Mike Dunleavy Sr. was a professional basketball player who played Head coach for the Tulane Green Wave. Sr. was born on March 21, 1954, in Brooklyn, New York. Sr.’s weight is 180 pounds. Sr.’s height is 6 ft 3 in. This article takes a deep dive into Mike Dunleavy Sr.’s net worth.
In high school, Mike Dunleavy Sr. played basketball for Nazareth Regional High School (Brooklyn); (Brooklyn, New York). Sr. played basketball in college with South Carolina Gamecocks men’s basketball (1972-1976) and started playing professionally in 1976-1985, 1988. In the 1976 American Athletic Conference draft, Sr. was chosen number 99 in round 6 by the Philadelphia 76ers. Sr. left the game of basketball in 1990.
Sr. played for the Philadelphia 76ers during 1976-1977- as well as the Carolina Lightning in 1978. Later, Sr. played for the Houston Rockets throughout 1977 1981, the San Antonio Spurs over 1982, and the Milwaukee Bucks during 1983-1984,1988-1989. Some of the highlights of Mike Dunleavy Sr.’s career included: List of NBA season leaders in three-point field goal percentage, and NBA Coach of the Year Award.
Sr. set a career record of 3,496 (8.0 ppg) points, 689 (1.6 rpg) rebounds, and 1,723 (3.9 apg) assists.
Basketball player salaries can range between a few thousand dollars and tens of millions of dollars annually, depending on a number of circumstances. Although most professional NBA players earn a salary of almost $2 million, some with D-league crossover agreements receive as little as $50,000. The salary cap for National Basketball Association players is around $100 million, although as of today nobody earns anywhere near that much money. The top players in the NBA earn around $35 million. Outside of the NBA, salaries can dip below $20,000 annually for minor league teams.
So what is basketball player Mike Dunleavy Sr.’s net worth in 2018? Our estimate for Mike Dunleavy Sr.’s net worth as of 2018 is:
Looking for other basketball players? Check out these basketball net worth articles: Mike Mitchell, Nenad Čanak, Petar Jokić, Kosuke Takeuchi, Zoran Milović, Filip Barović, Tom Kozelko, Marcus Cousin, Ray Tolbert, Topex Robinson, and Victor Khryapa.