Bonnie Bernstein Bio, Age, Height, Husband, Salary, Net worth, ESPN

Bonnie Bernstein

Bonnie Bernstein

Bonnie Bernstein Biography

Bonnie Bernstein is an eminent American sports journalist and executive. As of now, since January 2017, He is the founder of Walk Swiftly Productions, LLC. Before, Bonnie served at Campus Insiders as a Vice President, Content & Brand Development/On-Air Host.

Bonnie has been called one of the best accomplished female sportscasters in history by the American Sportscasters Association. Moreover, She freelances at ESPN, The Dan Patrick Show, as well as DirecTV and serves as a guest commentator on different news networks, such as NBC, MSNBC, and FOX News Channel.

Bonnie Bernstein Age

Bonnie was born in Brooklyn, New York, in the United States, on August 16, 1970. She is 52 years old.

Bonnie Bernstein Height

Bernstein stands at an average height of 5 ft 7 inches (Approx. 1.7 m).

Bonnie Bernstein Education

She studied at Howell High School for his high school education. Later on, Bonnie joined the University of Maryland, where she graduated receiving a degree in broadcast journalism.

Bonnie Bernstein Family

Despite being a public figure, She is a reserved person and likes to keep her life private regarding her father, mother, and siblings. However, research information concerning this part is ongoing and will be updated as soon as we have collected clear details about her family members.

Bonnie Bernstein Husband

Bonnie has been married and divorced twice in her life. Her first marriage was with Roy Thornton, though after a few years Bonnie filed for divorce. Later on, She got married to Grant Reynolds but their second marriage also ended in divorce.

Bonnie Bernstein Salary

Bonnie receives an average salary of $73,728 per year. This is according to ESPN News anchor’s/reporters’ salaries.

Bonnie Bernstein Net Worth

Bernstein has an approximate net worth of $1 Million – $5 Million U.S dollars.

Bonnie Bernstein Career

In 1995, She first joined ESPN working as its Chicago Bureau Chief, where Bonnie reported from 1996 to 1998 about Michael Jordan and the Chicago Bulls’ record-setting championship run. Bonnie also served for Sunday NFL Countdown and College GameDay as a correspondent and filed coverage for SportsCenter over both the NCAA Women’s Division I Basketball Championship and the Major League Baseball post-season.

In January 2006, She left CBS, and in July of 2006, rejoined ESPN working alongside Jon Miller and Joe Morgan as a field reporter at Sunday Night Baseball on ESPN. On October 11, 2006, Following five days of experiencing severe leg pain doctors discovered life-threatening blood clots in both of Bonnie’s lungs (pulmonary emboli) that originated in her left leg (deep vein thrombosis) while reporting the Texas-Oklahoma Red River Rivalry.

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