Brent Metcalf height - How tall is Brent Metcalf?

Brent Metcalf was born on 14 July, 1986 in Flint, Michigan, United States, is an American freestyle wrestler. At 34 years old, Brent Metcalf height is 5 ft 6 in (170.0 cm).

Now We discover Brent Metcalf's Biography, Age, 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 net worth at the age of 34 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation N/A
Age 34 years old
Zodiac Sign Cancer
Born 14 July 1986
Birthday 14 July
Birthplace Flint, Michigan, United States
Nationality American

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 14 July. He is a member of famous Wrestler with the age 34 years old group.

Brent Metcalf Weight & Measurements

Physical Status
Weight 73 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.

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

Brent Metcalf Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Brent Metcalf worth at the age of 34 years old? Brent Metcalf’s income source is mostly from being a successful Wrestler. He is from American. We have estimated Brent Metcalf's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2019 Under Review
Net Worth in 2019 Pending
Salary in 2019 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Wrestler

Brent Metcalf Social Network

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Timeline

2017

In April 2017, Brent Metcalf accepted a position as Volunteer Assistant Coach for Iowa State University's wrestling team. The following year he became a full time assistant coach for the Cyclones. Prior to Iowa State, Metcalf had brief stints as Assistant Coach for Cedar Rapids Prairie High School wrestling from August through November 2016, and as the National Freestyle Developmental Coach for USA Wrestling from November 2016 until April 2017.

2015

In January 2015 it was announced that Metcalf would face 18-year-old phenom Aaron Pico in an Agon Wrestling Championship match. Metcalf and Pico were billed as the main event and Metcalf won the match by a score of 4-1 scoring the match's only takedown.

On January 24, 2015, Metcalf faced Ilyas Bekbulatov of Russia in finals 65 kg match at Golden Grand Prix Ivan Yarygin 2015 in Russia. Bekbulatov won the final 8-6, and Metcalf earned the silver medal for Team USA. Metcalf is the first American this decade to make the Yarygin finals twice. On the same overseas trip Metcalf later took bronze at the Paris Grand Prix at 65 kg.

2014

In 2014 at the Wrestling World Cup in Los Angeles, Metcalf helped the USA secure 3rd place, while becoming the World Cup champion at 65 kg, going 4-0.

In 2014 World Wrestling Championships Metcalf lost in 1/16 finals to Mustafa Kaya of Turkey (7-4).

2013

In 2013 on Golden Grand Prix "Ivan Yarygin" in Krasnoyarsk became runner-up. He lost in final wrestler from Russia Ilyas Bekbulatov (8-0,7-1).

In 25–27 July on the "Golden Grand-Prix Heydar Aliyev" Metcalf became winner in 65 kg.

2009

Metcalf entered the 2009 NCAA Wrestling Championships with an unblemished 37-0 record and again garnered the number one seed for the 149 pound weight class. He lost in the finals to Darrion Caldwell of NC State 11-6. As time expired in the match, Caldwell went to do a celebratory backflip and Metcalf pushed him in mid-air causing Caldwell to land dangerously on his back. The NCAA Wrestling Committee reprimanded Metcalf publicly issuing a news release that it "strongly believes the championships should not be tarnished by such acts."

2008

Metcalf entered the 2008 NCAA Wrestling Championships as the number one seeded wrestler in the 149 pound weight class. He had only one loss on the year getting pinned in a spladle in the first period by NC State wrestler Darrion Caldwell during the dual meet. He opened his tournament in dominant style with a first period fall on Will Rowe of Oklahoma, his only pin of the tournament, and he won the 2008 NCAA wrestling championships by defeating Bubba Jenkins, future 2011 NCAA Champion from Arizona State 14-8. He gave up the first two takedowns in the first period before coming back for the victory. He had defeated Jordan Burroughs, future World Champion and Olympic gold medalist of Nebraska in the semi-finals 6-3. He also defeated returning All American Lance Palmer of Ohio State in the quarterfinals. For his efforts he was named the tournament's most outstanding wrestler. For his achievements Metcalf was named the winner of the 2008 Dan Hodge Trophy, awarded annually to the nation's best college wrestler.

2006

As a prep wrestler, Metcalf went undefeated with a career record of 228-0, won four consecutive Michigan state titles, and earned six junior national titles. After originally committing to Virginia Tech, Metcalf would ultimately transfer to the University of Iowa following his redshirt year, to follow coach Tom Brands, who was switching head coaching positions from Virginia Tech to the University of Iowa also. Due to Virginia Tech's desire not to release him, Metcalf was forced to sit out the entire 2006–2007 season. In the fall of 2007, as sophomore, Metcalf finally began his collegiate wrestling career. During the course of his first competitive season, he captured the Big Ten and National Championships at 149 lbs.

On April 9, 2006, past NCAA Champion and former Iowa Hawkeye Tom Brands was named the head coach of the Iowa Wrestling program. Shortly after Brands accepted Iowa's offer, the five Virginia Tech wrestlers requested to transfer to Iowa pursuant to the NCAA's "one-time transfer exception." Virginia Tech chose not to grant their release, and despite their issuing a lawsuit against Virginia Tech, the wrestlers were unable to successfully transfer without losing one year of eligibility.

2005

Metcalf finished his prep career with a 228-0 career record, tallying 156 pins. A four-time state individual champion, Metcalf also led his team to four consecutive state titles. As a senior, he was named Michigan's "Mr. Wrestler" in 2005, was selected as second-team ASICS all-American (behind rival Dustin Schlatter), Wrestling USA all-American and a Wrestling USA scholastic all-American.

After committing to coach Tom Brands at Virginia Tech, Metcalf used the 2005–2006 season as his redshirt year.

2004

A two-time FILA Junior national champion, Metcalf captured the Most Outstanding Wrestler award in 2004 and was named the Outstanding Wrestler at 2005 Junior Freestyle Nationals. He defeated Pennsylvania wrestler Matt Dragon in the finals. He also wrestled Dragon in the Dapper Dan beating him in an 8-7 win. A six-time Junior National champion, he was also three-time Junior National Greco-Roman and Freestyle champion en route to earning double Most Outstanding Wrestler awards in 2005. He completed his senior season as a 2005 Dave Schultz High School Excellence regional award winner. Metcalf was also a cadet Greco-Roman national champion and freestyle runner-up.

1986

Brent Metcalf (born July 14, 1986) is an American amateur wrestler who formerly competed in the international circuit for the United States of America.