Age, Biography and Wiki
Chad Curtis was born on 6 November, 1968 in American, is an American baseball player. Discover Chad Curtis’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 52 years old?
|Age||52 years old|
|Born||6 November 1968|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 6 November.
He is a member of famous Player with the age 52 years old group.
Chad Curtis Height, Weight & Measurements
At 52 years old, Chad Curtis height not available right now. We will update Chad Curtis’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Dating & Relationship status
He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about He’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.
Chad Curtis Net Worth
He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Chad Curtis worth at the age of 52 years old? Chad Curtis’s income source is mostly from being a successful Player. He is from American. We have estimated Chad Curtis’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2020||$1 Million – $5 Million|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2019||Pending|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Source of Income||Player|
Chad Curtis Social Network
|Wikipedia||Chad Curtis Wikipedia|
Timeline of Chad Curtis
Curtis was incarcerated at the Gus Harrison Correctional Facility in Adrian, Michigan. He will be eligible for parole on September 13, 2020.
In May 2018 a federal lawsuit was filed by one of Curtis’ victims, claiming that Curtis transferred nearly all his money and assets to his ex-wife, Candace Curtis, in an effort to avoid the court-ordered payouts to his victims. Citing recorded telephone conversations between Chad and Candace Curtis, plaintiff’s attorney Monica Beck said, “They [Curtis and his ex-wife] transferred lots of money, vehicles, houses, and disposed and liquidated a lot of their assets, which they then tried to hide from the state of Michigan and then tried to hide from our client.” Beck also cited a statement by Candace Curtis during one of those telephone conversations: “I’m trying to keep things out of (victim’s) hands.” In January 2019 Candace Curtis lost a bankruptcy petition, with the ruling judge writing that “[Candace Curtis] is simply attempting to forestall, if not escape, the post-judgment collection proceedings in District Court,” and “[Candace Curtis’] testimony [ ] is indicative of [her] lack of good faith.”
In September 2017 Curtis settled a federal civil lawsuit with three of his four victims. The fourth victim took Curtis to trial, and in October 2017 was awarded a $1.8 million judgment against Curtis.
In a 2014 federal civil lawsuit filed against Curtis by his three victims in the criminal sexual conduct case plus a fourth Lakewood High School student accuser with similar claims, Curtis was found liable for battery against the four girls by Janet Neff, U.S. District Court Judge for the Western District of Michigan. A former Lakewood Public Schools board member who had started a group ministry with Curtis, Brian Potter, revealed for the first time in a 2015 deposition that Curtis had admitted to him in May 2012 that Curtis kissed one of the victims and had been “inappropriate,” but that Potter had not reported the conversation to authorities. In June 2017 Curtis’ victims settled a civil lawsuit against Lakewood Public Schools for $575,000.
Curtis’s criminal trial began on August 12, 2013, during which three of his victims and two others, all underage girls, testified. Curtis according to testimony offered massages to some of the girl athletes at the school, but not to any of the boys. Curtis was accused of touching the buttocks and breasts of and molesting two 15-year-old girls in 2012 when he was a volunteer weight-room strength trainer at Lakewood High School in Lake Odessa, Michigan, and touching, fondling, kissing the breast of, and sexually penetrating with his finger a 16-year-old girl in 2011 (he said it was the “most unfaithful he’s ever been to [his] wife”.). He gave the massages first in the school’s weight room, then in a room next to the weight room, and ultimately in a windowless trainer’s room.
On October 3, 2013, Curtis was sentenced by Barry County Circuit Court Judge Amy McDowell to 7 to 15 years in prison. In February 2015, Curtis’s criminal convictions were upheld by the Michigan state appeals court, in a 3–0 decision. After pursuing an attempt in March 2016 for re-sentencing, Curtis later withdrew the request when the presiding judge signaled that Curtis faced the possibility of a longer term of incarceration.
In May 2012, after several female students accused him of “inappropriate touching”, Curtis resigned from his positions at Lakewood Public Schools. In June 2012, Curtis was ordered to stand trial for five counts of criminal sexual conduct ranging from misdemeanors to felonies carrying a potential 15-year sentence. In August 2012, Curtis was charged with an additional, sixth count of criminal sexual conduct.
During the 2010-11 school year, Curtis began substitute teaching and volunteering in the Lakewood High School weight room. Along with coaching youth baseball, in 2011 Curtis coached the Lakewood Public Schools equestrian team, which included two of his daughters, with the team winning state Division D championship honors that same year. Curtis also worked as a substitute teacher, high school weight-training coach, and head coach of the high school varsity football team.
Starting in the fall of 2006, he was employed as the athletic director and weight training instructor at NorthPointe Christian High School in Grand Rapids, a fundamentalist Baptist school. He helped construct a weight room at the school. He was fired without public explanation, in the late fall of 2009.
In 2001, he hit .252 with 3 home runs and 10 runs batted in just 38 games. That season he earned $1.9 million. On November 5, 2001, Curtis was granted free agency. He retired from professional baseball after the 2001 season.
During the 2000 season, Curtis became the first right-handed batter to hit a home run into the upper deck in right field at Rangers Ballpark in Arlington. Curtis played in 108 games that year, hitting .272 with 8 home runs and 48 runs batted in. He was second in the AL among left fielders in errors, with five. That season his salary was $2 million.
In April 2000 Curtis had a heated confrontation in the clubhouse weight room with teammate Royce Clayton that nearly came to blows, after Curtis insisted on turning off rap music that Clayton was playing whose lyrics Curtis objected to. Curtis also turned off a television show in the clubhouse that he disapproved of his teammates watching. During that season he also told outfielder Gabe Kapler, his Jewish teammate, that Kapler was going to hell if he didn’t believe that Jesus Christ was his lord and savior.
In 1999, Curtis played in just 99 games, hitting .262 with five home runs and 24 runs batted in. In the 1999 American League Division Series Curtis played in all three games, and scored one run despite not recording any hits. In the 1999 American League Championship Series, he scored a run and stole a base, again without recording a hit.
Curtis played all four games of the 1999 World Series in left field. He is best known for hitting a walk-off home run in Game 3 of the series against the Atlanta Braves; it was his second home run of the game. When, immediately following the home run, NBC sportscaster Jim Gray sought to conduct an on-field interview with Curtis, Curtis refused to talk with him. He indicated that this was in response to Gray’s earlier, pointed interview on gambling with Pete Rose, a former baseball player who had been banned from involvement with MLB because of his gambling history. Curtis told Gray: “I can’t do it. As a team, we kind of decided, because of what happened with Pete, we’re not going to talk out here on the field”. Then-Yankees manager Joe Torre later said there was no such unified effort to snub Gray from either Yankees players or front office staff, and that Curtis had acted alone.
On December 13, 1999, the Yankees traded Curtis to the Texas Rangers for pitchers Brandon Knight and Sam Marsonek. A Yankee official said: “Chad just couldn’t stay around any longer because that act gets tired. Once he became comfortable here, he became a preacher, and it ran its course.”
In May 1997, after Curtis objected to lyrics of a rap song teammate Kevin Mitchell was playing in the clubhouse, and shut off the clubhouse stereo, he exchanged punches with Mitchell, who threw him over a ping pong table. Curtis sustained a bruised right thumb in the fight, and was placed on the 15-day disabled list.
The Indians traded Curtis to the Yankees on June 9, 1997, for pitcher David Weathers.
In 1997 with the Yankees, Curtis hit .291 with 12 home runs and 50 runs batted in. In the postseason he went 1-for-6 with 3 walks and 1 strikeout. In 1998, Curtis hit .243 with 10 home runs and 56 runs batted in during the Yankees’ 114-win regular season. In the 1998 American League Division Series, Curtis was 2-for-3 with a run scored and a stolen base. In the 1998 AL Championship Series, he was 0-for-4 with a walk and a strikeout. He did not play in the 1998 World Series, but still received a World Series ring.
During his first season as a Tiger, Curtis hit .268 with 21 homers and 67 runs batted in, while leading the American League with 670 plate appearances. In 1996, Curtis played in 104 games, hitting .263 with 10 home runs and 37 runs batted in. The Tigers, who had planned on releasing Curtis at the end of the season, traded him to the Los Angeles Dodgers on July 31, 1996, for relief pitchers John Cummings and Joey Eischen.
Curtis played in 43 games with the Dodgers, hitting just .212 with only 9 runs batted in. During the 1996 postseason, Curtis was 0-for-3 in his only game played. That season his salary was $2 million. On October 15, 1996, he became a free agent.
Curtis signed with the Indians on December 18, 1996. In 1997, Curtis played in only 22 games for the Indians, hitting .207 (6-for-29) with three home runs and five runs batted in.
On April 13, 1995, the 26-year-old Curtis was traded to the Detroit Tigers for 36-year-old utility player Tony Phillips.
In 1993, Curtis hit .285 with 6 home runs and 59 runs batted in, but led the league with 24 times caught stealing. He also led all AL outfielders in errors, with nine. In the strike-shortened 1994 season, Curtis played in 114 games, batting .256 while hitting 11 home runs with 50 runs batted in. During the season, Curtis had an argument with batting instructor Rod Carew, after which Carew said Curtis was selfish and “uncoachable.” In the off-season, Curtis had a shouting match with General Manager Bill Bavasi about Curtis’s contract.
He made his major-league debut in 1992, playing in 139 games at all three outfield positions. He compiled a .259 average with 10 home runs and 46 runs batted in, also stealing 43 bases, but was thrown out 18 times (2nd in the American League).
Curtis married his college sweetheart, the former Candace Reynolds, in 1990 and the since divorced couple has six children. He views himself as a “Bible-believing Christian”, and says he never drinks alcohol and never swears, quoting from the New Testament (Colossians 3:8), and says he has never cheated on his wife. As a major league baseball player, he chastised teammates for missing chapel, listening to explicit rap, or watching The Jerry Springer Show on television.
Curtis was drafted in the 45th round of the 1989 Major League Baseball draft by the California Angels, the 1,155th player chosen.
Chad David Curtis (born November 6, 1968) is an American former professional baseball outfielder. He played from 1992 to 2001, for the California Angels, Detroit Tigers, Los Angeles Dodgers, Cleveland Indians, New York Yankees, and Texas Rangers of the Major League Baseball (MLB). Over his career, Curtis compiled a .264 batting average and hit 101 home runs. Curtis was convicted in 2013 of sexually assaulting three underage girl students while he was employed at Lakewood High School, in Lake Odessa, Michigan, and is serving seven to fifteen years in prison as a felon.