Brian Bosworth Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding
Brian Bosworth net worth and wages: Brian Bosworth is a former professional football player and performer that has a net worth of $8 Million. Also called “The Boz”, Brian first came to national attention as school player for Oklahoma under coach Barry Switzer. He was an associate of the first-team All American squad in both 85 and 86. Boz was prohibited from college football after failing a steroid drug test so he entered the auxiliary NFL draft in 1987. Sadly, Boz ended up playing only two seasons in the NFL after enduring a career-ending shoulder injury. In 1993, Bosworth received $7 million from an NFL insurance policy, which will be equivalent to approximately $11.5 million after correcting for inflation today. On top of that, the $7 million was totally tax free! Brian Bosworth did figure out how to make several clever moves off the field. When Bosworth openly discussed rubbish about the Denver quarterback John Elway, 10,000 Denver enthusiasts purchased $15 t shirts that read, “PROHIBIT THE BOZ.” Paradoxically, those T shirts were made by Bosworth’s business! Since that time, The Boz has appeared in numerous television shows, advertisements and films. Among his first roles was the 1991 low budget film, Stone Cold. More recently he appeared in “The Longest Yard” and a advertisement for Dish Network.
March 9, 1965
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, United States
247 lbs (112 kg)
American football player, Actor, Real Estate Broker
University of Oklahoma, MacArthur High School
United States of America
Morgan Leslie Heuman (m. 2012), Katherine Nicastro (m. 1993–2006)
Chase Bosworth, Hayley Bosworth, Max Bosworth
Foster Bosworth, Kathy Bosworth
Vicki Bosworth Tolley, Robbie Bosworth
Butkus Award, College Football All-America Team
Heisman Trophy, Teen Choice Award for Film - Choice Sleazebag
Stone Cold, The Longest Yard, Do You Believe?, One Tough Bastard, Three Kings, Back in Business, Midnight Heat, Mach 2, Rock Slyde, Phase IV, The Operative, Spill, 1985 Orange Bowl National Championship Game
His leaving the University of Oklahoma was precipitated by his being suspended from the 1986 Orange Bowl for steroid use. In protest, Bosworth wore a T-shirt with the inscription "NCAA - National Communists Against Athletes" on the sideline during the game. This prompted Oklahoma coach Barry Switzer to dismiss him from the team.
Appeared on a Costaco's Brothers poster entitled "Land of the Boz" (1987)
Produced and manufactured "Boz Buster" t-shirts and hats (1987)
Wore jersey number 44, his college number, during the 1987 NFL pre-season and tried to take the NFL to court for the right to wear that number. He lost, and was forced to switch to number 55.
Signed what was then the largest rookie contract in NFL history with the Seahawks in 1987. Contract covered 10 years at $11 million.
Left the University of Oklahoma after three seasons after graduating a year ahead of his freshman class. Entered the NFL's supplemental draft in 1987 and was selected by the Seattle Seahawks.
Was drafted by the Tacoma Stars of the Major Indoor Soccer League in the 12th round in the 1987 draft because as GM Allan Hinton jokingly said "Because we didn't receive a letter from him that he wouldn't play for us." Bosworth had sent letters to various NFL teams stating that if they drafted him in the NFL Supplemental draft, he wouldn't report to their training camp and he wouldn't play for them.
Commentator for the XFL football leaugue. 
Former NFL linebacker for the Seattle Seahawks.
He appeared in the music video and sang in the choir on the song "Voices That Care."
Played football for the University of Oklahoma Sooners. Won a National Championship in 1985.
Won the Butkus Award (The Nation's Outstanding Linebacker) in 1985 and 1986 while playing for Oklahoma.