Willie Dean McGee net worth is
Willie Dean McGee Wiki/Biography
Willie Dean McGee was born on the 2nd November 1958, in San Francisco, California USA, and is a former professional Major League Baseball (MLB) player, from 1982 to 1999. He was the MLB’s national champion in 1985, a two times batting champion and four times selected for the All-Star game. Willie spent 13 of his 18 seasons with the St. Louis Cardinals.
How rich is the former outfielder? It has been estimated by authoritative sources that the overall size of Willie McGee’s net worth is equal to $12 million, as of the data presented in the middle of 2017. Baseball is the major source of McGee’s wealth.
Willie McGee Net Worth $12 Million
To begin with, the boy was raised in a Pentecostal household – amongst other things, his father was a deacon. He was educated at Harry Ells High School, where he played baseball, and then continued playing in representing the team of Diablo Valley Community College.
Selected in the first round the 15th overall by the New York Yankees in the 1977 MLB Draft, Willie McGee was traded to the Cardinals in 1981 against the pitcher Bob Sykes. He was assigned by the Cardinals to the AAA club of the Louisville Redbirds, but was quickly recalled, and made his debut on the 10th May 1982 in Cincinnati, subsequently taking part in 123 regular season games, and completing his rookie season with a batting average of .296, 125 hits and 56 RBIs; he finished 3rd in the poll to elect the Rookie of the Year in the National League, and took part in his first World Series that year, which the Cardinals won against the American League champions Milwaukee Brewers. In 1983, he received his first invitation to the All-Star Game, finishing the season with an average of .286 and new personal highs of 172 hits and 75 RBIs, plus winning his first Golden Glove for his excellence in defence. In 1984, McGee raised his average to .291, but it was the following year when he played his best season, winning the batting championship with his highest career average of .353, received his second invitation to the All-Star Game, won a Silver Baton, deserved his second Golden Glove, and was elected the MVP. Willie was certainly justifying his net worth.
After a decline in 1986, when he still received a Golden Glove, the outfielder was recovering by setting a new personal best 105 RBIs in 1987; he also scored 11 home runs, his highest career total, and the Cardinals again won the championship of their division. Willie McGee was subsequently invited to the All-Star Game in 1987 and 1988.
In the summer of 1990, McGee was traded to the Oakland Athletics for the outfielder Felix Jose and two minor league players, and took part in the playoffs with Oakland. Then McGee was aligned with the San Francisco Giants, with whom he signed as a free agent, from 1991 to 1994. After a brief visit to the Red Sox in Boston in 1995, he was again signed to the Cardinals de Saint-Louis, with whom he played until the end of his career in 1999. In 2201 games played in MLB, Willie McGee had 2254 hits, including 350 doubles, 94 triplets and 79 circuits. He produced 856 points and scored 1010. His career average in batting was 295. He also took part in 54 playoff games, hitting for, 276 with 4 rounds, 23 RBIs and 27 points scored. Willi was inducted into the Cardinals Hall of Fame in 2014.
Post- his playing career, in 2013 Willie was hired by the Cardinals as Special Assistant to General Manager John Mozeliak.
Finally, in the personal life of Willie McGee, has been married to Vivian Manyweather since 1987; they have one child.
|Net Worth||$12 Million|
|Date Of Birth||November 2, 1958|
|Place Of Birth||San Francisco, California, United States|
|Profession||Retired professional baseball player, MLB player|
|Education||Harry Ells High School,Diablo Valley Community College|
|Spouse||Vivian Manyweather (m. 1987)|
|Awards||All-Star (1983, 1985, 1987, 1988), World Series champion (1982), NL MVP (1985), Gold Glove Award (1983, 1985, 1986), Silver Slugger Award (1985), NL batting champion (1985, 1990)|
|Nominations||MLB Draft: 1977, first round the 15th overall by the New York Yankees, St. Louis Cardinals Hall of Fame (2014)|
|Movies||St. Louis Cardinals: Baseball Heaven (2006, documentary), Knuckleball! (Documentary, 2012), Prime 9 (2011), 100 Years of the World Series (2003)|
|TV Shows||Jimmy Kimmel Live! (2009), Sunday Night Baseball (19990-1999), National League Championship Series (1996), 1990 World Series, 1990 American League Championship Series|
|1||Was acquired by the St. Louis Cardinals from the New York Yankees on October 21, 1981 in exchange for pitcher, Bob Sykes. This is considered to be one of the best trades in Cardinal history as Mc Gee won two batting titles, the 1985 National League MVP Award, and played on three Cardinals World Series teams. Bob Sykes never pitched another inning in the majors.|
|2||Outfielder for the St. Louis Cardinals (1982-1990 and 1996-1999), Oakland Athletics (1990), San Francisco Giants (1991-1994) and Boston Red Sox (1995).|
|3||Member of 1982 St. Louis Cardinals World Series Championship and 1985 and 1987 NL Pennant and 1996 NL Central Division Championship teams, 1990 Oakland Athletics AL Pennant team and 1995 AL Eastern Division Champion Boston Red Sox team.|
|4||Named to 4 National League All-Star Teams (1983, 1985 and 1987-1988).|
|5||Won 1985 National League MVP Award.|
|6||Led NL in Batting Average in 1985 (.353) and 1990 (.335). When he won the NL title in 1990, he did not lead the Major Leagues in hitting. He was traded to the American League's Oakland A's before the end of the 1990 Season and hit .274 for the rest of the year. This caused his overall average to dip to 324. Since he switched leagues and had enough at bats to qualify for the title at the time of the trade, his NL average remained frozen at .335. Eddie Murray, who hit .330 for the Los Angeles Dodgers and finished Second in the NL batting race is considered to have led the Major Leagues in hitting in 1990.|
|7||Led NL in Hits (216), Triples (18) and Singles (162) in 1985.|
|Jimmy Kimmel Live!||2009||TV Series||Himself|
|St. Louis Cardinals: Baseball Heaven||2006||Video documentary|
|Sunday Night Baseball||1990-1999||TV Series||Himself - San Francisco Giants Right Fielder / Himself - St. Louis Cardinals Center Fielder / Himself - St. Louis Cardinals Left Fielder / ...|
|1996 National League Championship Series||1996||TV Mini-Series||Himself - St. Louis Cardinals Center Fielder / Himself - St. Louis Cardinals Right Fielder / Himself - St. Louis Cardinals Pinch Hitter|
|1990 World Series||1990||TV Series||Himself - Oakland Athletics Center Fielder / Himself - Oakland Athletics Right Fielder / Himself - Oakland Athletics Pinch Hitter|
|1990 American League Championship Series||1990||TV Series||Himself - Oakland Athletics Center Fielder / Himself - Oakland Athletics Pinch Runner|
|1988 MLB All-Star Game||1988||TV Special||Himself - NL Outfielder|
|1987 National League Championship Series||1987||TV Series||Himself - St. Louis Cardinals Center Fielder|
|1987 MLB All-Star Game||1987||TV Special||Himself - NL Outfielder|
|1985 World Series||1985||TV Mini-Series||Himself - St. Louis Cardinals Center Fielder|
|1985 National League Championship Series||1985||TV Series||Himself - St. Louis Cardinals Center Fielder|
|1985 MLB All-Star Game||1985||TV Special||Himself - NL Outfielder|
|1983 MLB All-Star Game||1983||TV Special||Himself - NL Outfielder|
|1982 World Series||1982||TV Mini-Series||Himself - St. Louis Cardinals Center Fielder|
|1982 National League Championship Series||1982||TV Mini-Series||Himself - St. Louis Cardinals Center Fielder|
|Knuckleball!||2012||Documentary||Himself - St. Louis Cardinals Outfielder (uncredited)|
|Prime 9||2011||TV Series||Himself|
|100 Years of the World Series||2003||Video documentary||Himself|