Marquis Deon Grissom net worth is
Marquis Deon Grissom Wiki/Biography
Marquis Deon Grissom was born on 17 April 1967, in Atlanta, Georgia USA, and is best known as a coach and a former baseball player who participated in Major League Baseball (MLB) from 1989 until 2005.
So just how rich is Marquis Grissom as of late 2017? Authoritative sources report that Grissom’s net worth is as high as $22 million, accumulated from his over a three decades-long career on the baseball diamond.
Marquis Grissom Net Worth $22 million
Grissom attended Lakeshore High School in Atlanta and played baseball there. Having matriculated, he enrolled into Florida A&M University. In 1988, he was selected by the Montreal Expos as the 76th overall pick in the 1988 MLB Draft in the third round. Despite Grissom’s skills as a pitcher and outfielder, his team decided to let him serve as a position player. Marquis made his debut for the Montreal Expos in a game against the Jamestown Expos in the New York–Penn League; his first major appearance was in August 1989, finishing the season with 2 RBI in the 26 games played.
His performance continued to develop throughout the following period of time. In the 1990 season, Grissom’s RBI was 29, and he received the Rookie of the Year award for his skills as a leadoff hitter and center fielder. He was eventually traded to the Atlanta Braves in 2005, where in his first season, Grissom pitched in 139 games and scored 551 at bats for 42 RBI. His performance earned him a Golden Glove award, given to outstanding baseball players, and the team won the World Series. In the same manner, he was awarded the Golden Glove in the next season as well, and in addition received an award for the Most Valuable Player, having pitched in 158 games. However, the Atlanta Braves weren’t able to keep the World Series title as they lost to the New York Yankees, but his net worth was still rising.
Due to the team’s financial machinations, Marquis was transferred to the Cleveland Indians alongside David Justice. He played for the Indians for one season and pitched in 144 games, plus scoring 558 at bats; the team reached the World Series but lost to the Florida Marlins in seven games. Subsequently, Grissom spent three seasons with the Milwaukee Brewers, during his first season pitching in 142 games, and with a score of 542 at bats and 147 hits allowed. He continued achieving similar results in the two following seasons before in 2001 being traded to the Los Angeles Dodgers. His performance didn’t meet the expectations, however, he quickly bounced back in the 2002 season, serving as a part time player.
Marquis became a free agent in October 2002, then played for the San Francisco Giants from 2003 until 2005, then being released from the team. Grissom announced his retirement in March 2006.
In 17 years of his baseball player career, he pitched in over 2,100 matches scoring the average RBI of 967. Additionally, he had a .272 batting average, and 227 home runs. In 2009, he served as a coach for the Washington Nationals first base.
In his personal life, Marquis has been married to Sharron Grissom since 2012. The couple has five children together, and resides in College Park, Georgia.
|Full Name||Marquis Grissom|
|Net Worth||$22 Million|
|Date Of Birth||April 17, 1967|
|Place Of Birth||Atlanta, Georgia, USA|
|Height||5' 11" (1.8 m)|
|Education||Lakeshore High School in Atlanta, Florida A&M University|
|1||(January 3) Agreed to a minor league contract with the Chicago Cubs and will attend spring training as a non-roster invitee. |
|2||(March 28) Announced his retirement. Grissom - who batted .272 with 227 homers and 967 RBIs in 2,165 games - is one of seven players with 2,000 hits, 200 home runs and 400 stolen bases; the others are: Craig Biggio, Roberto Alomar, Barry Bonds, Rickey Henderson, Paul Molitor and 'Joe Morgan'. |
|3||plays baseball for the San Francisco Giants [April 2003]|
|4||Named after the Mercury Marquis automobile.|
|5||Led National League in Stolen Bases (76) in 1991.|
|6||Finished 8th in voting for 1993 National League MVP for having .298 Batting Average, 630 At Bats, 104 Runs, 188 Hits, 53 Stolen Bases and 8 Sacrifice Flies.|
|7||Finished 9th in voting for 1992 National League MVP for leading League in At Bats (653) and Stolen Bases (78). Also had .276 Batting Average, 99 Runs, 180 Hits, 273 Total Bases, 39 Doubles and 59 Extra-Base Hits in 159 Games.|
|8||1997 American League Championship Series MVP for hitting .261 Batting Average (6 for 23), 2 Runs, 1 Home Run, 4 RBI, 1 Walk and 3 Stolen Bases.|
|9||Won 4 National League Gold Glove Awards as Outfielder (1993-1996).|
|10||Named to 1993 and 1994 National League All Star Team.|
|11||Member of 1994 National League Eastern Division Champion Montreal Expos team. Member of 1995 World Series Champion Atlanta Braves team. Member of 1996 National League Champion Atlanta Braves team. Member of 1997 American League Champion Cleveland Indians team. Member of 2003 National League Western Division Champion San Francisco Giants team.|
|12||Outfielder for Montreal Expos (1989-1994), Atlanta Braves (1995-1996), Cleveland Indians (1997), Milwaukee Brewers (1998-2000), Los Angeles Dodgers (2001-2002) and San Francisco Giants (2003).|
|The Perfect Storm: Story on the 1994 Montreal Expos||2015||Documentary short||Himself|
|Prime 9||2010||TV Series||Himself|
|Sunday Night Baseball||1990-2005||TV Series||Himself - San Francisco Giants Center Fielder / Himself - Atlanta Braves Center Fielder / Center Fielder / ...|
|1997 World Series||1997||Video documentary||Himself - Cleveland Indians center fielder|
|1997 American League Championship Series||1997||TV Series||Himself - Cleveland Indians Center Fielder|
|1996 World Series||1996||TV Series||Himself - Atlanta Braves Center Fielder|
|1996 National League Championship Series||1996||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Atlanta Braves Center Fielder|
|1995 National League Championship Series||1995||TV Series||Himself - Atlanta Braves Center Fielder|
|1994 MLB All-Star Game||1994||TV Special||Himself - NL Outfielder|
|1993 MLB All-Star Game||1993||TV Special||Himself - NL Center Fielder|