How rich is Tony La Russa?
Tony La Russa Net Worth:
|Birth date:||October 4, 1944|
|Birth place:||Tampa, Florida, United States|
|Height:||5 ft 11 in (1.82 m)|
|Weight:||190 lbs (86.2 kg)|
|Profession:||Baseball player, Manager, Lawyer, Coach|
|Education:||Florida State University College of Law, University of South Florida, Florida State University|
|Nationality:||United States of America|
|Spouse:||Elaine Coker (m. 1973), Luzette Sarcone (m. 1965–1973)|
|Children:||Bianca La Russa, Andrea La Russa, Devon La Russa, Averie La Russa|
|Parents:||Anthony La Russa, Sr., Oliva La Russa|
|Books:||One Last Strike|
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Tony La Russa net worth, wiki & biography:
In the annals of baseball, Tony La Russa is one of the best managers. He has an estimated net worth of $30 million that he earned as a player and coach in the Major League Baseball (MLB). Born Anthony La Russa Jr. on October 4, 1944 in Tampa, Florida, he has appeared in the Colt League World Series. He was subsequently signed as a middle infielder from the Kansas City Athletics before the start of the 1962 season. At 18, he debuted in the league but just made .199 hits in six major seasons more than a ten-year interval.
Tony La Russa Net Worth $30 Million
In 1971, La Russa was traded to the Atlanta Braves. Then he ended his career in 1973 with the Chicago Braves. He attended Florida State University College of Law where he earned his Juris Doctor degree. Since then, he became a player coach for minor league teams. In 1978, then was appointed manager from the minor league team the Knoxville Sox. Then went to coach the Iowa Oaks in 1979 until August 2nd of that year on account of his appointment as manager of the Chicago White Sox. Then led the White Sox to an American League West division title in 1983 but he was fired during the 1986 season.
Tony was the driver for the team’s three American League Championships and the 1989 World Series title. In 1995, he left the team to deal with the St. Louis Cardinals. The team subsequently won three National League championships as well as the 2006 and 2011 World Series titles. After 33 seasons as MLB manager and three days after winning the 2011 title, he declared his retirement on October 31, 2011.