What is the Net Worth of Lindsey Vonn? Age, Height, Husband, Career

Who is Lindsey Vonn?

Lindsey Caroline Vonn, professionally known as Lindsey Vonn, is a World Cup alpine ski racer for the United States Ski Team. She has won the World Cup four times in a row. She is one of the most well-known athletes in American history. She is one of only six women to have won World Cup races in all five alpine skiing disciplines. She has a total of 82 World Cup victories to her credit. She announced her retirement in February 2019 as a result of her injuries.

Quick Facts of Lindsey Vonn
Full Name: Lindsey Vonn
Age: 37 years old
Birthday: 18 October 1984
Birthplace: Saint Paul, Minnesota, United States
Nationality: American
Gender: Female
Horoscope: Libra
Husband: Thomas Vonn (m. 2007–2013)
Net Worth: $8 million
Height: 1.78
Profession: American former World Cup alpine ski racer on the US Ski Team
Sibling: Karin and Laura Kildow are sisters, and Reed and Dylan Kildow are brothers

What is the Age of Lindsey Vonn?

Lindsey Vonn was born on October 18th, 1984. Alan Lee Kildow, her father, and Linda Anne, her mother, gave birth to her. She is of Norwegian descent and of white ethnicity. Her birthplace is in the United States, in the city of St. Paul, Minnesota.

She is a nationality of the United States. Her astrological sign is Libra. She has four brothers and sisters. Karin and Laura Kildow are sisters, and Reed and Dylan Kildow are brothers. She grew up in Burnsville, Minnesota, in the Twin Cities metropolitan area.

She went to the University of Missouri High School, which was an online program run by the university’s Center for Distance and Independent Study.

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Who is Lindsey Vonn’s Husband?

Lindsey Vonn is currently dating P.L. Subban, an ice hockey player. They allegedly began dating in December of 2017. She was previously married to fellow skier Thomas Vonn. In September of 2007, they married. They later divorced in 2013, after they separated in 2011. From 2013 to 2015, she dated popular golfer Tiger Woods, and from 2016 to 2017, she dated Kenan Smith.

What is the Height of Lindsey Vonn?

Lindsey Vonn has a height of 1.78 m, or 5 feet and 10 inches. She weighs 141 pounds or 64 kilograms. She has a slim, athletic build. Her body dimensions are 34-26-35 inches. She is wearing a size 2 (US) dress and a size 9 shoe (US). Her eyes are hazel, and her hair is blonde.

What is the Net Worth of Lindsey Vonn?

She has endorsement deals with Under Armour, Reese, and Vail Tourism, and she has appeared in their promotional campaigns. She’s also modeled for Oakley’s ski goggles, Tweezerman, Rolex, Kohl’s, American’s Milk Processor, Alka-Seltzer Plus, and Better Vision Network Lasik Surgery.

When did Lindsey Vonn Begin her Career?

  • She began skiing at the age of two. Her father, a former national junior champion, encouraged her to pursue a career in skiing, and her grandfather taught her how to ski.
  • Start Your Career, Olympics, World Cups, and World Championships
  • She first learned to ski as a child. In Burnsville, Minnesota, she skied at Buck Hill Ski and Snowboard.
  • By the age of seven, she had skied in Minnesota, Colorado, and Oregon.
  • She learned to ski at Ski Club Vail (SVC).
  • She competed in and won unofficial Gravity Corps races.
  • Lindsey and her family moved to Colorado in the late 1990s to ski exclusively at Ski Club Vail.
  • She and Will McDonald were the first Americans to win the “Cadets” slalom events in Italy’s Trofeo Topolino di Sci Alpino in 1999.
  • In 2000, she made her World Cup debut. She was only 16 years old at the time.
  • At the 2002 Winter Olympics, she made her Olympic debut. She was 17 years old at the time. She finished sixth in the overall standings.
  • In 2003, she won a silver medal in downhill at the Junior World Championships in France.
  • In March 2004, she won a silver medal in downhill at the US Alpine Championships at Mt. Alyeska Resort in Girdwood, Alaska.
  • In January 2004, she made her World Cup debut, finishing third in the downhill at Cortina d’Ampezzo, Italy.
  • Her first victory came in December 2004 at Lake Louise, Alberta.
  • In 2005, she finished fourth in both the downhill and combined events at her first World Championships in Bormio, Italy
  • She was involved in a car accident during the second training run for the downhill race at the 2006 Winter Olympics. She was airlifted to Turin and admitted to the hospital.
  • She returned to the slopes two days later, finishing eighth at San Sicario.
  • Her valiant performance earned her the United States Olympic Spirit Award.
  • At the 2007 World Championships in Are, Sweden, she won her first “big race” medals, taking silver in both downhill and super-G.
  • Despite an ACL sprain in her right knee, she finished third in the women’s downhill and super-G World Cup disciplines in 2007.
  • In 2008, she became the second American woman to win the overall World Cup title. Tamara McKinney was the winner in 1983.
  • She also won the World Cup downhill season title and the U.S. Alpine Championships combined title (downhill & slalom). It’s her best ski season yet.
  • In March 2008, she set a new American record for the most World Cup downhill victories with ten.
  • By winning the final race of the season in 2009, she won the overall World Cup championship, downhill champion, and season championship in super-G.
  • During the 2009 season, she won the super-G at Tarvisio, breaking Tamara McKinney’s American record of 18 World Cup victories.
  • She also set a single-season World Cup win record with nine victories. In doing so, she surpassed Phil Maher’s 1982 total of eight wins.
  • At the 2009 World Championships in France, she became the first American woman to win the world super-G title.
  • In October 2009, she received the Skier d’Or Award.
  • Despite an arm injury and a brace on her arm, she won three straight races in Austria in January 2010, two downhills and a super-G
  • She is now the second-most successful American in World Cup career, with 28 victories.
  • In January 2010, she was named Colorado Athlete of the Year.
  • In late 2010, she surpassed Bode Miller for the most World Cup victories by an American.
  • She matched Phil Mahre’s American record of three consecutive World Cup titles. She also became only the third woman to do so, following Petra Kronberger and Annemarie Moser-Proll.
  • The Associated Press named her Female Athlete of the Year in 2010.
  • At the 2010 Winter Olympics in Vancouver, she became the first American woman to win Olympic gold in downhill, defeating longtime rival Julia Mancuso.
  • At the 2010 Vancouver Winter Olympics, she crashed during the super combined event but finished third in the super-G and was disqualified in the fourth and fifth events.
  • At the 2011 World Championships, German Maria Riesch was one of the most formidable competitors. In the end, Maria Riesch was named the 2011 overall champion, despite having a three-point lead.
  • In 2012, she won her fourth World Cup title overall.
  • She surpassed Gotschl for the second-most career DH wins with her 50th World Cup victory in February 2012, when she won the Kandahar downhill course in Garmisch, Germany. In the same year, she became the third most successful female World Cup racer in terms of victories.
  • She completed her third career hat-trick in November 2013, when she won all three races in Lake Louise.
  • In December 2013, she announced her intention to retire from the World Cup circuit. She made this decision in order to fully recover from her previous injuries and illness
  • She was airlifted to a nearby hospital after collapsing during the first marathon of the 2013 World Championships in Austria. She tore both the anterior cruciate ligament and the medial collateral ligament in her right knee, and she also fractured the tibial plateau.
  • Despite not competing since mid-January 2014, she won her sixth downhill season title.
  • Due to a knee injury, she did not compete in the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi
  • In January 2015, she surpassed Austrian Annemarie Moser-Proell for the most World Cup victories.
  • In March 2015, she won her seventh World Cup downhill title in Meribel, France
  • In 2015, she tied Moser-record Proell’s women’s by reaching the World Cup podium for the 113th time.
  • In November 2016, she announced on her Facebook page that she had severely fractured the humerus bone in her right arm in a training crash and had undergone surgery. She won her 77th race after returning from injury in January 2017, when she won the downhill event in Germany.
  • She announced her retirement from the 2018-19 FIS Alpine Ski World Cup ahead of the season.
  • She wanted to break Stenmark’s World Cup race victory record and then retire from skiing
  • She had planned to compete again at Lake Louise at the end of November, but a knee injury sustained while training kept her out of the Lake Louise races.
  • She made her season debut in January 2019 at Cortina d’Ampezzo, finishing 15th and 9th in the two downhills.
  • She announced her retirement on February 1, 2019, following the 2019 World Championships in Sweden.