected in the seventh round of the NFL Draft by the Detroit Lions. However, the team released him during the training camp, and Parcell turned to coaching.
In 1964 he was appointed first assistant coach at Hastings College in Nebraska, and went on to work as assistant coach at Wichita State, Army, Florida State, Vanderbilt and Texas Tech in the following years.
In 1978, Parcells landed his first head coaching job at the Air Force Academy in Colorado. A year later, he was offered a position as defensive coordinator with the New York Giants, however, he declined the offer, completely withdrawing from football and taking a job at a real estate company.
This didn’t last lng, and he returned to coaching in 1980, taking the position of the linebackers coach for the New England Patriots.
After one season, he became assistant coach for the Giants, and when the team’s head coach left in 1983, he took over his position; his net worth started to rise. Under Parcells, the team won two Super Bowl rings, but in 1991 he announced his retirement, citing health concerns, and began working as a football analyst for NBC Sports and also hosting the sports show “Around the NFL”. However, in 1993 he again returned to coaching, taking the job of the head coach of the New England Patriots, whom he also led to earn a berth in the Super Bowl in 1996, but after the team’s Super Bowl loss, Parcells announced his retirement again.
Shortly after, he became the head coach of the New York Jets, leading the team to the AFC Championship Game in 1998, their first division championship since 1969. The following year he announced his third retirement, staying with the team one more year as a general manager.
Three years later, Parcells returned to the sport, becoming the head coach of the Dallas Cowboys. His tenure with the Cowboys ended in 2007, with a 34–30 record, and two playoff appearances. He became the only coach in NFL history to lead four different teams to the playoffs. Compiling an overall record of 172-130-1 in the regular season and 11-8 in the playoffs, Parcells established himself as one of the most successful coaches in NFL history, which significantly contributed to his wealth.
The same year Parcells retired from coaching, this time for good – his net worth was very well established. Not long after, he took a job as the new Executive Vice-President of Football Operations at the Miami Dolphins. As his four-year contract with the Dolphins ended in 2010, he began working as a studio analyst for ESPN.
In 2013 he was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame. A year later, he published his memoir “Parcells: A Football Life”, written by former Sports Illustrated writer Nunyo Demasio.
When it comes to his private life, Parcells was married to Judy Goss from 1962 to 2002. They have three daughters together. Sources believe he is single at present.
|Full Name||Bill Parcells|
|Net Worth||$25 Million|
|Date Of Birth||August 22, 1941|
|Place Of Birth||Englewood, New Jersey, United States|
|Profession||American Football coach, American football player, Consultant, Coach|
|Education||River Dell Regional High School in Oradell, New Jersey, Colgate University in New York, Wichita State University|
|Spouse||Judith Goss (m. 1962–2002)|
|Parents||Ida Parcells, Charles Parcells|
|Siblings||Don Parcells, Doug Parcells|
|Nicknames||Duane Charles Parcells , The Big Tuna|
|Awards||Super Bowl champion (XXI, XXV), Pro Football Hall of Fame (2013)|
|Nominations||AP NFL Coach of Year (1986, 1994), Sporting News NFL Coach of Year (1986), Pro Football Weekly NFL Coach of Year (1994, 1996), Maxwell Football Club NFL Coach of Year (1994), UPI NFL Coach of Year (1986, 1994), NFL 1990s All-Decade Team|
|1||Animated Press Conferences|
|1||(December 20) Signed a 4-year contract with the Miami Dolphins to become the team's executive vice president of football operations. |
|2||He was inducted into the New Jersey Hall of Fame in 2013 for his services to sports.|
|3||Head coach of the New York Giants (1983-1990), New England Patriots (1993-1996), New York Jets (1997-1999), and Dallas Cowboys (2003-2006).|
|4||Inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2013.|
|5||Father-in-law of Scott Pioli.|
|6||High school football coach was Mickey Corcoran.|
|7||During his final season as Cowboys head coach (2006), he disliked Terrell Owens so much that during press conferences, he would only refer to him as "The Player" instead of saying his name. He would often appear visibly frustrated when media members would ask questions about Owens.|
|8||"Retired" from football coaching after 1999 season with New York Jets, but nearly unretired for 2002 with the Tampa Bay Buccanneers; he decided against coaching the Bucs, but for 2003 he accepted job as coach of the Dallas Cowboys.|
|9||Led New England Patriots to Super Bowl XXXI but angrily quit the team afterward in a lengthy dispute with team owner Robert Kraft; ironically, his defensive coach, Bill Belichick, would lead the Patriots to victory in the Super Bowl five years later.|
|10||Coached New York Giants to victory in Super Bowl XXV over the Buffalo Bills.|
|StarCraft||1998||Video Game as Big Tuna|
|Any Given Sunday||1999||project consultant|
|Mike & Mike||2011-2016||TV Series||Himself - Pro Football Hall of Famer / Himself - Telephone Interviewee / Himself - Pro Fooball Hall of Famer / ...|
|30 for 30||2016||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|The Timeline||2015||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|LT: The Life & Times||2013||Documentary||Himself|
|30 for 30 Shorts||2013||TV Series documentary short|
|Real Sports with Bryant Gumbel||2008-2011||TV Series||Himself / Himself - Former NFL Coach (segment "Bill Parcells")|
|Blue Mountain State||2010||TV Series||Himself|
|Boys of Fall||2010||TV Movie documentary||Himself|
|Nick Saban: Gamechanger||2010||Documentary||Himself|
|From the Corner||2008||Documentary||Himself|
|The Complete History of the New York Jets||2007||Video||Himself|
|NBC Sunday Night Football||2006||TV Series||Himself - Dallas Cowboys Head Coach|
|NFL Monday Night Football||1982-2006||TV Series||Himself - New York Giants Head Coach / Himself - Dallas Cowboys Head Coach / Himself - New York Jets Head Coach / ...|
|ESPN 25: Who's #1?||2004-2006||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|The Top 5 Reasons You Can't Blame...||2006||TV Series||Himself|
|ESPN's Sunday Night Football||1987-2006||TV Series||Himself - Dallas Cowboys Head Coach / Himself - New England Patriots Head Coach / Himself - New York Jets Head Coach / ...|
|The NFL on CBS||1982-2005||TV Series||Himself - New York Giants Head Coach / Himself - Dallas Cowboys Head Coach / Himself - New York Jets Head Coach / ...|
|60 Minutes||2000-2004||TV Series documentary||Himself - NFL Coach (segment "Bill Parcells") / Himself - Coach, New York Jets (segment "Bill Parcells")|
|ESPN SportsCentury||2000-2002||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|Super Bowl XXXV||2001||TV Movie||Himself - Ceremonial Coin Toss|
|1998 AFC Championship Game||1999||TV Movie||Himself - New York Jets Head Coach|
|The NFL on NBC||1985-1997||TV Series||Himself - New England Patriots Head Coach / Himself - New York Giants Head Coach / Himself - New York Jets Head Coach|
|TNT Sunday Night Football||1990-1997||TV Series||Himself - New England Patriots Head Coach / Himself - New York Jets Head Coach / Himself - New York Giants Head Coach|
|Super Bowl XXXI||1997||TV Special||Himself - New England Patriots Head Coach|
|1996 AFC Championship Game||1997||TV Special||Himself - New England Patriots Head Coach|
|NFL Live||1991||TV Series||Himself - Studio Analyst|
|Super Bowl XXV||1991||TV Special||Himself - New York Giants Head Coach|
|1990 NFC Championship Game||1991||TV Movie||Himself - New York Giants Head Coach|
|Super Bowl XXI||1987||TV Special||Himself - New York Giants Head Coach|
|1986 NFC Championship Game||1987||TV Movie||Himself - New York Giants Head Coach|
|1969 Army-Navy Game||1969||TV Special||Himself - Army Black Knights Defensive Coordinator|
|1968 Army-Navy Game||1968||TV Special||Himself - Army Black Knights Defensive Coordinator|
|NFL Films Presents||1967||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|1967 Army-Navy Game||1967||TV Movie||Himself - Army Black Knights Linebackers Coach|
|1966 Army-Navy Game||1966||TV Special||Himself - Army Black Knights Linebackers Coach|
|A Football Life||2013-2015||TV Series||Himself|
|Mike & Mike||2013-2015||TV Series||Himself - Pro Football Hall of Famer / Himself - Pro Football Hall of Fame Coach / Himself|
|Rome Is Burning||2006-2007||TV Series||Himself|
|ESPN Outside the Lines||2006-2007||TV Series||Himself - Football Coach|
|60 Minutes||2003-2006||TV Series documentary||Himself - NFL Coach (segment "Big Man on Campus") / Himself - Coach, New York Jets (segment "The Coach")|
|Quite Frankly with Stephen A. Smith||2006||TV Series||Himself|