Jimmy Connors Net Worth

How Rich is Jimmy Connors?

Jimmy Connors Net Worth:
$14 Million

Jimmy Connors Net Worth

Jimmy Connors – Quick Facts
Net Worth: $14 Million
Date of birth: September 2, 1952 (71 years old)
Gender: Male
Profession: Tennis player

Tennis star who won eight Grand Slam tournaments including the U.S. Open five times from 1974 to 1983. He held the top ranking in tennis for 160 consecutive weeks from July, 1974 to August, 1977.

He won the 1971 NCAA singles title as a freshman at UCLA.

He reached the semi-finals of the French Open four times but never made it any further. It was the only Grand Slam title he didn’t capture during his great career.


Jimmy Connor’s first momentous title was the U.S Pro Singles, which he won in the year 1973. Four most important tennis tournaments like the Australian Open, French Open, US Open, and Wimbledon Open are known as the grand slam tournaments. Jimmy Connors won eight grand slam singles tournaments.

Jimmy Connors Net Worth
Jimmy Connors is looking great as ever, and has a net worth of 14000000 dollars. Remarkable!

Personal Life

He married Playboy model Patti McGuire in 1979 and the couple had two children together.

He coached fellow U.S. Open champion Andy Roddick from 2006 to 2008.


“Nothing is like being out there and playing and performing and winning – nothing. But to have an interest in the player? The nerves and everything that goes with it? Seeing what he’s learned and how he’s done it? That’s the second best thing to playing. I think.”

— Jimmy Connors

“I think my greatest victory was every time I walked out there, I gave it everything I had. I left everything out there. That’s what I’m most proud of. I can’t go win Wimbledon anymore, so if what I’ve done in the past is not good enough, let it go. Because I’m certainly not sitting around thinking about it.”

— Jimmy Connors

“New Yorkers love it when you spill your guts out there. Spill your guts at Wimbledon and they make you stop and clean it up.”

— Jimmy Connors

“From where we lived, to practise in St Louis was an hour-and-a-half drive each way, so that took a lot of the time. So really, our lives just took different paths.”

— Jimmy Connors

“Back in East St. Louis, tennis wasn’t the real thing. If you weren’t playing baseball, basketball, football, you were kind of on the outside.”

— Jimmy Connors