Age, Biography and Wiki

Adam Eaton was born on 23 November, 1977 in Seattle, Washington, United States, is an American baseball player. Discover Adam Eaton’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 45 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation N/A
Age 45 years old
Zodiac Sign Sagittarius
Born 23 November 1977
Birthday 23 November
Birthplace Seattle, Washington, United States
Nationality United States

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 23 November.
He is a member of famous Player with the age 45 years old group.

Adam Eaton Height, Weight & Measurements

At 45 years old, Adam Eaton height not available right now. We will update Adam Eaton’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
Height Not Available
Weight 91 kg
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Dating & Relationship status

He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about He’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.

Parents Not Available
Wife Not Available
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Adam Eaton Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Adam Eaton worth at the age of 45 years old? Adam Eaton’s income source is mostly from being a successful Player. He is from United States. We have estimated
Adam Eaton’s net worth
, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2023 $1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2023 Under Review
Net Worth in 2022 Pending
Salary in 2022 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Player

Adam Eaton Social Network

Wikipedia Adam Eaton Wikipedia



Two days after he was released by the Phillies, Eaton signed a minor league contract with the Baltimore Orioles on March 1, 2009. In an interview with after his release from the Phillies, he claimed he was partially responsible for the Phillies’ success in 2007 and 2008: “A lot of things went wrong, but [there were] a lot of things that went right, too. I helped them get to the playoffs two years in a row, and obviously we won the World Series last year.” He was promoted to the Orioles after spending the first week of the 2009 major league season with the Norfolk Tides. He was released on May 22 after going 2–5 with an 8.56 ERA in eight starts.


Eaton’s performance with the Phillies in the first half of the 2008 season was also decidedly poor; through July 12, he notched a 3–8 record in 19 starts with an earned run average of 5.71. His last two outings before the All-Star break were a prime example; he yielded a combined 17 hits and 14 runs in 6​⁄3 innings against the New York Mets and Arizona Diamondbacks. It was announced on July 18 that Eaton would lose his spot in the Phillies’ rotation to newly acquired Joe Blanton. Eaton was optioned to the minor leagues on July 28, 2008. He did not return to the majors until he was added to the September callups as a bullpen pitcher. He did not appear in any game after his callup.


Eaton made his debut for the Phillies on April 5, 2007 against the Atlanta Braves. He pitched 4⅔ innings giving up 7 earned runs and took the loss. Eaton was the losing pitcher of record when the Phillies lost their 10,000th game in franchise-history on July 15, 2007 to the St. Louis Cardinals, 10–2, marking the first time a professional sports franchise reached that plateau. Eaton was 10–10 with an earned run average of 6.29, one of the worst in the league; despite this, the Phillies won the National League Eastern Division for the first time since 1993. However, Eaton was not included in the postseason roster.


After the trade, Eaton was penciled in as the number two starter for the Rangers going into the 2006 season. However, during a spring training game on March 29, Eaton injured his right middle finger, causing him to go on the 60-day DL and miss the first half of the season. Eaton made his first start as a Ranger against the New York Yankees on July 25, going 3⅔ innings and giving up one hit and three earned runs.

On November 27, 2006, Eaton signed a three-year deal worth $24 million to re-join the team that drafted him, the Philadelphia Phillies.


On December 20, 2005, Eaton was traded, along with Akinori Otsuka and Billy Killian to the Texas Rangers for Chris Young, Terrmel Sledge, and Adrián González.


2004 was a career year for Eaton, as he reached new levels in wins, with 11; starts, with 33; innings pitched, with 199⅓; and strikeouts, with 153. He beat the Los Angeles Dodgers, a San Diego rival, four times during the season, posting a 4–1 record and a 2.87 ERA against them. He also won eight games on the road, posting a 2.66 ERA during his seven-game winning streak away from new Petco Park. In a game against the Royals in July he became the eighth different Padre to take a no-hitter into the eighth inning, but was unable to complete the task. In his last year as a Padre, Eaton posted a 9–1 record over his first 13 starts. He pitched his way to a 10–5 record with an ERA of 4.27, but he went on the disabled list in the middle of June with a strained finger. He came back at the end of the season and won his final start against the Dodgers, striking out 11. This win also matched his career high from the previous season.


After recovering from Tommy John surgery, Eaton made six appearances at the end of the 2002 season for San Diego, finishing his season with a 1–1 record and posting a 1.71 ERA over his last three starts. He pitched each of his six starts against National League West opponents. Eaton’s 2003 ERA was a career low (4.08), but he only managed a 9–12 record over his second full season. He pitched at least seven innings in ten of his 31 starts, including a season-high eight innings to earn his third complete game of his career against the Cleveland Indians. Though he started the season weakly, July was Eaton’s top month; he posted a 4–0 record and a 2.81 ERA in the month. His nine wins were a career high.


Eaton made his major league debut for the Padres on May 30, 2000, against the Milwaukee Brewers, and won his first major league game. He went 7–4 in the 2000 season, striking out 90 in 135 innings, and posting a 4.13 ERA. Eaton did not lose in his first eight starts as a Padre, posting a 1–0 record with a 3.02 ERA. He posted the best day game ERA in the National League (2.34), and became the third Padres pitcher, after Juan Eichelberger and Doug Brocail, to steal two bases in a single season. His batting average (.289) led all major league pitchers. Eaton’s first full season in the major leagues, 2001, produced mixed results. Eaton suffered a bizarre injury when he accidentally stabbed himself in the stomach while trying to open a DVD package with a paring knife, and underwent season-ending “Tommy John” surgery on August 21. Before his injuries, Eaton posted an 8–5 record with a 4.32 ERA. This season also produced his first two career complete games, and he posted two ten-strikeout games against the Houston Astros and the San Francisco Giants.


After signing, the Phillies assigned Eaton to their team in the A-level South Atlantic League, the Piedmont Boll Weevils. Though he spent a month on the disabled list during the 1997 season, he posted a 5–6 record with a 4.18 ERA. Though his ERA went up a quarter of a point to 4.43 in 1998, his record was 9–8 as he struck out 89 batters in 132 innings at Clearwater. He was also named a mid-season All-Star in the Florida State League.1999 saw Eaton climbing his way up the rungs of the Phillies’ farm system, starting the year at Clearwater, then earning promotions to Reading and Scranton/Wilkes-Barre. Between the three levels, Eaton posted an 11–10 record and a combined 3.34 ERA, striking out 127 in 167 innings. For his accomplishments, Eaton was honored as the recipient of the Paul Owens Award, given to the top Phillies’ minor league pitcher each season. At the end of the season, before his first major league appearance, Eaton was traded with Carlton Loewer and Steve Montgomery by the Phillies to the San Diego Padres for Andy Ashby. He posted a 4–1 record in ten starts for the Mobile BayBears.


Eaton graduated from Snohomish High School in 1996 where he went 8–0 with a 0.67 earned run average (ERA) as a senior, and earned second team High School All-America honors from Baseball America. He was named to the All-America First Team by the American Baseball Coaches Association and Rawlings.. Ranked the No. 1 prospect in the Pacific Northwest by Baseball America, Eaton was scheduled to attend the University of Washington, but was drafted by the Philadelphia Phillies with the 11th pick in the first round of the 1996 Major League Baseball draft.


Adam Thomas Eaton (born November 23, 1977) is an American former professional baseball pitcher. He played in Major League Baseball (MLB) from 2000 through 2009 for the San Diego Padres, Texas Rangers, Philadelphia Phillies, Baltimore Orioles, and Colorado Rockies. With the Phillies, Eaton was a member of the 2008 World Series champions.