Reggie Jackson children are daughter Kimberly and son Kendal. He is a former American professional baseball right fielder.
Reggie Jackson, full name Reginald Martinez Jackson, is an American professional baseball player who was born on May 18, 1946, in Wyncote, Pennsylvania. He got the moniker “Mr. October” for his exceptional World Series play.
Jackson, who was inspired to participate in sports by his father, went on to succeed in baseball, track, and football while attending Cheltenham High School in Pennsylvania. He batted and threw with his left hand, and he was a strong pitcher as well.
At Arizona State University (Tempe), where he resumed his athletic career, he played baseball for two more years before becoming a pro.
Reggie Jackson Children And Wife
Jennie Campos, a Mexican-American, was someone Reggie Jackson met during his first year at Arizona State. When Jackson took Campos out on a date, he found that the two had a lot in common, including a love of Spanish and having been raised by a single parent (Campos’ father had been killed in the Korean War).
Because Jackson was black and Campos was viewed as white, an assistant football coach attempted to separate the pair. Campos’s affluent uncle, a generous supporter of the institution, was called by the coach and advised the pair against getting together.
Yet the connection endured, and she subsequently became his wife. In 1973, they got a divorce. His kid, Kimberly, was born in the latter half of the 1980s.
Reggie Jackson children are seen with Reggie in different functions and media. Talking about their name, his kids goes by Kimberly and Kendal.
Further details about Reggie Jackson children are not disclosed by the player. Only the names are revealed.
Reggie Jackson Net Worth Collection
Reggie Jackson, is a former professional baseball player, coach, and actor from the United States. According to sources, Jackson’s estimated net worth, including his real estate and automobile collection, is $25 million.
According to estimates, Jackson made $8,627,740 million throughout his whole professional baseball career. He made $524,900 in his first ten seasons as an Oakland A’s player.
In the early 1990s, Jackson served as the de facto spokesperson for the Upper Deck Company, making several appearances in print and television ads and taking part in the company’s Heroes of Baseball exhibition games.
He participated in American League Kansas City Athletics minor club baseball in 1967 and 1968 before joining the team in Oakland, California, in 1968 and sticking with them until the 1975 campaign. He became well-known for his prowess as a home run hitter and base runner. In-home runs, he was the league leader (1973 and 1975).
Jackson, who played with the Athletics (1972–1974), who won three World Series, batted.310 in the 1973 World Series, drove in all three runs when Oakland won the sixth game, and blasted a two-run home drive in the pivotal seventh game.
Jackson was acquired by the Baltimore Orioles in a trade in 1976, and as a free agent in 1977, he agreed to a five-year, almost $3 million deal with the New York Yankees.
His home runs in 1980 were the most in the league. He launched three straight home runs and contributed five RBIs as the Yankees prevailed 8-4 in the 1977 World Series’ decisive game. He contributed to New York’s successful championship defense in the 1978 World Series by hitting 391 with two home runs.
He began to play mostly as a designated hitter in 1973. Jackson played for the California Angels till the end of his career (1982–86; now the Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim).
In 1993, he was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame. Becoming Mr. October, his autobiography, co-authored with Kevin Baker, was published in 2013.