Ozzie Guillen Net Worth is
Ozzie Guillen Biography
Born as Oswaldo José Guillén Barrios on the 20th January 1964 in Ocumare del Tuy, Venezuela, Ozzie is a former baseball player, a shortstop who spent 16 seasons in Major League Baseball (MLB) playing for the Chicago White Sox, Baltimore Orioles, Atlanta Braves and Tampa Bay Devil Rays. After retiring he became a coach and manager, and led Montreal Expos in 2001-2002 seasons, while he coached Florida Marlins in 2003, and then became manager of the Chicago White Sox which he managed from 2004 to 2011 and in 2012 managed the Miami Marlins.
Have you ever wondered how rich Ozzie Guillén is, as of mid- 2017? According to authoritative sources, it has been estimated that Guillén’s net worth is as high as $18 million, an amount earned through his successful career in baseball, both as a player and later as a coach and manager.
Ozzie Guillén Net Worth $18 Million
Before debuting for the Chicago White Sox in the MLB, he was signed by the San Diego Padres as a free agent. In his home country, Ozzie was known as a quick-handed, light-hitting shortstop as were Luis Aparicio and Chico Carrasquel, among others. Unfortunately he didn’t make a single appearance for the Padres, and in 1984 he was sent to the Chicago White Sox with several other players traded for LaMarr Hoyt. He made his debut in 1985 for his new club, and won the American League Rookie of the Year as well as The Sporting News Rookie of the Year awards. He played particularly well until 1992, making it to All-Star games in 1988, 199, and 1991, and becoming known for his aggressive style of play. Unfortunately, this cost him greatly in 1992 when he suffered a season ending knee injury after crashing into Tim Raines. He returned in 1993, but his performance was never the same as his defensive game suffered in great way, so he focused on offense and posted numerous great plays until the end of his career. His contract expired in 1997, and in 1998 he signed with the Baltimore Orioles, but was soon released and joined the Atlanta Braves, but didn’t stay long in Atlanta either, as in 2000 he moved to Tampa, signing with the Tampa Bay Devil Rays for the season. He retired with 1,993 games played, 1,764 hits, 28 home runs, 619 RBI and .264 batting average.
Soon after his playing career ended, Ozzie became a coach of the Montreal Expos, leading them in 2001 and 2002 seasons, while in 2003 he joined the Florida Marlins and won the World Series with them. After having tremendous success with the Marlins, he became manager of the White Sox in 2004, and in 2005 led them to the World Series finals, in which they defeated Houston Astros, to grant Ozzie the achievement of being the first Venezuelan manager to win the World Series. He managed White Sox until 2011, when after several disagreements with general manager Kenny Williams, he was released from the club and was soon unveiled as the manager of the Miami Marlins, which he managed through 2012 season.
Most recently, he became manager of the Tiburones de La Guaira of the Venezuelan Professional Baseball League.
Aside from agressive play, Ozzie became known for his controversial statements, and throughout his career brought attention to himself with remarks about Jay Mariotti, a Chicago Sun-Times columnist, whom he called a fag, then statements about Fidel Castro and many other people and events as well.
Regarding his personal life, Ozzie has been married to Ibis Cardenas since 1983; the couple has three children together.
Known for movies
|Full Name||Ozzie Guillén|
|Net Worth||$18 Million|
|Date Of Birth||January 20, 1964|
|Place Of Birth||Ocumare Del Tuy, Venezuela|
|Height||5' 11" (1.8 m)|
|Children||Ozney Guillén, Oney Guillén, Ozzie Guillén Jr.|
|Nominations||Best Coach/Manager ESPY Award|
|Movies||Champions Of Faith|
|1||Led the American League in At Bats per Strikeout in 1996 (18.5) and 1997 (20.4).|
|1||Making controversial comments to the media|
|Storytime with Ozzie Guillen||2016||TV Series||Himself|
|Studio 42 with Bob Costas||2012||TV Series||Himself|
|Sunday Night Baseball||1991-2011||TV Series||Himself - Chicago White Sox Manager / Himself - Chicago White Sox Shortstop / Himself - Atlanta Braves Shortstop / ...|
|Mike & Mike||2011||TV Series||Himself - Telephone Interviewee|
|Prime 9||2010-2011||TV Series||Himself|
|Dinner: Impossible||2007||TV Series||Himself - Chicago White Sox Manager|
|Rome Is Burning||2006-2007||TV Series||Himself|
|Champions of Faith: Baseball Edition||2007||Video documentary||Himself|
|14th Annual ESPY Awards||2006||TV Special||Himself|
|2006 MLB All-Star Game||2006||TV Special||Himself|
|Pardon the Interruption||2006||TV Series||Himself|
|Real Sports with Bryant Gumbel||2006||TV Series||Himself - Field Manager, Chicago White Sox (segment "The World of Oz")|
|2005 World Series||2005||TV Series||Himself - Chicago White Sox Manager|
|ESPN 25: Who's #1?||2004||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|1999 National League Championship Series||1999||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Atlanta Braves Pinch Hitter|
|1998 National League Championship Series||1998||TV Series||Himself - Atlanta Braves Shortstop / Himself - Atlanta Braves Pinch Hitter / Shortstop|
|1993 American League Championship Series||1993||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Chicago White Sox Shortstop|
|1990 MLB All-Star Game||1990||TV Special||Himself - AL Shortstop|
|Rome Is Burning||2008||TV Series||Himself|
|ESPN Outside the Lines||2006||TV Series||Himself - Baseball Manager|
|ESPN Outside the Lines Nightly||2006||TV Series||Himself - Baseball Manager|