Casey Stoner Net Worth

Casey Stoner Net Worth 2022: Wiki Biography, Married, Family, Measurements, Height, Salary, Relationships

Casey Stoner net worth is
$14 Million

Casey Stoner Wiki Biography

Casey Stoner was born on the 16th October 1985, in Southport, Queensland, Australia and is a retired professional motorcycle racer, who was twice MotoGP World Champion (2007 and 2011). Stoner rode for Honda (2006, 2011–2012) and Ducati (2007), and he currently works for Ducati as a test and development rider. His career started in 2000 and ended in 2012.

Have you ever wondered how rich Casey Stoner is, as of mid-2017? According to authoritative sources, it has been estimated that Stoner’s net worth is as high as $14 million, an amount earned through his successful career as a professional motorcycle racer. In addition to riding in MotoGP, Stoner also competed in the 125cc and 250cc Championships, which improved his wealth too.

Casey Stoner Net Worth $14 Million

Casey Stoner began competing as a four-year-old, and his talent was evident from an early age, winning numerous state titles by the age of 14. In 1999, he and his parents moved to England, and the following year Stoner started on a 125 cc, recording two wins until 2004. In the meantime, Casey moved to also participate in the 250cc category, racing for Aprilia, and had five wins. In the 2005 season he finished second overall with 254 points, and then in 2006, Casey joined the Moto GP championship and the team, Honda.

Stoner failed to get a win in his rookie year, but he managed to finish second at the Turkish Grand Prix and was 8th in the general standings in 2006. In 2007, Casey signed a deal with Ducati, racing alongside Loris Capirossi with the 800cc Ducati Desmosedici GP7. Thanks to ten fantastic wins and an additional six poles, Stoner won the MotoGP title 125 points ahead of the second-placed Dani Pedrosa. This success helped Casey to increase his net worth significantly, making him a millionaire. The next season, Stoner finished second by 280 points behind Valentino Rossi, but then had health issues that reflected on his form, so the following two years were quite unfruitful for the Australian.

In 2011, Stoner switched to the Repsol Honda Racing Team and won his second World Championship, coincidentally at his home track at Phillip Island, Australia, leaving his nearest rival Jorge Lorenzo 65 points behind. In the end of the 2012 season, Casey announced his retirement after finishing third in the championship, stating that he was no longer interested in competing in motorcycle racing. Following his brief returns to the circuit, Stoner was inducted into the Sports Australia Hall of Fame in October 2015, and currently he serves as the test rider for Ducati.

Regarding his personal life, Casey Stoner dated Adriana Tuchyna from 2005, married her in 2007, and has a daughter with her. In 2009, Stoner was diagnosed with lactose intolerance, after experiencing sickness and tiredness during that season, but has now recovered well.

Full NameCasey Stoner
Net Worth$14 Million
Date Of BirthOctober 16, 1985
Place Of BirthSouthport, Australia
Height5 ft 7 in (1.71 m)
ProfessionMotorcycle Racer
SpouseAdriana Tuchyna Stoner
ChildrenAlessandra Maria Stoner
ParentsBronwyn Stoner, Colin Stoner
Nicknames凯西·斯通纳 , Стоунер, Кейси
NominationsLaureus World Sports Award for Breakthrough of the Year
1I've said many times in the past that my career's not going to go on much longer; I'm not going to keep going and riding until I'm in my 30s and things like this.
2I think there is no defending a title. You don't go into a season with a points advantage over anyone. So I don't think it's ever a title defence. I think you've got a different number on your bike, if you choose so, but everyone starts at zero again.
3I never really look too far ahead, to be honest.
4Being married has helped my racing.
5I have been going from one racetrack to another for years, since I was 14.
6I have been interested in V8s for a long time.
7Even now with the operation, with the damage done, my ankle probably is never going to be back to 100 per cent.
8I'm good at separating my personal life from racing. When I'm at track, it's race time; when I'm away from it, other than the fact I'm training to be fit for it, there is nothing at home that makes me even want to think about racing. I just want to enjoy my life, and by the time the next race comes around, I'm ready and excited for it.
9I have broken my collarbone twice in a year.
10I think I don't really have any expectations; I don't look at the season as a whole - I look at it race by race.
11There are a lot of good guys that I race against, and that's what I enjoy the most.
12I can only do what I can do.
13I'm not always going to keep waiting for a fairytale ending.
14Even in motocross, you're struggling to see people pass each other anymore. There seems to be one line in motocross.
15People can be great competitors on Sunday and mates on Monday.
16Everyone seems quite good at stories and making them up.
17I'm very thoughtful, and when I make a decision I usually stick to it.
18In 2007, people tried to belittle me a little bit and sort of take the credit away from me and my team and what we achieved.
19Once I decided to retire from bikes, there was no thought to go racing again. I wanted to have a full year off and maybe even see the world a bit.
20People are telling me I might be going back to MotoGP, but a rumour is a rumour.
21I've always known there's more to life than just racing for a long time.
22The money doesn't interest me. I'm not enjoying MotoGP, and I'm retiring.


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