Age, Biography and Wiki

Lee Fletcher was born on 29 April, 1966 in Monroe, Ouachita Parish, Louisiana, United States, is an Advertising executive; radio talk-show host. Discover Lee Fletcher’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 57 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation Advertising executive; radio talk-show host
Age 57 years old
Zodiac Sign Taurus
Born 29 April 1966
Birthday 29 April
Birthplace Monroe, Ouachita Parish, Louisiana, United States
Nationality United States

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 29 April.
He is a member of famous with the age 57 years old group.

Lee Fletcher Height, Weight & Measurements

At 57 years old, Lee Fletcher height not available right now. We will update Lee Fletcher’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
Height Not Available
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Who Is Lee Fletcher’s Wife?

His wife is Never married

Parents Not Available
Wife Never married
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Lee Fletcher Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Lee Fletcher worth at the age of 57 years old? Lee Fletcher’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from United States. We have estimated
Lee Fletcher’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

Lee Fletcher Social Network

Wikipedia Lee Fletcher Wikipedia



In February 2009, less than two months into his tenure as John Fleming’s chief of staff, Fletcher was stricken with cancer. He underwent treatment in Ruston and Monroe as well as The University of Texas M.D. Anderson Cancer Center in Houston. A sarcoma in his back metastasized. He died at the age of forty-three at St. Francis Hospital in Monroe, with his grandmother at his side.

Services were held on October 5, 2009, at the First Church of God in Oak Grove, with the Reverend Mark Foster, a Pentecostal pastor from West Monroe officiating, assisted by the Reverends Paul Ninemire, a Church of God minister from Oak Grove, and Dennis Anger, pastor of the Cypress Street Church of God in West Monroe. Interment was in Oak Grove Cemetery. Pallbearers included former U.S. Representative John Cooksey, political consultant Roy Fletcher (no relation), newspaper publisher Sam Hanna Jr., and Judge Wendell Manning. Honorary pallbearers were U.S. Representatives John Fleming and Rodney Alexander and state Senators Mike Walsworth and Neil Riser, and Fletcher’s Sigma Nu fraternity brothers.


In 2008, Fletcher’s agency worked to elect Republican John C. Fleming of Minden in Webster Parish as the U.S. representative for Louisiana’s 4th congressional district, vacated by the retirement of Republican Representative Jim McCrery of Shreveport. Fletcher served briefly as Fleming’s chief of staff until sidelined by his fatal illness.

In 2008, Fletcher developed and launched an all new talk FM format station named 92.7 Fox FM and hosted his own daily show, Townhall Show, on this regional talk station. He had also earlier substituted at times for Moon Griffon.


In 2007, Fletcher urged voters in the 32nd State Senate District to elect Neil Riser, the Republican businessman from Columbia, who defeated a Democrat for the seat vacated by term-limited incumbent Noble Ellington of Winnsboro in Franklin Parish. Riser beat the Democrat former State Representative Bryant Hammett of Ferriday in Concordia Parish and still holds this seat.

In 2007, Fletcher devoted himself to electing more Republicans to office and served as the northeast Louisiana consultant for the successful gubernatorial candidate, Bobby Jindal. Fletcher’s firm worked in eight campaigns and was successful in seven. The one loss occurred when the Fletcher-backed candidate advanced to the general election but then withdrew. Though self-described as a “Ronald Reagan Republican,” Fletcher was a consultant for the Democratic African American mayor of Monroe, Jamie Mayo, in the latter’s re-election campaign in February 2008. Mayo told a friend that his hiring of Fletcher “made the difference between winning and losing.”


In 2006, Alexander supported the appointment of Holloway to a high position in the United States Department of Agriculture. The selection required the approval of President George W. Bush, who had supported Fletcher in the general election against Alexander. In a 2003 interview with James H. “Jim” Brown, the former Louisiana state senator, secretary of state, and insurance commissioner, Fletcher said that he did not have “a problem” with Holloway despite the disappointment to both in the 2002 congressional race.


Holloway hence fell 2,705 votes short of entering the second round of balloting with Alexander. Though he is a longtime Republican who later in life was a member of the Louisiana Public Service Commission, Holloway endorsed the then Democrat Alexander over his fellow conservative Fletcher. Holloway’s aberration was a reaction to the hard campaigning waged against him by Fletcher in the primary. Critics claim that Holloway was furious over negative, anonymous automated telephone calls. Not only did Holloway refuse to endorse fellow Republican Fletcher, but numerous Republican groups in the 5th Congressional District also backed the then-Democrat Alexander in the general election. The final outcome seemed to indicate that Holloway’s endorsement and the support of such Republican activist groups contributed considerably to Alexander’s narrow victory. In 2004, Congressman Alexander switched parties and became a Republican with widespread support from district Republican leaders. That year, he handily defeated fellow Republican Jock Scott of Alexandria in the nonpartisan blanket primary.


It was in the 2002 race to succeed Cooksey, who ran unsuccessfully that year for the United States Senate, that Fletcher lost to Rodney Alexander. Fletcher first edged out Clyde Holloway for the general election berth against Alexander. Also in the running was another major Republican candidate, then State Senator Robert J. Barham of Oak Ridge in Morehouse Parish, now the director of Louisiana State Parks.


In 1996 and 1997, Fletcher was the campaign manager and then the chief of staff for U.S. Representative John Cooksey of Monroe, who limited himself to three terms. Cooksey edged out the comeback attempt of former U.S. Representative Clyde Holloway of Forest Hill in the south Rapides Parish, the last person to represent the since defunct Louisiana’s 8th congressional district. He defeated in the runoff election, technically the general election in Louisiana the Democrat state legislator Francis C. Thompson of Delhi in Richland Parish.


In 1984, Fletcher graduated from Oak Grove High School. He received his Bachelor of Science degree in agricultural education from Louisiana Tech University in Ruston in August 1989. A member of the Sigma Nu fraternity, he was the Louisiana Tech student body president in 1988. He was a lifelong devotee of Louisiana Tech athletics. Eleven years later, he obtained a Master of Business Administration degree from Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge.


Dewey Lee Fletcher, Jr. (April 29, 1966 – September 30, 2009), was an American political consultant and a talk radio host and blogger in Monroe, Louisiana, who was defeated by 974 votes in a 2002 race for the United States House of Representatives for Louisiana’s 5th congressional district. A Republican activist, Fletcher lost to the Democrat Rodney Alexander of Quitman in Jackson Parish. Alexander prevailed with 86,718 votes to Fletcher’s 85,744.


Fletcher was born in E.A. Conway Medical Center in Monroe to Dewey Fletcher, Sr. (1943-2004), and the former Patricia Gaye Brown (born August 1944), later Patricia Irby, of Monroe. He was reared at the 9B Ranch, a horse ranch and a cotton farm, in Oak Grove in rural West Carroll Parish in northeast Louisiana by his maternal grandparents, Dayton C. Brown (1913–1994) and Pat Brown, who resides in West Monroe. He had two sisters, Nicki Hall of Tyler, Texas, and Ashley Simmons-Jones of West Monroe. He was a cousin of Louisiana 4th Judicial District Judge Wendell Manning of Monroe.