Age, Biography and Wiki

Ron Roenicke was born on 19 August, 1956 in Covina, California, United States, is an American baseball player & coach. Discover Ron Roenicke’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 66 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation N/A
Age 66 years old
Zodiac Sign Leo
Born 19 August 1956
Birthday 19 August
Birthplace Covina, California, United States
Nationality United States

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 19 August.
He is a member of famous Player with the age 66 years old group.

Ron Roenicke Height, Weight & Measurements

At 66 years old, Ron Roenicke height not available right now. We will update Ron Roenicke’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
Height Not Available
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
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Who Is Ron Roenicke’s Wife?

His wife is Karen Roenicke

Parents Not Available
Wife Karen Roenicke
Sibling Not Available
Children Lance Roenicke

Ron Roenicke Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Ron Roenicke worth at the age of 66 years old? Ron Roenicke’s income source is mostly from being a successful Player. He is from United States. We have estimated
Ron Roenicke’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

Ron Roenicke Social Network

Wikipedia Ron Roenicke Wikipedia



Following the mutual decision of the Red Sox and Alex Cora to part ways in January 2020, in the wake of the Houston Astros sign stealing scandal, Roenicke was named interim manager of the Red Sox on February 11, 2020. The “interim” tag was removed in April, following MLB’s investigation about sign-stealing by the 2018 Red Sox.


Roenicke and the Brewers looked to try to capitalize on their success in 2012, but inconsistent play from several players caused the Brewers to scuffle for most of the season. However, the team was able to rebound and finish the season 83–79, the first time since 2008 that the Brewers had finished with back-to-back winning seasons. In 2014, the Brewers led the NL Central for much of the season, but collapsed in late August and September, resulting in an 82-80 record and failure to make the postseason. On May 3, 2015, Roenicke was fired after a poor 7–18 start to the season. He finished with a record of 342 wins and 331 losses in 673 games as Brewers manager. He also had five wins and six losses in 11 post–season games.

On August 17, 2015, with seven weeks left in the season, Roenicke was hired by the Los Angeles Dodgers to be their third base coach. In November 2015, he joined the Los Angeles Angels as their third base coach; he was with the team for the 2016 and 2017 seasons. On November 2, 2017, he was announced as the bench coach for the Boston Red Sox, serving under rookie manager Alex Cora.


Roenicke’s first season as the Brewers manager was a resounding success as the Brewers finished the season 96–66, the most wins in franchise history, and also won the National League Central Division title, the first divisional title for the team in 29 years and their first as a National League team. The Brewers went on to win the NLDS against the Arizona Diamondbacks but lost the NLCS to the St. Louis Cardinals. Roenicke is only the 4th manager in Brewers history to have a winning season in his first full season as manager, joining George Bamberger, Tom Trebelhorn, and Phil Garner.


Roenicke was also only the 4th Brewers manager to make the playoffs and the first to do so while managing the team for a full season: Harvey Kuenn and Dale Sveum each took over for a fired manager during their playoff seasons, and Buck Rodgers managed the team during a season shortened by a players’ strike. The Brewers’ success in 2011 resulted in Roenicke finishing in second in NL Manager of the Year voting, which went to Kirk Gibson of the Diamondbacks.


Roenicke was interviewed by the Milwaukee Brewers for their managerial opening in October 2010. He was a finalist along with Bob Melvin, Bobby Valentine, and Joey Cora. He was hired as Brewers manager on November 2, 2010.


After a brawl between the Angels and the Texas Rangers on August 16, 2006 led to a four-game suspension for Angels skipper Mike Scioscia, Roenicke served as the club’s acting manager. He compiled a 4–0 record during his tenure, leading the team to its first four-game sweep of the Seattle Mariners since 1986. He served his one-game suspension immediately afterwards.


Roenicke switched allegiances once again in 2000, joining the Angels organization as the third base coach for the major league club. After six seasons in that role, he was promoted to bench coach in 2006 after long-time bench coach Joe Maddon departed to manage the Tampa Bay Devil Rays.


In 1999, Roenicke left the Dodgers organization after seven seasons to manage the triple-A affiliate of the San Francisco Giants, the Fresno Grizzlies. He led them to a 73–69 record, only one game behind the eventual league champion, Los Angeles Angels affiliate Salt Lake.


From 1992 to 1993, Roenicke served on the coaching staff of the Dodgers’ major league team. He began his managerial career in 1994 with the rookie-level Great Falls Dodgers, and was named California League Manager of the year as he led the single-A San Bernardino Spirit to a league title in 1995. He served as the hitting instructor for triple-A Albuquerque in 1996 before being named Manager of the Year for guiding the double-A San Antonio Missions to the Texas League Championship in 1997. He managed San Antonio until 1998 when Glenn Hoffman’s elevation as the Dodgers’ interim manager led to his return to Albuquerque, this time as manager.


Roenicke continued to bounce around the major leagues, playing as an outfielder for the San Francisco Giants (1985), Philadelphia Phillies (1986–87) and Cincinnati Reds (1988). In his playing career, he compiled a .238 batting average, 17 home runs and 113 RBIs.


In 1977 he was drafted by the Los Angeles Dodgers in the 1st round (17th overall), and decided to join the Dodgers organization. He spent time in the Dodgers’ farm system until making his major league debut with the club on September 2, 1981, where he remained until released by the club in 1983. He signed with the Seattle Mariners in 1983 and played for the 1984 National League Champion San Diego Padres. He played in two games of the 1984 World Series against the Detroit Tigers, serving as an outfielder and pinch runner.


Roenicke attended Edgewood High School in West Covina, California and Mt. San Antonio College in Walnut, California. He was drafted four times (by the Oakland Athletics in 1974, the San Francisco Giants in 1975, the Detroit Tigers in 1976 and the Atlanta Braves in 1976) but declined to sign each time. He played college baseball at UCLA in 1977 where he hit .284 with 9 home runs and 40 RBIs.


Ronald Jon Roenicke (/ˈ r ɛ n ɪ k i / REN -i-kee; born August 19, 1956) is an American professional baseball manager, and a former player and coach. He is currently the manager of the Boston Red Sox in Major League Baseball (MLB). He was previously the manager of the Milwaukee Brewers and a coach for the Los Angeles Dodgers and the Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim. He played in MLB for the Dodgers, Seattle Mariners, San Diego Padres, San Francisco Giants, Philadelphia Phillies and Cincinnati Reds. He is the younger brother of former MLB outfielder Gary Roenicke.