Pat Cash Wiki,Biography, Net Worth

Pat Cash is a 56-years-old British Athlete from the Australia. his estimated net worth is $1 Million to $5 Million Approx. Jump into read his life Facts, Wikipedia and biographies Details

Pat Cash Biography – Wiki

According to the wiki and biography of Pat Cash was born on 27 May 1965 in Australia. let’s check out the Pat’s personal and public life facts, Wikipedia, bio, spouse, net worth, and career details.

Fast Facts You Need To Know


Cash won the over-45’s Wimbledon doubles title with fellow Australian Mark Woodforde in 2010, 2011, 2012 and 2013. In November 2014, he played in the inaugural Champions Tennis League in India.


Cash was inducted into the Sport Australia Hall of Fame in 2005.


Since his retirement from the tour in 1997, Cash has resided mainly in London. He is the host of CNN’s tennis-focused magazine show Open Court, and has also worked as a TV color commentator, primarily for the BBC. Cash continues to be a draw card on both the ATP and Champions Cup legends tours. He won the Hall of Fame event in Newport Rhode Island in 2008 and 2009. He has coached top players including Greg Rusedski and Mark Philippoussis.


Cash played in his third Davis Cup final in 1990. This time, Australia lost 2–3 to the United States.

Cash continued to play on the circuit on-and-off through the mid-1990s. A series of back to back injuries to his Achilles tendon, knees, and back prevented him from recapturing his best form after winning Wimbledon in 1987. He won his last top-level singles title in 1990 in Hong Kong. His last doubles title came in 1996 at Pinehurst with Rafter.


In April 1989, Cash ruptured his Achilles tendon at the Japan Open and was out of action until early 1990.


In 1988, Cash reached the Australian Open final for the second consecutive year and faced another Swede, Mats Wilander. It was the first men’s singles final played at the new Melbourne Park venue on hard court, and Wilander won in a four-and-a-half-hour encounter, taking the fifth set 8–6. It was the first Grand Slam final in history to be played indoors after rain delays forced the closing of the roof midway through the match. Cash also reached his career-high ranking of world No. 4 in May.

Coming in as the defending champion in 1988 at Wimbledonh, Cash was seeded fourth and only dropped two sets (both during the second round) en route to quarterfinal, but his run came to an end when he lost to sixth seed and eventual runner-up Boris Becker. It was the last time he reached the quarterfinals at a Grand Slam tournament in singles. 1988 was the last time Cash ended the year in the top 20, finishing the year ranked 20th, after having been ranked inside the top 10 from the start of the year until 21 November.


1987 was a particularly strong year for Cash. He reached five singles finals, of which two were Grand Slam finals. Cash reached his first Grand Slam singles final at the Australian Open, where he lost in five sets to Stefan Edberg. This was the last Australian Open played at Kooyong on a grass court.

The crowning moment of Cash’s career came in 1987 at Wimbledon. Having already beaten Marcel Freeman, Paul McNamee, Michiel Schapers, Guy Forget, Mats Wilander in the quarterfinals and Jimmy Connors in the semifinals, Cash defeated the world No. 1, Ivan Lendl, in the final in straight sets. Cash sealed the victory by climbing into the stands and up to the player’s box at Centre Court, where he celebrated with his family, girlfriend, and coach, Ian Barclay. He thus started a Wimbledon tradition that has been followed by many other champions at Wimbledon and other Grand Slam tournaments since. He only dropped one set during the entire tournament. He finished the year ranked at No. 7.


In 1986, he helped Australia regain the Davis Cup with a 3–2 victory over Sweden. Cash again won the decisive singles rubber, recovering from two sets down against Mikael Pernfors. Just prior to Wimbledon in 1986, Cash had an emergency appendix operation. He reached the quarterfinals of the competition, and during the championship he started the now common tradition of throwing wristbands and headbands into the crowd.

In his early twenties, Cash had two children with his then-girlfriend, Norwegian model Anne-Britt Kristiansen. They have a son, Daniel Kristiansen Cash (born 27 May 1986) and a daughter Mia Kristiansen Cash (born 1988). From 1990 through 2002 Cash was married to Brazilian Emily Bendit. Their twin boys, Shannon Cash and Jett Cash, were born in 1994. As of 2011, Jett aspired for a professional tennis player. In 2010, Cash became a grandfather at age 44 when his daughter Mia gave birth to a daughter.


In 1984, Cash reached the men’s singles semifinals at both Wimbledon and the US Open. He lost in three sets in the Wimbledon semifinals to John McEnroe and was defeated in the semifinals at the US Open by Ivan Lendl, who won their match in a fifth-set tiebreaker. This day is regarded as one of the greatest days in US Open history because it featured the three set thriller women’s final Chris Evert vs Martina Navratilova and a John McEnroe vs Jimmy Connors five set marathon semifinal – creating the day now known as ‘Super Saturday’. Cash finished the year in top 10 for the first time.

Cash was the runner-up in the men’s doubles competition at Wimbledon in both 1984 with McNamee and 1985 with Fitzgerald.


In 1983, Cash became the youngest player to play in a Davis Cup final. He won the decisive singles rubber against Joakim Nyström as Australia defeated Sweden 3–2 to claim the cup.


In June 1982, Cash won the junior doubles title at the French Open partnering John Frawley. In July he won the junior singles title at Wimbledon, and while partnering Frawley, he also won the junior doubles title at the same tournament. In September, he won the junior singles title at the US Open, and while partnering Frawley, he was also the runner-up of the junior doubles at the same tournament.

Cash turned professional in late 1982 and won his first top-level singles title that year in Melbourne.


Cash came to the tennis world’s attention as a prominent and promising junior player in the early 1980s. He was awarded a scholarship at the Australian Institute of Sport. He was ranked the No. 1 junior player in the world in 1981.


Patrick Hart Cash (born 27 May 1965) is a retired Australian professional tennis player. He reached a career-high ATP singles ranking of world No. 4 in May 1988 and a career-high ATP doubles ranking of world No. 6 in August 1988. After winning the men’s singles championship at Wimbledon in 1987, he climbed into the stands to celebrate, starting a tradition which has been followed by many winners ever since.


Cash is the son of Pat Cash Sr., who played for the Hawthorn Football Club in the 1950s.

BirthName, Nickname, and Profession

So first, let’s take a look at some personal details of Pat, like name, nickname, and profession.

Real Name Patrick Hart Cash
Nickname Pat
Profession Athlete

Age, Birthdate, Religion, and BirthPlace

Age (2021) 56 Years
Date Of Birth 27 May 1965
Sunsign Gemini
Food Habits Not Available
Nationality British

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Height, Weight, And Body Measurements

Height 183 cm (6 ft 0 in)
In Meter: not available
In Feet: not available
Weight Not Available
In Pound: not available

Pat Cash Personal Life, Spouse, Wife

Parent Not Available
Father Not Available
Mother Not Available
Brother Not Available
Sister Not Available
Marital Status not available
Wife not available
Girlfriend Update Soon
Children 2

Patrick Hart Cash Net Worth

The Patrick Hart Cash Estimated Net worth is $80K – USD $85k.

Monthly Income/Salary (approx.) $80K – $85k USD
Net Worth (approx.) $4 million- $6 million USD

Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram

Instagram Pat Cash Instagram Profile
Twitter Pat Cash Official Twitter
Facebook Pat Cash Facebook Profile

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