Randall W. Cunningham net worth is
Randall W. Cunningham Wiki Biography
Randall W. Cunningham was born on the 27th March 1963, in Santa Barbara, California, USA. He is best known for being a retired professional American Football quarterback, who played in the National Football League (NFL) for the Philadelphia Eagles, Minnesota Vikings, Dallas Cowboys and Baltimore Ravens. He currently works as the head coach of the Silverado High School football team, and as a pastor. His playing career was active from 1985 to 2001.
Have you ever wondered how rich Randall Cunningham is, as of mid-2016? According to authoritative sources, it has been estimated that the total size of Randall’s net worth is as high as $10 million, which has largely been accumulated through his career in the sports industry as a professional NFL player. Randall is currently working as a coach, which has also increased his wealth.
Randall Cunningham Net Worth $10 Million
Randall Cunningham was raised with three older brothers, the youngest son of Samuel, a railroad worker, and Mabel Cunningham, a nurse. He went to Santa Barbara High School, from which he matriculated in 1981. In his senior year, as he excelled in playing football, Randall led the school team to a League title as well as the CIF Finals. He continued to play at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas (UNLV) for the UNLV Rebels, and won selection for the Football All-America Team two years in a row in 1983 and 1984. He only completed his degree in 2004.
His professional career began in the 1985, when he was selected as the 37th pick overall from the NFL Draft by the Philadelphia Eagles. Immediately upon arrival at Philadelphia, Randall signed a contract with the Eagles, which certainly added a lot to his net worth. He stayed with the Eagles until 1995, and during the ten year period he recorded 4,482 rushing years, which was enough for third place in franchise history, behind Steve Van Buren and Wilbert Montgomery.
In 1995, he decided to retire from football, however, he returned in 1997, signing a contract with the Minnesota Vikings, which further increased his net worth. However, in 1999 he was released but soon found an engagement with the Dallas Cowboys. That also didn`t last long, as he was released the following year. Randall still didn`t want to leave NFL for good, and played for the Baltimore Ravens through the 2001 season, but retired immediately after the season ended.
During his NFL career, Randall won several prestigious awards as an individual and as a part of the team. While with the Eagles, he had three Pro-Bowl appearances from 1988-1990, and in 1998 while playing for the Vikings. Furthermore, Randall was named AP First-Team All-Pro in 1990 and 1998, and won the Pro Bowl MVP award in 1988. He was also the UPI NFC Player of the Year in 1990, and was inducted into the Philadelphia Eagles Hall Of Fame in 2009. After retirement he stayed in football as a coach, and in 2014 he became the head coach of the Silverado High School football team, which also adds to the overall size of his net worth.
Speaking about his personal life, Randall Cunningham has been married to Felicity De Jager since May of 1993; the couple has three children, but unfortunately, their youngest child passed away in 2010. Affected by this tragedy, he released the book “Lay It Down: How Letting Go Brings Out Your Best”, the sales of which have also added to his net worth.
|Net Worth||$10 Million|
|Date Of Birth||March 27, 1963|
|Place Of Birth||Santa Barbara, California, USA|
|Height||6' 4" (1.93 m)|
|Education||University of Nevada, Las Vegas, Santa Barbara High School|
|Spouse||Felicity De Jager|
|Children||Vashti Cunningham, Randall Cunningham II, Christian Cunningham|
|1||Owns a marble tile company in Las Vegas |
|2||Ranks 36th on NFL All-Time Passer Rating List (81.5).|
|3||Ranks 24th on NFL All-Time Touchdown Passes List (207).|
|4||Ranks 30th on NFL All-Time Gross Yards Passing List (29,979).|
|5||Ranks 30th on NFL All-Time Passing Completions List (2,429).|
|6||Ranks 31st on NFL All-Time Pass Attempts List (4,289).|
|7||he was also one of the top punters in the NCAA while at the University of Nevada-Las Vegas, and served as an emergency punter with the Philadelphia Eagles. His 91-yard punt against the New York Giants on December 3, 1989 is the longest in team history and fourth-longest in NFL history. He also had an 80-yarder against the Dallas Cowboys on October 16, 1994, which is the third-longest in Eagles history.|
|8||Completed 2,429 of 4,289 passes (56.6%) for 29,979 yards and 207 touchdowns (81.5 Rating). Also had 775 rushing attempts for 4,928 yards (6.4 yard average) and 35 touchdowns.|
|9||Quarterback for the Philadelphia Eagles (1985-1995), Minnesota Vikings (1997-1999), Dallas Cowboys (2000) and Baltimore Ravens (2001).|
|10||Was drafted in the 2nd round out of the Univ. of Nevada-Las Vegas by the Philadelphia Eagles in 1985.|
|11||Took over the starting quarterback job after replacing Ron Jaworski during the second half of the 1986 season.|
|12||Scored 35 career rushing touchdowns.|
|13||Played for the Philadelphia Eagles (1985-1995), The Minnesota Vikings (1997-1999), the Dallas Cowboys (2000), and the Baltimore Ravens (2001).|
|14||Holds the Philadelphia Eagles team records for passing yardage in a game (447 in 1989 at Washington); also had three 400-yard single-game passing performances.|
|15||His best single-game rushing total was 124 yards on 8 carries against New England in 1990, which included a 52-yard TD run.|
|16||Has gained more yards rushing than any other quarterback in NFL history with 4928.|
|Town of the Living Dead||2011||Short||Shawn|
|A Football Life||2013||TV Series||Himself|
|Tazón Latino II||2008||TV Movie|
|NFL Films Presents||2006||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|ESPN 25: Who's #1?||2004-2006||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|Minister of Defense: The Reggie White Story||2006||Video documentary||Himself|
|The Complete History of the Philadelphia Eagles||2004||Video documentary||Himself|
|ESPN SportsCentury||2002||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|NFL Monday Night Football||1988-2000||TV Series||Himself - Philadelphia Eagles Quarterback / Himself - Minnesota Vikings Quarterback / Himself - Dallas Cowboys Quarterback|
|ESPN's Sunday Night Football||1990-2000||TV Series||Himself - Minnesota Vikings Quarterback / Himself - Dallas Cowboys Quarterback / Himself - Philadelphia Eagles Quarterback|
|NFL on FOX||1994-2000||TV Series||Himself - Dallas Cowboys Quarterback / Himself - Minnesota Vikings Quarterback / Himself - Philadelphia Eagles Quarterback|
|1998 NFC Championship Game||1999||TV Movie||Himself - Minnesota Vikings Quarterback|
|NFL Blast||1997||TV Series||Minnesota Vikings Player|
|TNT Sunday Night Football||1990-1995||TV Series||Himself - Philadelphia Eagles Quarterback|
|Scramble||1993||TV Series||Himself - Host|
|The NFL on CBS||1986-1990||TV Series||Himself - Philadelphia Eagles Quarterback|
|Night of 100 Stars III||1990||TV Movie||Himself|
|1st & Ten: The Championship||1990||TV Series||Himself|
|The NFL on NBC||1989||TV Series||Himself - Philadelphia Eagles Quarterback|
|1989 NFL Pro Bowl||1989||TV Special||Himself - NFC Quarterback|
|1985 NFL Draft||1985||TV Movie||Himself - 37th Overall Pick|
|NFL Films Presents||2015||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|E! True Hollywood Story||2006||TV Series documentary||Himself|