How rich is Ron Villone?
Ron Villone Net Worth:
|Birth date:||January 16, 1970|
|Birth place:||Englewood, New Jersey, United States|
|Education:||University of Massachusetts Amherst|
|Nationality:||United States of America|
|Spouse:||Brooke Villone (m. 2004)|
|Children:||Megan Villone, Sofia Francesca Villone, Ronald Thomas Villone III|
Ron Villone net worth, wiki & biography:
Ron Villone Net Worth $4 Million
Retired left handed relief pitcher Ron Villone has an estimated net worth of $4 million. He has played for 12 teams in his career in the Major League Baseball (MLB) and is tied for 2nd all time with pitcher Mike Morgan and outfielder Matt Stairs who are trailing Octavio Dotel who has played for 13 teams. Ronald Thomas Villone Jr., produced on January 16, 1970 in Englewood, New Jersey, attended the University of Massachusetts Amherst and was a two-sport star while playing baseball and football. He was chosen in 1990 as a first-team All-Yankee Conference tight end. In 1991, he was a receiver of the Atlantic-10 Left Handed Pitcher of the Year. He’s pitched for Team U.S.A. in 1992 and was also a third-team All American Choice after striking out 89 in only 59 1/3 innings. Ron Villone is also known for a few of his entrance music just like the song “Bodies” by the heavy metal rock band Drowning Pool. His wife, Brooke Tammaro Villione, has appeared in the new reality show Baseball Wives on VH1. It features the affluent girlfriends and wives of MLB players residing in Arizona. Also known as Suitcase Villone for going from one spot to a different and playing for different teams, his career began when he was drafted out of college by the Seattle Mariners as the 14th overall pick in the first round of the 1992 MLB Draft. Ever since then, he has played for many teams including the San Diego Padres, the Milwaukee Brewers, the Cleveland Indians, the Cincinnati Reds, the Colorado Rockies, the Houston Astros, the Pittsburgh Pirates, the Houston Astros, the Florida Marlins, the New York Yankees, along with the St. Louis Cardinals. In 2009, he finally found his dwelling with Washington Nationals. Yet, he was cut prior to the start of the season and he later played in the independent AA Atlantic League for the Somerset Pirates.