It is often projected that Jason Statham net-worth reaches 30 million dollars. He’s amassed his net-worth through his careers to be an actor and a product. He’s performed leading roles in American films including “The Transporter”, “Crank” and “The Bank Job”. Additionally, he has also played supporting roles in movies including “The Italian Job”. Jason Statham has acted as well as lots of famous and accepted actors for example Arnold Schwarzenegger, Sylvester Stallone and Bruce Willis. Jason Statham is famous within the film world as executing their own stunts, tips and fights in films.
Jason Statham Net Worth – 30 Million Dollars
Jason Statham was born in England to Eileen Statham and his parents Barry. Among his own buddies of his own youth was soccer player Vinnie Jones with whom after Jason Statham appeared in many movies. Also, Vinnie Jones was the one that affected Jason Statham to play soccer. He loved it above all else. He practiced daily and lastly he was selected to come in World Championships which occurred in 1992. He took the place within the Tournament. Consequently, diving is just another resource of Jason Statham net-worth which he amassed over recent years. When he was discovered with a talent scout who was searching for gifted athletes Jason Statham became involved into entertainment business. Jason Statham was introduced to Guy Ritchie who then was searching for an actor who might impersonate a character of road can artist in one of his own films, when employed as a model. Consequently, Jason Statham was picked by Guy Ritchie to impersonate a character of Bacon in his own film called “Lock, Stock and Two Smoking Barrels” which was launched in 1998 and which raised the whole quantity of Jason Statham net-worth.
July 26, 1967
Shirebrook, United Kingdom
5 ft 10 in (1.78 m)
170 lbs (77.27 kg)
Actor, Model, Martial Artist, Film Producer, Voice Actor, Diver
Eileen Yates Statham, Barry Statham
Women Film Critics Circle Awards for Most Offensive Male Character
Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Actor in a Comedy, Teen Choice Award for Choice Movie Villain
Mechanic: Resurrection, The Bank Job, The Mechanic, Homefront, The Transporter, Furious 7, Death Race, Spy, Crank: High Voltage, Lock, Stock and Two Smoking Barrels, Snatch, Revolver, Transporter 3, The Expendables, Killer Elite, Wild Card, Parker, The Expendables 3, The Expendables 2, The Italian Job, Transporter 2, Blitz, Redemption, Mean Machine, Fast 8, The One, In the Name of the King, Safe, Ghosts of Mars, Cellular, Crank, Gnomeo & Juliet, War, Chaos, Turn It Up, Collateral, 13, London, The Brazilian Job, Ultimate Fights, Meg
Paid $10,625,000 to purchase a 3,355-square-foot oceanfront house in the Malibu Colony in Malibu, California. In addition, since mid-2005 has owned a 2,281-square-foot house in Los Angeles' Hollywood Hills, which he purchased for $2.4 million. 
Was in a relationship with Kelly Brook from 1997 to 2004.
Has appeared twice in two different movies in a scene involving his character talking to himself in an elevator, during what appears to be a hallucination. Once in Revolver (2005) and once in Crank (2006).
[2007, on filming Death Race (2008) in Canada] The whole time I was up there I never had one beer. It was four months. I was training every day. You know you do the best you can do. If I'm no good in the movie, that's my fault. It's not because it was eight tequila shots and a bunch of people I shouldn't have been with.
[on performing in action movies] I've spent all those years learning how to do certain skills, and then that competitive spirit kicks in and you want to do the stunts. Basically, it's the the male competitive ego at work.
You see a lot of action films, and it's almost (like) you can't tell who's doing what. It's chopped up so much, you just see a fist, a leg - it's all driven by the sound, boom, pow, boom. You wouldn't know what was happening otherwise. The people who inspired me growing up, Bruce Lee, Jackie Chan, that's the real deal. You see them, the camera's way back, there aren't a lot of cuts - you feel like you're really in there. Today, there's so much technology and green-screen and CGI, you can turn your grandma into an action star. But people are getting wise to that, I think. There's no substitute for the real thing.
Growing up where I did, you met a lot of colorful characters whose business was on the other side of the law, or more likely you didn't know what they were up to, and you never would. So playing those kinds of characters now, I can draw on that. The rest of it, you can practice or learn from books. But mostly, I draw from my experiences. That's all I have, you know.
[on preparing for action roles] I go to this gym full of stunt men. There aren't any TVs or treadmills there. This is a spit-and-sawdust kind of place. It has a lot of great training aids - trampolines and bags and every weapon ever invented to do harm to a human being. If you want to know how to throw a knife it's great.