Greg Norman Net Worth

How rich is Greg Norman?

Greg Norman net worth is
$300 Million

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Greg Norman Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding

It’s been estimated that Greg Norman net-worth reaches some 410 million dollars. He’s called a businessman, architect, professional golfer and designer, which all include huge financial success for the overall number of Greg Norman net worth.

Nevertheless, for the people he is mainly referred to as a professional golfer in Australia. He was so great at what he does that between the years 1980-1990 he held the title of the World’s Number 1 Golfer on earth for 331 weeks in a row. Moreover, within the golfing area he is sometimes referred to as a ‘Shark’. He got this nickname because of his playing style, stature, his blonde hair and the very fact that in Australian waters there are lots of sharks.

Greg Norman Net-Worth – 410 Million Dollars

Produced in Australia, Greg Norman was involved into athletics at a very young age. In his own childhood he used to play cricket, go surfing and play rugby. His mother was also referred to as a golfer and it has been stated that it was her who introduced Greg Norman to golf, the game which brought millions of dollars for the entire amount of Greg Norman net worth.
When he was 20 years old, Greg Norman was chosen to be an assistant to Billy McWilliam in Sydney. In 1976, he participated in his first tournament and started playing golf professionally. One-year later, Greg Norman participated in the European Tour. In 1980, Greg Norman was the winner of Australian Open, which was his first huge win in his birthplace.
In 1981, Greg Norman’s job moved to the USA, where he joined the PGA Tour. 3 years later he won the tour in the Kemper Open. He became well known in the USA when in 1984 he participated in the USA Open. Greg Norman experienced his first collapse in his own career that is still recalled with a lot of his fans and sports critics, when he played against Fuzzy Zoeller. Consequently, golfing is the chief source of Greg Norman net-worth.

Quick Facts

Birth date: February 10, 1955
Birth place: Mount Isa, Australia
Height:6 ft (1.83 m)
Weight:180 lbs (81.646 kg)
Profession:Architect, Golfer, Businessperson, Designer, Entrepreneur
Education:Townsville Grammar School
Spouse:Kirsten Kutner (m. 2010), Chris Evert (m. 2008–2009), Laura Andrassy (m. 1981–2007)
Children:Gregory Norman, Morgan Leigh Norman
Parents:Merv Norman, Toini Norman
Siblings:Janis Norman
Awards:BBC Overseas Sports Personality of the Year
Nominations:Laureus World Sports Award for Comeback of the Year

Interesting Facts

1Release of his book, "The Way of the Shark: Lessons in Golf, Business and Life" by Greg and Donald Phillips.
2(December 14) Chris Evert confirmed at a news conference that she and Norman are engaged.
3His daughter, Morgan-Leigh Norman, is a chef.
4Engaged to Chris Evert [December 14, 2007].
5Inducted into the World Golf Hall of Fame in 2001.
6Appointed Honorary Ambassador of Peace for the Harvey Ball Foundation along with Brooke Shields, Jackie Chan, A.V.T. Shankardass, Jerry Lewis, Prince Albert of Monaco, Jack Nicklaus, Phil Collins, Jimmy Buffett, Dale Earnhardt Jr., Darrell Waltrip, Heather Mills, Yoko Ono, Patch Adams, Sergei Khrushchev and Winnie Mandela.
7Professional golfer, winner of more than 70 tournaments, including the 1986 and 1993 British Opens.


1I always wanted to be the best I could be at whatever I did. I didn't want to be the number one golfer in the world. I just wanted to be as good as I could be. I work hard, I push myself hard, and I probably even expect too much of myself.
2I think it's great the opportunity is given to all of us really to come out and play major championships after the real major championships have gone beyond us.
3That's why we have practice rounds. We make the adjustments as we go around, try and find out how to play the golf course the best we can. No big deal, it's nothing to me, it's the same for me as it is to everybody and we're all trying to understand it.
4My doctor asked me how many golf balls I had hit in my career. I'm lying there in bed calculating somewhere between four and five million golf balls I had hit to do that on my body.
5When I turned 50, I said to myself, well, if this is what it's like turning 50, I can't wait to turn 60 because I still felt very, very mentally and physically good, outside my back surgery.
6So my game is solid. So that obviously makes me feel confident, that like anybody else in this field, you name them, I feel like I've got the ability to win the golf tournament just as much as they have, and that's the way I'm going to take it.
7The players have competed on the level the last 25 or 30 years are always going to be the players that compete at a high level. These guys practice hard, they work on their game, they still hit the ball extremely well.
8Obviously it's my second senior event, and I'm tired obviously coming back from the British Open, from surgery, which was priority No. 1, did that successfully, and each week since the British Open I've felt in pretty good control of my golf game.
9I've really got no complaints about the way I played, just extremely frustrating with the putter and I'm sure there's a lot of other players saying the same thing except the guy who's going to win the golf tournament.
10I owe a lot to my parents, especially by mother and my father.
11I wouldn't call it bitter. I think it's just sweet. I've always believed my life seems like it's gotten better and better as each decade has gone by. So I don't see any I don't see any bitterness about it.
12When you see that many people with a smile on their face, then you must be doing something right.
13What's a good tournament for him? Winning it. He's good enough.
14I'm not interested at all in playing more than 12, 15 tournaments a year on an annual basis because like all the old guys out here on this Tour, we've played golf for nearly 30 years of our lives.
15People in this room must have back problems, I'm sure some of us do, and it is really, really one of the worst pains and debilitating parts of your body that you can actually have because you really can't do anything in your life when you have it.
16Being away for the weekends, and me being the international player that I have been for those 30 years, I've spent a lot more time flying around the world, playing different golf tournaments around the world.
17To me I've just really, really found a relaxed, peaceful side of my life and I'm enjoying it.
18I don't see myself playing or adjusting my schedule for senior tournament golf.
19You know, like I said, I'm not going to adjust my Senior Tour schedule.
20On 18 you've got to drive it up a gnat's ass.
21The game of golf doesn't come rushing back to you. Last week I made a couple of fundamental mistakes that I probably wouldn't have made in the heat of the battle back when I was in my heyday, and those things have got to come back.
22I mean, I can actually say goodbye to the game of golf, never hit another golf shot the rest of my life and I'd be happy because I can get back in life without any rotation.
23Well, I think any national championship is an extremely important championship to play in.


Art Director

Art Director

Vanishing Link2005Video documentary



Australia: The Story of Us2015TV Series documentaryHimself - Champion Golfer / Himself
In Depth with Graham Bensinger2015TV SeriesHimself
Fox USGA2014TV SeriesHimself - Analyst
Fox and Friends2014TV SeriesHimself - Phone Interview
Inside Edition2014TV Series documentaryHimself
Feherty2014TV SeriesHimself
Australian Story2013TV Series documentaryHimself
The Five2013TV SeriesHimself
60 Minutes Sports2013TV Series documentaryHimself - Golfer (segment "Pete Dye")
ESPN 25: Who's #1?2006TV Series documentaryHimself
The Footy Show2006TV SeriesHimself
The Tonight Show with Jay Leno2001TV SeriesHimself
1997 Highlights of the Masters Tournament1997Video documentaryHimself
Greg Norman: The Complete Golfer1988Video documentaryHimself

Archive Footage

Archive Footage

60 Minutes Sports2014TV Series documentaryHimself - Golfer (segment "Pete Dye")
20 to 12008TV Series documentaryHimself
What a Year2007TV Series documentaryHimself
ESPN 25: Who's #1?2005TV Series documentaryHimself

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