Barry Switzer Net Worth is
Barry Switzer Biography
Barry Layne Switzer was born on the 5th October 1937, in Crossett, Arkansas USA, and is a former professional American Football player and former football coach, probably best recognized for being the head coach for the National Football League (NFL) team – the Dallas Cowboys. Previously, he was the head coach at the University of Oklahoma. His playing career was active from 1956 to 1960, while his coaching career was active from 1961 to 1997.
So, have you ever wondered how rich Barry Switzer is? It has been estimated by authoritative sources that the total size of Barry’s net worth is over $5 million as of mid-2016. His careers in the sports industry as a professional football player, and as a football coach have earned him a big part of his fortune over time. Other sources of his wealth are coming from his business ventures, such as owning Switzer’s Locker Room.
Barry Switzer Net Worth $5 Million
Barry Switzer was brought up with his younger brother by his father, Frank Mays Switzer, and his mother, Mary Louise Switzer. He attended Crossett High School, where he distinguished himself as a top student and a football player. Right after matriculation, he received scholarships from several colleges, but decided to enroll at the University of Arkansas, from which he graduated with a BA degree in Business in 1960; while there, he played football for the Arkansas Razorbacks.
Upon graduation, he briefly served in the US Army, after which he returned to college, and then began to pursue his career in the sports industry as an assistant coach. Thus, his professional coaching career began in 1961. Five years later, after the 1966 season, he moved to the University of Oklahoma where he became offensive line coach. During the next years, he was hired as offensive coordinator, and under that position he made a name for himself, as he came up with the offensive tactics called wishbone. Under his guidance, the college team made history by setting the record of 472 rushing yards per game in 1971.
Barry’s net worth further increased in 1973, when he became the head coach of the University of Oklahoma. Thanks to his great skills, the team set the overall record of 157-29-4, winning the Big Eight Conference Championship consecutively from 1973 to 1980, and three times National Championships, and 54 of his player were named All-Americans. He stayed there until 1989, when the team was placed on probation for several scandals by the NCAA, so Barry decided to resign.
Subsequently, in 1994, he brought his career to a new level, becoming the head coach of the NFL team – the Dallas Cowboys. He stayed on that position until 1997, and during that period his overall net worth increased to a large degree, as the Cowboys became the 1995 Super Bowl Champions.
Thus, as Barry is one of two coaches who have won both National Championships in the NCAA and NFL, he earned several awards. In 2001 he was inducted into the Oklahoma and Arkansas Sports Hall of Fame, and in the following year, in the National College Football Hall of Fame. He also received the Jim Thorpe Lifetime Achievement Award.
If to talk about his personal life, Barry Switzer has been married to Becky Buwick since 2000. Previously, he was married to Kay McCollum (1963-1981), with whom he has three children and six grandchildren. His current residence is in Norman, Oklahoma.
Known for movies
|Full Name||Barry Switzer|
|Net Worth||$5 Million|
|Date Of Birth||October 5, 1937|
|Place Of Birth||Crossett, Arkansas, United States|
|Profession||American football player, Coach, Businessperson|
|Education||University of Arkansas, Crossett High School|
|Nationality||United States of America|
|Spouse||Becky Switzer (m. 2000), Kay McCollum (m. 1963–1981)|
|Parents||Mary Louise Switzer, Frank Switzer|
|Movies||Any Given Sunday, Varsity Blues|
|TV Shows||Fox NFL Sunday, BCS Selection Show|
|Any Given Sunday||1999||Dallas Announcer|
|Varsity Blues||1999||Bronco Coach|
|Neighborhood Sessions: Toby Keith||2015||TV Movie documentary special thanks|
|A Football Life||2012-2016||TV Series||Himself|
|30 for 30||2010-2015||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|Through These Gates||2013||Documentary||Himself|
|Mike & Mike||2010||TV Series||Himself - Telephone Interviewee|
|Pardon the Interruption||2009||TV Series||Himself|
|Saving Grace||2008||TV Series||Himself|
|Quite Frankly with Stephen A. Smith||2006||TV Series||Himself|
|Sooner Magic||2005||Video documentary||Himself|
|The Complete History of the Philadelphia Eagles||2004||Video documentary||Himself|
|ESPN SportsCentury||2000-2004||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|WWE Raw||1998||TV Series||Himself|
|NFL Monday Night Football||1994-1997||TV Series||Himself - Dallas Cowboys Head Coach|
|The NFL on NBC||1994-1997||TV Series||Himself - Dallas Cowboys Head Coach|
|TNT Sunday Night Football||1995-1997||TV Series||Himself - Dallas Cowboys Head Coach|
|NFL on FOX||1994-1996||TV Series||Himself - Dallas Cowboys Head Coach|
|Super Bowl XXX||1996||TV Special||Himself - Dallas Cowboys Head Coach|
|1995 NFC Championship Game||1996||TV Special||Himself - Dallas Cowboys Head Coach|
|1994 NFC Championship Game||1995||TV Special||Himself - Dallas Cowboys Head Coach|
|1989 Latrobe Valley Football League Grand Final||1989||TV Movie||Himself - Commentator|
|1986 Orange Bowl||1986||TV Movie||Himself - Oklahoma Sooners Head Coach|
|1985 Orange Bowl||1985||TV Movie||Himself - Oklahoma Sooners Head Coach|
|1981 Orange Bowl||1981||TV Movie||Himself - Oklahoma Sooners Head Coach|
|1980 Orange Bowl||1980||TV Movie||Himself - Oklahoma Sooners Head Coach|
|1979 Orange Bowl||1979||TV Movie||Himself - Oklahoma Sooners Head Coach|
|1978 Orange Bowl||1978||TV Movie||Himself - Oklahoma Sooners Head Coach|
|1976 Fiesta Bowl||1976||TV Movie||Himself - Oklahoma Sooners Head Coach|
|1976 Orange Bowl||1976||TV Movie||Himself - Oklahoma Sooners Head Coach|
|Mike & Mike||2014||TV Series||Himself - FOX Football Anyst|
|30 for 30||2010||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|Rome Is Burning||2008||TV Series||Himself|