Tom Osborne net worth is
Tom Osborne Wiki/Biography
Tom Osborne was born on the 23rd February 1937 in Hastings, Nebraska USA, and is best recognized for being a retired professional American Football player, who played in the positions of quarterback and wide receiver in the National Football League (NFL) for the San Francisco 49ers and Washington Redskins. He is also known as a football coach of Nebraska. His career was active from 1959 to 2013.
So, have you ever wondered how rich Tom Osborne is, as of early 2018? According to authoritative sources, it has been estimated that the total size of Tom’s net worth is over $10 million, accumulated through his successful involvement in the sports industry not only as a professional player, but also as a coach.
Tom Osborne Net Worth $10 Million
Tom Osborne spent his childhood in his hometown, where he attended Hastings High School, where he impressed as a basketball and football player. In 1955, he was honored with the Nebraska High School Athlete of The Year award, and in the same year he enrolled in Hastings College, where he continued to play both sports. As a senior, he won the Nebraska College Athlete of the Year award, and graduating with a BA degree in History in 1959. He also earned his MA as well as PhD in Educational Psychology from Nebraska.
Subsequently, Tom’s professional career as a football player started when he was selected in the 1959 NFL draft as the 222nd overall pick in the 19th round by the San Francisco 49ers, so he signed a rookie contract, but never actually played for the team, as he was released. Soon after, he joined the Washington Redskins, where he played in the position of wide receiver for two seasons, after which he finished his professional playing career, and started to prepare for his career as a coach. Regardless, his net worth was now well established.
Thus, his professional coaching career began in 1964, when he was hired as an assistant coach to head coach Bob Devaney of Nebraska’s football team – the Cornhuskers; surprisingly, Tom didn’t ask to be paid for that job, and his only request was to be present for lunch with the training crew. In 1969, Bob named Tom as the main offensive coordinator, and since then his career has only gone upwards, as well as his net worth. In that position, he achieved remarkable results with the team, leading them to win the national title in 1970, and again in the following year, as they defeated Alabama, Colorado and Oklahoma in the finals.
After the 1972 season, Bob pulled back from the position of head coach and became an athletic director, so he named Tom as the new head coach, and Tom remained in that position for the next 25 years. Parallel with that, he also served as an offensive coordinator, which added a considerable amount to his net worth. Under his guidance, the team set impressive records in American Football history. They won three national championships in 1994, 1995 and 1997, 12 Big Eight Conference titles, as well as one Big 12 Conference title. They set the win-loss record of 255–49–3, including 60-3 in his final five seasons, which earned him the best winning percentage (83.6%) among active coaches in the NCAA Division I-A.
Furthermore, between 1979 and 1998, Tom also served as the athletic director, along with Bob Devaney, which also contributed to his net worth. He also led the team to win 250 games during his five final seasons, and finished his coaching career setting a bowl record of 12–13. At the time of his retirement, Tom was named as the fifth-best coach of all time.
Thanks to his accomplishments in the sports industry, Tom won numerous recognitions and awards, such as the 1978 Bobby Dodd Coach of the Year, ESPN Coach of the Decade in 1999 for the 1990s, and the Jim Thorpe Lifetime Achievement Award in 2000. Furthermore, he was also inducted into the Nebraska High School Sports Hall of Fame in 1994, as well as the the College Football Hall of Fame in 1999.
Apart from his involvement in the sports industry, Tom is also known as a politician, who was a member of the US House of Representatives for Nebraska, from 2001 to 2007, which also increased his net worth, and who ran for Governor of Nebraska, losing with 45% of votes.
Speaking about his personal life, Tom Osborne has been married to Nancy Osborne since 1962; the couple has three children together. His current residence is in Lincoln, Nebraska.
|Full Name||Tom Osborne|
|Net Worth||$10 Million|
|Date Of Birth||February 23, 1937|
|Place Of Birth||Hastings, Nebraska, USA|
|Profession||Politician, American football player, American Football coach|
|Education||Hastings High School, Hastings College|
|Children||Suzie Dobbs, Mike Osborne, Ann Wilke|
|Parents||Charles Osborne, Erma Welsh Osborne|
|Awards||Nebraska High School Athlete of The Year award, Nebraska College Athlete of the Year award|
|Movies||Tom Osborne's Nebraska Cornhuskers, 1998 Orange Bowl National Championship Game, Successful Football Coaching: Tom Osborne: Practice, Organization & Game Strategies|
|1||Inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in 1999.|
|2||Won 3 NCAA football championships (1994, 1995, 1997).|
|3||Republican member of the U.S. House of Representatives from Nebraska's 3rd district from 3 January 2001 - 3 January 2007. Not a candidate for reelection in 2006, but was unsuccessful candidate for the Republican nomination for Nebraska governor.|
|4||Head football coach of the University of Nebraska, 1973-1997.|
|5||Attended Hastings Senior High School, Hastings, Nebraska.|
|Once in a Lew Moon||2015||Documentary||Himself|
|Mike & Mike||2013||TV Series||Himself - College Football Hall of Fame Coach|
|Through These Gates||2013||Documentary||Himself|
|Big Ten Elite||2012||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|The Top 5 Reasons You Can't Blame...||2006||TV Series||Himself|
|Sooner Magic||2005||Video documentary||Himself|
|ESPN 25: Who's #1?||2004||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|ESPN SportsCentury||2003||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|1998 FedEx Orange Bowl||1998||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers head Coach|
|1996 Tostitos Fiesta Bowl||1996||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers Head Coach|
|1995 FedEx Orange Bowl||1995||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers Head Coach|
|1993 Federal Express Orange Bowl||1993||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers Head Coach|
|1990 Sunkist Fiesta Bowl||1990||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers Head Coach|
|1989 Federal Express Orange Bowl||1989||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers Head Coach|
|1988 Sunkist Fiesta Bowl||1988||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers Head Coach|
|1987 USF&G Sugar Bowl||1987||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers Head Coach|
|1986 Fiesta Bowl||1986||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers Head Coach|
|1985 Sugar Bowl||1985||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers Head Coach|
|1984 Orange Bowl||1984||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers Head Coach|
|1983 Orange Bowl||1983||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers Head Coach|
|1982 Orange Bowl||1982||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers Head Coach|
|1980 Cotton Bowl||1980||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers Head Coach|
|1979 Orange Bowl||1979||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers Head Coach|
|1977 Liberty Bowl||1977||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers Head Coach|
|1975 Fiesta Bowl||1975||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers Head Coach|
|1974 Cotton Bowl||1974||TV Movie||Himself - Nebraska Cornhuskers Head Coach|
|Rome Is Burning||2007||TV Series||Himself|