Teddy McCarthy

Age, Biography and Wiki

Teddy McCarthy was born on 1 July, 1965 in Glanmire, Ireland, is a Sales rep. Discover Teddy McCarthy’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 55 years old?

Popular AsN/A
OccupationSales rep
Age55 years old
Zodiac SignCancer
Born1 July 1965
Birthday1 July
BirthplaceGlanmire, Ireland
NationalityIreland

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 1 July.
He is a member of famous with the age 55 years old group.

Teddy McCarthy Height, Weight & Measurements

At 55 years old, Teddy McCarthy height not available right now. We will update Teddy McCarthy’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
HeightNot Available
WeightNot Available
Body MeasurementsNot Available
Eye ColorNot Available
Hair ColorNot 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.

Family
ParentsNot Available
WifeNot Available
SiblingNot Available
ChildrenCian McCarthy

Teddy McCarthy Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Teddy McCarthy worth at the age of 55 years old? Teddy McCarthy’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from Ireland. We have estimated Teddy McCarthy’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020$1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2019Under Review
Net Worth in 2019Pending
Salary in 2019Under Review
HouseNot Available
CarsNot Available
Source of Income

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Timeline of Teddy McCarthy

2013

The following season, McCarthy’s Bandon reached the final of the premier intermediate championship. A 1–19 to 1–12 defeat was the result on that occasion.

2011

McCarthy enjoyed some success as manager of the Bandon intermediate hurling team. In 2011 the club reached the final of the intermediate championship. A 2–14 to 0–7 defeat of Fr. O’Neill’s gave Bandon the title and gave McCarthy a success as manager.

In October 2011 McCarthy was appointed manager of the Laois senior hurling team for a three-year term. His opening season with the team proved to be a trying one, with the county failing to pick up a single point from five games on their way to relegation from Division 1B of the National Hurling League. They opened up their Leinster campaign with a win over Carlow before falling to Dublin by twenty-two points and then suffering a twenty-five-point deficit against Limerick in the All-Ireland qualifiers. McCarthy tendered his resignation as manager of the Laois hurling team after just one season in charge, citing work commitments.

2008

By 2008 McCarthy was back as a selector under Bertie Óg Murphy. That year Sarsfield’s reached the championship decider for the first time in over a decade. A narrow 2–14 to 2–13 victory over Bride Rovers gave “Sars” the championship title, a first since 1957.

Just under a year later, in November 2008, McCarthy was named as one of Gerald McCarthy’s two new Cork hurling selectors. Once again he entered a dissatisfied camp as the Cork hurlers were unhappy about Gerald McCarthy’s reappointment as manager. The team eventually went on strike and refused to play under McCarthy’s management. Cork fielded a completely new team in the opening rounds of the National Hurling League before the selectors resigned along with Gerald McCarthy in March 2009.

2007

In 2007 McCarthy was named as a selector under manager Teddy Holland in the new Cork senior football management set-up. The appointment was problematic from the beginning, as the Cork footballers refused to play under Holland’s management as the County Board changed the system of allowing the manager to pick his own selectors. The Cork senior hurling team also went on strike in sympathy with their football counterparts. Holland, McCarthy and the other selectors had refused to stand down, but County Board delegates voted for their dismissal to bring to an end the 97-day dispute.

2001

In late 2001 McCarthy took over as manager of the Sarsfield’s senior hurling team. During his two-year stint in charge he guided the team to senior hurling championship semi-finals in 2002 and 2003. In both years they bowed out to eventual winners Blackrock and Newtownshandrum. Under McCarthy, “Sars” also won the East Cork championship in 2003 and the Munster club league in 2002. He was however dropped as manager in 2004.

1996

This was McCarthy’s last big occasion with the Cork footballers. He continued playing with the senior hurling team in 1996, however, Cork were defeated by Limerick for the first time in seventy-five years at Páirc Uí Chaoimh. This defeat saw the conclusion of McCarthy’s inter-county career.

1995

In 1995 Cork defeated Kerry by 0–15 to 1–9, with McCarthy coming on as a substitute once again to collect his sixth and final Munster medal. The All-Ireland semi-final was a similar situation to the previous year as eventual champions Dublin defeated Cork by 1–12 to 0–12.

1994

The defeat in the All-Ireland final was avenged somewhat in 1994 as Cork defeated Tipperary in the provincial football final. McCarthy came on as a substitute in that 2–19 to 3–9 victory to collect a fifth Munster medal. However, Cork were later defeated by eventual champions Down in the All-Ireland semi-final.

1993

In 1993 McCarthy added to his medal tally. The start of the year saw him collect a National Hurling League title following a three-game series with Wexford. Cork’s hurling championship hopes later ended on their first outing. Despite this, McCarthy captured a fourth Munster football medal as Tipperary lost in the provincial final. Another All-Ireland final appearance beckoned as Derry provided the opposition. The game was yet another close encounter; however, a late goal won the day for Derry who secured a 1–14 to 2–8 victory.

1992

In 1992 McCarthy had more success with the Cork hurlers. Despite already having two All-Ireland medals in that code, he had yet to win a Munster medal. That changed in 1992 when he came on as a substitute to help Cork defeat Limerick by 1–22 to 3–11. Cork later qualified for the All-Ireland final where Kilkenny were the opposition. ‘The Cats’ played against a strong wind in the first half and were only two points down at the interval thanks to a goal by D.J. Carey. Further goals by John Power and Michael Phelan gave Kilkenny a 3–10 to 1–12 victory.

1990

During 1990, McCarthy was a member of the senior hurling team, but missed Cork’s victory over Tipp in the Munster final. He also missed the Munster football tie as Cork beat Kerry by 2–23 to 1–11. The All-Ireland final that year pitted Cork’s hurlers against Galway for the second time in four years, with McCarthy lining out at midfield. Galway were the bookies favourites and justified this tag by going seven points ahead. Cork fought back with inputs from Tomás Mulcahy and went on to win a high-scoring and open game of hurling by 5–15 to 2–21. It was McCarthy’s second All-Ireland hurling medal. Two weeks after this victory McCarthy was back in Croke Park playing in the All-Ireland football final. Old rivals Meath were the opponents on this occasion as the two sides met for the third time in four years. Once again the game was a close affair with Cork’s Colm O’Neill being sent off. In spite of being reduced to fourteen men Cork won the game by 0–11 to 0–9. The Double was done and McCarthy wrote his name in the history books by adding an All-Ireland football medal to the hurling medal he won two weeks earlier.

1989

1989 began with McCarthy adding a third Munster medal to his collection following another win over Kerry. The subsequent All-Ireland final saw Mayo play Cork. Cork were on top for much of the game, however, a goal by substitute Anthony Finnerty gave Mayo a brief lead. Mayo failed to score for the last nineteen minutes as McCarthy took over and gave a masterful display at midfield. Cork held on to win the game by 0–17 to 1–11. It was McCarthy’s first All-Ireland football medal, an honour which made him the fifteenth player to be a dual All-Ireland medal winner. More personal honours were to follow when he was presented with an All-Star award. McCarthy also became the second player from Cork to be presented with the Texaco Footballer of the Year award.

1988

1988 saw McCarthy collect a second Munster football medal with a narrow 1–14 to 0–16 win over rivals Kerry. Cork later qualified for their second consecutive All-Ireland final with Meath providing the opposition once again. Cork went ahead after just three minutes when McCarthy scored the only goal of five consecutive All-Ireland final appearances for Cork. Meath fought back and secured a 0–12 to 1–9 draw. The replay proved to be a tough, controversial affair with Meath reduced to fourteen men with the sending off of Gerry McEntee. Despite being outnumbered, Meath won the game by 0–13 to 0–12.

1987

In 1987 Glanmire’s footballers reached the final of the intermediate championship. A 3–5 to 0–6 trouncing of Fermoy gave McCarthy a championship medal in this grade.

In 1987 McCarthy was a firm fixture on both the Cork hurling and football teams. The hurlers lost their provincial crown to Tipperary; however, the footballers were just beginning a run of successes. After a draw and a replay “the Rebel’s” broke Kerry’s stranglehold on provincial football with a 0–13 to 1–5 victory. It was McCarthy’s first Munster medal in the senior grade. The subsequent All-Ireland final saw Cork play Meath for the first time in twenty years. Cork went into an early lead, however, it was Meath who led by a point at half-time. The second half saw Larry Tompkins kick six of his eight frees wide, resulting in a 1–14 to 0–11 defeat for Cork.

1986

Imokilly failed to retain their title, however, the divisional team reached the county final once again in 1986. Once again it was St. Finbarr’s who provided the opposition, however, this time they were the reigning champions. A close game developed, however, McCarthy won a second championship medal following a narrow 2–4 to 0–9 victory.

In 1986 Cork continued their provincial success at under-21 level. A narrow one-point win over Tipperary gave McCarthy his second Munster medal. He later played in a third successive All-Ireland final with Offaly providing the opposition. The game saw Cork win convincingly on a score line of 3–16 to 0–12. It was McCarthy’s third consecutive All-Ireland medal and his last game in the under-21 grade.

By this stage McCarthy’s hurling skills had been noticed by the Cork selectors and he was named as a substitute on the Cork senior team for the 1986 Munster final against Clare. Cork won on that occasion making it five-in-a-row of Munster titles, however, McCarthy never came off the bench. Following that victory he went on holidays and missed Cork’s All-Ireland semi-final against Antrim. “The Rebels” were less than convincing in that match and McCarthy was surprised on his return to Ireland to find that he was to make his championship debut in the All-Ireland final against Galway. Galway were favourites to take the title and defeat Cork for the first time in a championship decider. The pundits and commentators got it wrong as an open game of hurling saw Cork score 4–13 to Galway’s 2–15. A four-point win gave Cork the title and gave McCarthy his first senior All-Ireland medal.

McCarthy also played with Ireland in the International Rules series of games in 1986. He made one appearance for his country in the third meeting of Ireland and Australia, however, he was sent off after scoring a great point. Ireland went on to win the three-game series nonetheless.

1985

A dual player, McCarthy joined the Cork senior football team in 1985. Between then and 1996 he won two All-Ireland medals, six Munster medals and one All-Star. McCarthy’s ten-year career with the Cork senior hurlers saw him win two All-Ireland medals, three Munster medals and one National Hurling League medal.

1985 saw McCarthy find a regular place on the Cork under-21 starting fifteen. He added a Munster medal to his collection following an eleven-point win over Clare. The subsequent All-Ireland final saw McCarthy play at centre-forward against Derry. “The Rebels” avenged their defeat at minor level two years previously by beating Derry by 0–14 to 1–8. It was McCarthy’s second All-Ireland medal in the under-21 grade.

1984

In 1984 he was a member of the Imokilly team that reached the final of the football championship. A 1–14 to 2–7 of double hopefuls St. Finbarr’s gave Imokilly the victory and gave McCarthy a championship medal.

McCarthy later joined the Cork under-21 team where he enjoyed much more success. He missed Cork’s victory in the Munster final of 1984, however, he came on as a substitute against Mayo in the subsequent All-Ireland final. Cork won that game by 0–9 to 0–6 giving McCarthy an All-Ireland medal.

1983

McCarthy first came to prominence on the inter-county scene as a footballer at underage levels for Cork. He won a Munster medal in the minor grade in 1983 following a 1–11 to 1–5 defeat of Tipperary. McCarthy later lined out in the All-Ireland final, however, Derry won by 0–8 to 1–3.

1965

Thaddeus “Teddy” McCarthy (born 1 July 1965) is an Irish retired hurler and Gaelic footballer who played as a midfielder for the Cork senior football and hurling teams. He is regarded as one of the most iconic players in the history of Gaelic games.