Fran Fraschilla Wife, Net Worth, Salary, Age, Parents, Bio, ESPN

Fran Fraschilla Biography

Fran Fraschilla is a well known  American retired  college basketball coach and sports media personality. He is currently working for ESPN as a studio analyst and college basketball game analyst. Fran also works as an analyst, mostly covering men’s basketball games in the Big 12 Conference.

Fran Fraschilla Net Worth

Fraschilla has an estimated net worth of $1.5 Million. He has been able to secure a decent fortune for himself form his career as a retired college basketball coach and sports media personality.

Fran Fraschilla Salary

Fraschilla receives a respectable wage from his job . He receives an average annual salary of $90 Thousand.

Year 2023 2024
Fran Fraschilla Salary  $90 Thousand  $100 Thousand
Fran Fraschilla Net Worth $1.5 Million $2 Million

Fran Fraschilla Age

Fraschilla was born on August 30, 1958 in Brooklyn, New York, U.S. As of 2023 he is 65 years old.

Fran Fraschilla Height, Weight & Body Measurement

Fraschilla stands proudly at a height of 5 feet 7 inches(1.72 m, 172 cm), he exhibits an exquisite balance in his physique. Weighing approximately 87kg (192lbs), his body measurements are an enviable 34-28-38 centimeters.

Fran Fraschilla Parents

Fraschilla was born and raised in the United States  by his parents. He is the oldest of seven kids. We tried to learn more about his family, but were unsuccessful because no such information is available in the public.

Therefore, it is still unknown who his parents are. Furthermore, it is unknown if he has any siblings. Once the information is available, we will update this section.

Fran Fraschilla Wife

Fraschilla life is exquisitely enhanced by the existence of his devoted and affectionate spouse, Meg O’Connell. Their marriage is proof of the enduring value of love, friendship and common goals. Their relationship transcends the public eye and enters the private and intimate spheres of their existence.

The public’s right to keep the details of their personal lives private, but the fact that they are publicly acknowledged as a married couple says volumes about the happiness and fulfillment they derive from each other’s company. The decision to live together is an expression of gratitude for the unwavering support that love provides to their common story.

Fran Fraschilla Kids

He  is a devoted father, blessed with the joy and responsibility of raising two children. The presence of his children adds a profound and personal dimension to his life, one that goes beyond the realm of professional achievements and public recognition.

He has two kids known as James Fraschilla and Matthew Fraschilla. Both of them are avid basketball players who currently play for their respective college teams.

Fran Fraschilla Education

Fraschilla started his schooling at Brooklyn’s James Madison High School, where he established the groundwork for his future academic endeavors. Fraschilla was able to grow both intellectually and personally in the halls of James Madison High School, which is renowned for its extensive history and dedication to education.

Continuing his pursuit of knowledge at Brooklyn College, Fraschilla built on the foundation of knowledge he had established in high school. This prestigious university served as the testing ground where he was able to further explore his love of American history.

He learned to navigate the complexities of historical narratives in the halls of academia and came away with a deep understanding of the events that shaped the country. In 1980, his commitment to his studies paid off as he triumphantly crossed the stage to pick up his bachelor’s degree in American history from Brooklyn College. This accomplishment not only signaled the end of years of hard work in the classroom, but it also set the stage for the diverse career that would develop in the years to come.

Fran Fraschilla Career

In 2003, Fran Fraschilla began working for ESPN as a studio analyst and college basketball game analyst. He primarily works as an analyst for men’s basketball games in the Big 12 Conference.

He covered the 2006 and 2010 FIBA World Championships, the NBA Draft, high school basketball, and the NBA at ESPN. From 2007 to 2014, he also worked as an analyst for ESPN’s coverage of NCAA Division I women’s basketball.

During his 23 years as a college coach, Fraschilla had a 175-100 overall record. He was the 34th-winningest active men’s college basketball coach when he joined ESPN. In nine years, his teams made eight postseason trips, three of which were to the NCAA Tournament.

He led the University of New Mexico to the Mountain West Conference championship game and the third round of the NIT in 2001 while serving as head coach there from 1999 to 2002. For his efforts with the “Dream to Read” program, he was awarded the NABC Literacy Pioneer Award in 2000.

From 1996 to 1998, he led St. John’s University as its head coach. For the first time in five years, he guided the Red Storm to the NCAA Championship in 1998. From 1992 to 1996, he led Manhattan College’s teams to four postseason appearances, including two NCAA and two NIT appearances.

Fraschilla was named Coach of the Year by the Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference, Eastern Basketball Coach of the Year, National Association Basketball Coaches District II Coach of the Year, and Metropolitan Basketball Writers Coach of the Year in 1995 after the team won the Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference Championship.

Fraschilla served as an assistant basketball coach for five teams Princeton College, Ohio State University, Ohio University, University of Rhode Island, and New York Tech prior to taking over as head coach.

Being involved with multiple charitable organizations, Fraschilla has taken part in events such as the “Coaches vs. Cancer 3-Point Attack” presented by the American Cancer Society and NABC, NY State Special Olympics, The O’Hara Foundation, St. John’s Bread and Life and White Plains Parks and Recreation.

From 1994 to 2002, he presided over the NABC Committee on Academics. In addition to serving as Honorary Chairman for the UNM Library Development program, he chaired the 2000 New Mexico Special Olympics Summer Games.


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