Age, Biography and Wiki
Todd Beamer (Todd Morgan Beamer) was born on 24 November, 1968 in Flint, MI. Discover Todd Beamer’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 33 years old?
|Popular As||Todd Morgan Beamer|
|Age||33 years old|
|Born||24 November 1968|
|Date of death||September 11, 2001,|
|Died Place||Stonycreek Township, PA|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 24 November.
He is a member of famous with the age 33 years old group.
Todd Beamer Height, Weight & Measurements
At 33 years old, Todd Beamer height not available right now. We will update Todd Beamer’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|
Who Is Todd Beamer’s Wife?
His wife is Lisa Beamer (m. 1994–2001)
|Wife||Lisa Beamer (m. 1994–2001)|
|Children||Morgan Kay Beamer, Drew Beamer|
Todd Beamer Net Worth
He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Todd Beamer worth at the age of 33 years old? Todd Beamer’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from MI. We have estimated Todd Beamer’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|
Todd Beamer Social Network
|Wikipedia||Todd Beamer Wikipedia|
Timeline of Todd Beamer
The Flight 93 National Memorial located at the crash site in Stonycreek Township was completed and opened on September 10, 2015. The site includes a concrete and glass visitor center, and a white marble Wall of Names—completed in 2011—on which Beamer’s name and those of his 32 fellow passengers and seven crewmembers are engraved on individual panels.
At the National 9/11 Memorial, Beamer and the other passengers and crew of Flight 93 are memorialized at the South Pool, on Panel S-68. An Oracle business card bearing Beamer’s name and his two-tone Oyster Perpetual Datejust Rolex wristwatch, both of which were found damaged at the crash site, are on display inside the memorial museum. The Flight 93 National Memorial was completed and opened to family members of the victims on September 10, 2015.
On September 10, 2013, Wheaton Academy honored Beamer by unveiling a plaque dedicated to him on the grounds of the Academy, next to a plaque of a former student who was killed in Afghanistan.
Alpha Company of the 1-148 Infantry RGT, Ohio Army National Guard, adopted the motto “Let’s Roll” to honor Beamer. The company deployed to northern Afghanistan in 2012 for 9 months.
In February 2010, the city of Fresno, California dedicated Todd Beamer Park.
In 2003, Wheaton College honored Beamer, an alumnus, by opening the Todd M. Beamer Center, which encompasses Anderson Commons, Coray Alumni Gym and the Student Center located on the lower level. That same year, Todd Beamer High School opened in Federal Way, Washington.
Beamer’s posthumous daughter, Morgan Kay, was born January 9, 2002, four months after Beamer’s death. The President and First Lady Laura Bush were among those who sent letters to Morgan upon her birth.
In 2002, Beamer’s widow, Lisa, wrote a book with coauthor Ken Abraham, Let’s Roll! Ordinary People, Extraordinary Courage.
In 2002, the passengers of Flight 93, including Beamer, were posthumously awarded the Arthur Ashe Courage Award.
The Cranbury, New Jersey post office was dedicated to Beamer on May 4, 2002, as a result of an Act of Congress authored by Congressman Rush D. Holt, Jr.. The bill was signed into law by President George W. Bush.
Beamer’s work forced him to travel up to four times a month, sometimes for as long as a week. In 2001, he earned a five-day trip to Italy with his wife for being a top sales performer. They returned home on Monday, September 10, at 5 pm (EST). While Beamer could have left that night for a Tuesday business meeting in California, he opted instead to spend time with his family. His wife was due the following January with their third child. He left home at 6:15 am the next morning, to take an early flight from Newark to San Francisco to meet with representatives of the Sony Corporation at 1:00pm, planning to return on a red-eye flight that night.
Beamer was survived by his wife, Lisa, their sons, David and Andrew (known as “Drew”), who were three and one at the time of Beamer’s death, and their daughter Morgan. In an address to a joint session of Congress and the American people on September 20, 2001, which Lisa Beamer attended, President Bush praised the courage of United 93’s passengers, naming Beamer in particular, whom he called “an exceptional man.” In a November 8 address from the World Congress Center in Atlanta, Georgia, Bush would invoke Beamer’s last-heard words, saying, “Some of our greatest moments have been acts of courage for which no one could have been prepared. But we have our marching orders. My fellow Americans, let’s roll!” He would use them again in the 2002 State of the Union address: “For too long our culture has said, ‘If it feels good, do it.’ Now America is embracing a new ethic and a new creed: ‘Let’s roll.'”
A nonprofit foundation was founded in October 2001 to counsel traumatized children of 9/11 victims and survivors. Beamer’s best friend, Doug Macmillan, quit his job to become the administrator of the Foundation.
Beamer and Lisa taught Sunday school at Princeton Alliance Church for six years, and worked in youth ministry. Beamer also played on the church softball team. He was a staunch fan of the Chicago Cubs, Chicago Bulls and Chicago Bears. In 2000, the Beamers moved to Cranbury, New Jersey, with their two sons.
Beamer married Brosious on May 14, 1994, in Peekskill, New York, and they moved to Plainsboro, New Jersey, where Beamer began working with Oracle Corporation, selling systems applications and database software as a field marketing representative. Within months, Beamer was promoted to account manager.
Beamer subsequently worked for Wilson Sporting Goods while taking night classes at DePaul University, earning an M.B.A. in June 1993.
Beamer attended Fresno State University, where he majored in physical therapy and played baseball, in the hopes of playing professionally, but injuries he suffered in an automobile accident ended these plans. He returned home to Illinois and transferred to Wheaton College, a Christian university. At Wheaton College he majored initially in medicine before switching to business. He continued to play baseball and as a senior became captain of the basketball team. He graduated in 1991.
While at Wheaton College, he met Lisa Brosious, his future wife, during a senior seminar class. Their first date was November 2, 1991, the 10-year anniversary of which they had been planning to celebrate at the time of his death.
Beamer attended Wheaton Christian Grammar School, where he played soccer, basketball and baseball. He attended Wheaton Academy, a Christian high school, from 1983 to 1985, where he excelled in the same sports. He was elected class vice president in his junior year. After David was promoted to vice president of Amdahl’s California headquarters, the family moved, and Beamer spent his senior year at Los Gatos High School, just south of San Jose, California.
Todd Morgan Beamer (November 24, 1968 – September 11, 2001) was an American man aboard United Airlines Flight 93, which was hijacked and crashed as part of the September 11 attacks in 2001. He was one of the passengers who attempted to regain control of the aircraft from the hijackers. During the struggle, the Boeing 757 lost control and crashed into a field in Stonycreek Township near Shanksville, Pennsylvania, saving the hijackers’ intended target (either the White House or the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C) and additional victims.
Todd Beamer was born on November 24, 1968, in Flint, Michigan, to David Beamer, an IBM sales representative, and Peggy Jackson Beamer, a muralist, the middle child of three and only son. Beamer and his two sisters, Melissa and Michele, were raised “with a strong biblical value system and work ethic”. The family relocated to Poughkeepsie, New York, and then to Wheaton, Illinois, a suburb west of Chicago, where David worked at Amdahl, a computer technology company.
Following this, the passengers and flight crew decided to act. According to accounts of cell phone conversations, Beamer, along with Mark Bingham, Tom Burnett and Jeremy Glick, formed a plan to take the plane back from the hijackers. They were joined by other passengers, including Lou Nacke, Rich Guadagno, Alan Beaven, Honor Elizabeth Wainio, Linda Gronlund, and William Cashman, along with flight attendants Sandra Bradshaw and Cee Cee Ross-Lyles, in discussing their options and voting on a course of action, ultimately deciding to storm the cockpit and take over the plane. Beamer told Jefferson that the group was planning to “jump on” the hijackers and fly the plane into the ground before the hijackers’ plan could be followed through. Beamer recited the Lord’s Prayer and the 23rd Psalm with Jefferson, prompting others to join in. Beamer requested of Jefferson, “If I don’t make it, please call my family and let them know how much I love them.” After this, Jefferson heard muffled voices and Beamer clearly answering, “Are you ready? Okay. Let’s roll.” These were Beamer’s last words to Jefferson.