Roger Federer net worth

One of the richest Swiss professional tennis players, Roger Federer net worth is estimated to be US $ 309 Million.  In the previous year alone, he could bag additional $ 67 million as his annual salary. Till date the tennis star has appeared in 25 Grand Slam finals, winning 17 in total.

He a tennis phenomenon having won around $91.8 Million as prize money during his career. He started his journey as a professional player back in 1998. Back then, he showed his unique style of playing and had won over Irakli Labadze. Since 2000, he has played numerous games and is now regarded by many people as the best tennis player of all time.

Roger Federer net worth

Turned pro1998
Country (sports)Switzerland
~Singles Rank
Current rankingNo. 3 (March 2016)
Highest rankingNo. 1 (February 2004)
Weight1.85 m
Height85 kg
Age35

Roger Federer net worth: $ 309 Million

 

His net worth and total earnings over the years. 

 

Roger Federer net worth (previous)US $ 290 Million
2016 $ 250 million
2015US $ 202 Million
Earnings$67 Million
Endorsements$58 M
Salary/Winnings$9 M
Celebrity Top 100 rank#16

He owns 8 cars which have a total valuation of $ 2.6 million.

 

As you can see, the major portion of his annual salary comes from Endorsements, which includes companies such Nike, Credit Suisse, Nationale Suisse, Rolex, Jura Elektroapparate, and Lindt.

Other international sponsors include brands like Wilson, Gillette, and Moët & Chandon.

About:

Born on August 8, 1981, Federer spent his formative years in  Basel, Switzerland. He showed early interest in tennis and thus started playing at a young age.

In 2000 Sydney Olympics, he met Mirka Vavrinec (a former Women’s Tennis Association player). Later in 2009, they married in Riehen near Basel. The gathering was small with just close friends and family members.

 

Charity:

To help needy children, he founded Roger Federer Foundation in 2003. The organization works towards the education and sports of unprivileged children. Apart from that, he has also worked for other causes, including charity work for the victims of Tsunami, Hurricane Katrina, 2010 Haiti earthquake and Queensland floods.

 

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