Tom Cavanagh is a Canadian performer who has a net worth of $3 million. Tom Cavanagh is an Ottawa-born performer with dark hair and amiable natural charm. Cavanagh spent part of his youth in African village Ghana, where his parents helped build an instruction system. Nonetheless, his close-knit family moved to Canada, and there Tom had an opportunity to earn three degrees, in English, biology and instruction, from Queens University. Before his performing career took off, Cavanagh worked as a teacher. More stage appearances followed for Tom and in 1991, when he also took a regular move in the Canadian show No Place Like Home.
Tom Cavanagh Net worth $3 Million Dollars
Since then, he’s appeared in a moderate amount of TV shows and films, both American and Canadian productions. However, he gained popularity because of his award-winning role to the 2000 NBC show Ed, in which he impersonates the lovable and capturing Ed Stevens. Making the goofy character irresistible, Ed was a surprise hit with crowds. Besides the above mentioned, he’s was also making advertisements, among which the most famous ones are those he made for Canadian beer Labatt. The pair possess a daughter and two sons together. Besides spending time together with his family, Tom likes to spend his free time playing guitar and participating in a variety of sports.
October 26, 1963
Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
6' (1.83 m)
Actor, Producer, Soundtrack
James Joseph Cavanagh, Alice Ann Cavanagh, Thomas Cavanagh, Jr.
People's Choice Award for Favorite Actor in a New TV Series
Tom and Maureen have four children (two girls and two boys) as of June 2016: Alice, Thomas, James, and Katie.
He and Maureen welcomed their fourth child, daughter Katie Cavanagh. Date of birth unknown.
He is afraid of snakes.
He is severely allergic to avocados. He became aware of the allergy while working on the Yogi Bear film, but later had a dangerous reaction to guacamole while doing a MATES podcast.
He contracted Malaria as a child and as an adult became involved in a charity called Nothing But Nets that procures and distributes mosquito nets to prevent the spread of Malaria.
In season one of The Flash (2014), he and Matt Letscher both play Reverse-Flash; he plays Reverse-Flash after he assumes Dr. Wells' identity, and Letscher plays Eobard Thawne. The actors previously played father and son on Eli Stone (2008).
He's a Montreal Canadiens fan.
Doing voice-over ads for L.L. Bean. [September 2004]
Filming "Trust Me" with Eric McCormack for the TNT Network. 
Second son, James Joseph, born August 5, 2009. He weighed 7.8 lbs.
He's bilingual (English and French).
He has 3 sisters. One lives in London, UK the other 2 in Canada.
Welcomed second child, son Thomas Cavanagh, Jr., on June 29, 2007.
He and Maureen welcomed their first child, daughter Alice Ann, on February 10, 2006.
Wife Maureen Grise was the photo editor of Sports Illustrated for twenty years.
Was married in Nantucket, Massachusetts
His parents worked as teachers in Third World countries for most of his childhood. He spent many years in Ghana. In 1989, he appeared in the Broadway revival of "Shenandoah" which gained him some recognition.
Starred in a very popular Canadian TV commercial for Labatt's Blue beer. His line was: "If I wanted water, I would have asked for water."
His brother is a crown attorney in Ottawa, Ontario.
Played on the international team for the NBA 2002 All Star Weekend's 3 on 3 Tournament.
Played on the basketball team at Queen's University, Kingston, Ontario.
Graduated from Queens University in Ontario, with 3 degrees - in English, biology and education.
Clear blue eyes
It's nice to have people interested about a show that you're involved in. It's what actors want.
For me, if its television, if it's theater, if it's film, and it's good, I don't make much of distinction between the 3. I think there's only so many great stories out there. If you get the chance to be a part of one, it doesn't matter what it is.
A woman who's light on her feet is always going to make the guy on her arm look better.
Any movie that gets made and ends up in a position where people are coming to talk about it, it's not a small thing.
I think most people who were involved with television will tell you, if given a season or given a 13-episode order and getting those episodes on the air, and if viewers don't come, I think most people will tell you they'd walk away. They feel they were given a fair shake, and if viewers didn't come, they didn't come.
I've known Greg Berlanti from way back. I've done two shows with him, and both times, he was like, 'I've got something good for you,' and they did not disappoint.