Pavel Bure net worth is
Pavel Bure Wiki/Biography
Pavel Vladimirovich Bure, born on the 31st of March, 1971, is a former Russian ice hockey player who rose to fame when he played in the National Hockey League (NHL) from 1989 to 2005. He became known as “The Russian Rocket” for his incredible speed.
So how much is Bure’s net worth? As of mid-2017, based on authoritative sources it is reported to be $70 million, acquired from his years playing professional ice hockey which began in the late 1980s.
Pavel Bure Net Worth $70 Million
Born in Moscow, Russia, Bure is the son of legendary swimmer Vladimir and Tatiana Bure. When Bure turned 12 his parents divorced and he lived with his mother. Despite his father’s desire for him to pursue swimming, Bure fell in love with ice hockey, and from the age of six tried out for the CSKA Moscow hockey school despite his lack of experience. Eventually, he improved so that at the age of 11, he was named the best forward in the league. At the age of 14, he became a member of the Central Red Army’s Junior team.
With his love for the sport, Bure began his professional career at the age of 16, joining the Central Red Army team in 1987 as a filler for regular players when they didn’t show up. After a year, he finally got his chance and became a full-time member of the team. He immediately garnered 17 goals during the 1988 season, and became one of the highest scorers of all time. His early years playing in Russia helped establish his career in ice hockey, and also his net worth.
In 1989, Bure left the Central Red Army and decided to enter the NHL. At first, the NHL had some doubts on drafting him, but after a long process he was picked as 113th overall in the sixth round of the 1989 Draft. He signed with the Vancouver Canucks for an initial four-year deal, and was the second highest paid player at that time, tremendously increasing his wealth.
During Bure’s time with the Canucks, he earned several accolades including the Calder Memorial Trophy in the 1991-92 season, led the NHL goals-scoring in the 1993-94 season, and helped the team to win the 1994 Stanley Cup. He stayed with the team until 1998 and decided to leave due to personal reasons.
In 1999, Bure was traded to the Florida Panthers where he once again made history for his scoring. In his first season with the team, he was awarded the Rocket Richard Trophy for his success in a 58-goal season. The following season, he broke his own record by scoring 59 goals, earning once again the Rocket Richard Trophy. After three years, he was traded to the New York Rangers in 2002.
In 2005, Bure decided to retire while he was with the Rangers because of a persistent knee injury. His years in the NHL certainly helped increase his overall net worth.
Aside from playing in the NHL, Bure also played for the Soviet Union and competed for the Russian Team in two Winter Olympics. In 2012, he was inducted in the Hockey Hall of Fame, and in 2017 he was named one of the 100 greatest NHL players in history.
In terms of his personal life, Bure has been married to model Alina Khasanova since 2009 and have a son together, Pavel Jr. Pavel was previously briefly married to model Jayne Bohn in 1991, apparently to assist with residency requirements in North America – the marriage was ‘dissolved’ the following year. He also had a brief relationship with Russian tennis star Anna Kournikova in the late 1990s.
|Full Name||Pavel Bure|
|Net Worth||$70 Million|
|Date Of Birth||March 31, 1971|
|Place Of Birth||Minsk, Belarus|
|Height||5 ft 10 in (178 cm)|
|Weight||191 lbs (86.6 kg)|
|Profession||Professional Ice Hockey Player, NHL League Player|
|Spouse||Alina Khasanova (m. 2008), Jayme Bohn (m. 1991–1992)|
|Children||Pavel Bure Jr.|
|Parents||Vladimir Bure, Tatiana Gvovana|
|Nicknames||The Russian Rocket , Pavel Vladimirovich Bure , Pasha|
|Awards||Winter Olympics: 1998 Games in Nagano (silver medal), 2002 Games in Salt Lake City (bronze madal), World Junior Championships (silver, gold medals), World Championships - 1990, Gold Medal, 1991, Silver Medal, Maurice "Rocket" Richard Trophy, Calder Memorial Trophy|
|Nominations||NHL Draft: 113th overall, 1989, Vancouver Canucks, Hockey Hall of Fame (2012), 100 Greatest NHL Players in history (2017, by NHL), General manager for Russia's national team - 2006 Winter Olympics in Turin, International Ice Hockey Federation Hall of Fame (2012), Pavel Bure Most Exciting Player Awar...|
|Movies||NHL: Just Like Me: The Legends, The Next Gen (2007), NHL: All-Access! (Video documentary, 2001), Frontline (TV Series documentary, 1999), E! True Hollywood Story (2003), All-Star Hockey (Video, 1995)|
|TV Shows||Evening Urgant (2012-2015), 30 for 30 (2015, TV Series documentary), Premiya Muz-TV, Salt Lake City 2002: XIX Olympic Winter Games (2002)|
|1||Retires after two years of unsuccessful rehabilitation of his right knee. Bure had 437 goals and 342 assists for 779 points in 12 seasons with the Vancouver Canucks, Florida Panthers, and New York Rangers. [October 2005]|
|2||Failed the physical conducted by the New York Rangers team doctors, declared medically unable to play because of a damaged right knee. Out for the season. [September 2003]|
|3||Won the following awards: Calder Memorial Trophy (1992) as best rookie and the Maurice Richard Trophy (2000 and 2001) for top goal scorer.|
|4||His brother, Valeri Bure, assisted on 2 of Pavel's 3 goals in the 2000 NHL All-Star Game, setting a new mark for the most points by a brother combination in an All-Star Game (6: Pavel 3-1-4; Valeri 0-2-2). They were the 12th pair of brothers to play in the same All-Star Game and the 8th to play on the same team.|
|5||1999-2000: He and his brother, Valeri Bure, set a record for most goals by brothers in an NHL season with 93 (Valeri, 35; Pavel, 58), breaking the old mark of 88 set by Bobby Hull and Dennis Hull in 1968-1969.|
|6||Had more goals (9) than any other player in the 1998 Winter Olympics.|
|7||Bure's family made precious watches for the czars from 1815-1917. The dynasty's founder, Swiss-born Eduard Bure, is said to have been the first watchmaker to attach a tiny strap to a watch so that it could be worn on the wrist. Since 1996, Bure has attempted to resurrect the family business, presenting gold replicas of the company's last model to Boris Yeltsin, Victor Chernomyrdin and Yuri Luzhkov.|
|8||Named after his great-grandfather, watchmaker to Czar Aleksandr III.|
|9||Underwent successful arthroscopic surgery on his right knee to repair a posterior tear of the medial meniscus. It was the second operation Bure has had on the knee in 4 years. [September 2002]|
|10||Won bronze at the 2002 Winter Olympics and silver at the 1998 Winter Olympics.|
|11||Rookie of the Year in 1992|
|12||Led the Vancouver Canucks to within 1 game of the Stanley Cup Title in 94 before falling to the New York Rangers|
|13||Led League in Goals in 94, 2000 and 2001|
|14||5 Time 50 Goal scorer 1993, 94, 98, 2002 and 2001|
|15||Vancouver Canucks 1992-1998, Florida Panthers 1999-2002, New York Rangers 2002-present|
|16||Drafted 6th round of the 1989 NHL Entry Draft, the 113th player taken overall, by the Vancouver Canucks from the Central Red Army in Russia.|
|17||His father, Vladimir, competed as a swimmer for the Soviet Union in the Olympics, winning bronze in 1968 (4x200m freestyle) and 1972 (100m freestyle; 4x200m freestyle). He won 2 Stanley Cups with the New Jersey Devils in 2000 and 2003 as the team's fitness coach.|
|18||Acquired from the Florida Panthers by the New York Rangers along with Florida's second round draft choice in the 2002 NHL Entry Draft in exchange for Igor Ulanov, Filip Novak and the Rangers' first and second round draft choices in the 2002 NHL Entry Draft and a fourth round draft choice in the 2003 NHL Entry Draft. [March 2002]|
|19||Broke left wrist against the Dallas Stars. [January 2002]|
|20||Traded to the Florida Panthers along with Bret Hedican, Brad Ference and Vancouver's third round draft choice in the 2000 NHL Entry Draft (Robert Fried), in exchange for Ed Jovanovski, Dave Gagner, Mike Brown, Kevin Weekes and Florida's first round draft choice in the 2000 NHL Entry Draft (Nathan Smith). [January 1999]|
|21||Brother-in-law of Candace Cameron Bure.|
|22||Mentioned as a menu item in "Due South" (1994) episode "Dead Men Don't Throw Rice" [Season 4 Episode #162; 12/8/1998]|
|30 for 30||2015||TV Series documentary special thanks - 1 episode|
|Evening Urgant||2012-2013||TV Series||Himself|
|Premiya Muz-TV 2006||2006||TV Special||Himself (uncredited)|
|Premiya Muz-TV 2005||2005||TV Special||Himself - Presenter|
|Premiya Muz-TV 2004||2004||TV Special||Himself - Presenter|
|Premiya Muz-TV 2003||2003||TV Special||Himself|
|Salt Lake City 2002: XIX Olympic Winter Games||2002||TV Mini-Series||Himself|
|NHL: All-Access!||2001||Video documentary||Himself|
|Frontline||1999||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|NHL Power Players: All-Stars of the Game||1997||Video||Himself|
|Ice & Asphalt: The World of Hockey||1995||Video||Himself|
|Ultimate Gretzky||2003||Video documentary||Himself|
|E! True Hollywood Story||2003||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|The NHL's Masked Men: The Last Line of Defense||1998||Video documentary||Himself|