Jerry Glanville net worth is
Jerry Glanville Wiki/Biography
Jerry Michael Glanville was born on 14 October 1941, in Perrysburg, Ohio, USA. He is a retired professional American Football coach, retired former NASCAR driver and owner, and probably best known for being the head coach of the National Football League (NFL) teams the Houston Oilers and the Atlanta Falcons. All of his efforts have helped put his net worth to where it is today.
How rich is Jerry Glanville? As of mid-2017, sources estimate a net worth that is at $10 million, mostly earned through a successful career in professional football, in which he was active as a coach from 1967 to 2009; he’s also served as a football analyst for various television programs. All of these achievements ensured the position of his wealth.
Jerry Glanville Net Worth $10 million
Jerry attended Northern Michigan University where he played college football, before graduating in 1964. Later on, he would study for his master’s degree at Western Kentucky University, where he also served as an assistant football coach.
After serving in Georgia Tech for several years, Glanville then joined the NFL, becoming the special teams/defensive assistant for the Detroit Lions from 1974 to 1976. Afterwards, he spent a year with the Atlanta Falcons as their defensive coordinator and secondary coach. In 1983, he became the secondary coach of the Buffalo Bills for the season, then served with the Houston Oilers as their defensive coordinator before becoming their head coach in 1985. His tenure with the Oilers was famously known as the “House of Pain”, in which they allegedly used cheap shots and dirty tactics, as he turned the team into an aggressive group after struggling for many years. He helped players such as Warren Moon enter the spotlight, while he led the Oilers to three playoff appearances.
In 1990, Jerry resigned from the Oilers, and then became the head coach of the Atlanta Falcons. He took the team to the playoffs the following season, and pushed for the team’s new uniforms.
He also started an aggressive defense, and an offensive system known as the “Red Gun” with an emphasis on special teams. He helped develop players such as Deion Sanders, but due to failing records from 1992 to 1993, he was soon dismissed from the team.
Glanville then pursued a racing career, and joined the NASCAR Busch Grand National Series. He later participated in the ARCA Hooters Supercar Series, but made only sparse appearances in the next few years. He would not return to football until over a decade later, when he became the defensive coordinator at the University of Hawaii. In 2007, he then got a head coaching position at Portland State University (PSU) where he stayed for two years. In 2011, he was set to become the head coach and general manager of the United Football League’s Hartford Colonials, but due to suspended operations, he remained only in the league as a consultant for one season.
For his personal life, it is known that Jerry has been married to Brenda since 1976, and they have a son. During the “House of Pain” era, he was known to wear all black, and also drove replicas of vehicles driven by actor James Dean.
|Full Name||Jerry Glanville|
|Net Worth||$10 Million|
|Date Of Birth||October 14, 1941|
|Place Of Birth||Perrysburg, Ohio, USA|
|Education||Northern Michigan University|
|TV Shows||The NFL Today, Inside the NFL|
|1||To a referee, "This the N.F.L. which stands for Not For Long when you make those kind of calls."|
|1||Head Football Coach at Portland St. [February 2007]|
|2||While coach of the Atlanta Falcons, Glanville was so convinced that his talented-but-hard-living Mississippi-born quarterback would never make it in the NFL that he traded the quarterback away. The team the QB was sent to was the Green Bay Packers, and the quarterback was Brett Favre.|
|3||While coach at Houston, he disliked Warren Moon so much that he never referred to him by name in either press interviews or his autobiography, instead calling him "our quarterback."|
|4||Raced in the NASCAR Craftsman Truck Series in its inaugural year, 1995.|
|5||Former NFL head coach with the Houston Oilers (1985-1989) and Atlanta Falcons (1990-1993). Complied a career record of 60-69.|
|A Football Life||2016||TV Series||Himself|
|The Best Damn Sports Show Period||2004||TV Series||Himself - Guest|
|2001 AFC Championship Game||2002||TV Special||Himself - Studio Analyst|
|Big Game XXIX: Bugs vs. Daffy||2001||TV Movie||Himself - Pre-Game / Halftime Commentator|
|Big Game XXVIII: Road Runner vs. Coyote||2000||TV Movie||Himself - Pre-Game / Halftime Commentator|
|1999 AFC Championship Game||2000||TV Movie||Himself - Studio Analyst|
|NFL on FOX||1996-1997||TV Series||Himself - Color Commentator|
|TNT Sunday Night Football||1990-1993||TV Series||Himself - Atlanta Falcons Head Coach|
|NFL Monday Night Football||1979-1993||TV Series||Himself - Atlanta Falcons Defensive Coordinator / Himself - Atlanta Falcons Head Coach / Himself - Houston Oilers Head Coach|
|The NFL on CBS||1983-1993||TV Series||Himself - Atlanta Falcons Head Coach / Himself - Houston Oilers Head Coach / Himself - Atlanta Falcons Defensive Coordinator|
|ESPN's Sunday Night Football||1988-1991||TV Series||Himself - Houston Oilers Head Coach / Himself - Atlanta Falcons Head Coach|
|The NFL on NBC||1984-1986||TV Series||Himself - Houston Oilers Head Coach / Defensive Coordinator / Himself - Houston Oilers Defensive Coordinator|
|Inside the NFL||1977||TV Series||Himself|
|NFL Films Presents||1967||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|A Football Life||2016||TV Series||Himself|
|MC Hammer: 2 Legit - The Videos||2002||Video documentary||Himself (segment "Too Legit to Quit")|