Valentino Rossi Net Worth

Valentino Rossi Net Worth is
$140 Million

Valentino Rossi Biography

He continue steadily to won in 2004 and 2005 but remaining Honda for Yamaha where he earned the name once again in 2008 and 2009. After that in 2001, he earned the 500cc Globe Championship with Honda, along with the MotoGP Globe Championships (also with Honda) in 2002 and 2003. A year later on, he won his 1st championship for Aprilia. In 2001, he earned the

Known for movies

Quick Facts

Full NameValentino Rossi
Net Worth$140 Million
Date Of BirthFebruary 16, 1979
Height1.82 m
Weight67 kg
ProfessionMotorcycle Racer
ParentsStefania Rossi, Graziano Rossi
SiblingsLuca Marini, Clara Rossi
AwardsLaureus World Sports Award for Comeback of the Year, Laureus World Sports Award for Spirit of Sport
NominationsLaureus World Sports Award for Sportsman of the Year, Milliyet Sports Award for World Athlete of the Year

Interesting Facts

1 The first MotoGP rider ever to achieved 4000 championship points after Indianapolis 2014 Race. (Finished 3rd).
2 Currently competing in Moto GP on a Camel Yamaha YZR M1
3 Currently dominating the Moto GP on his Gauloises Yamaha YZR M1
4 In 2007, Forbes Magazine estimated his earnings for the year at $30 million.
5 Sports Illustrated ranked 2nd highest paid non US citizen athlete in their 2006 "International 20"
6 Ranked 64rd in the 2006 Forbes Most Powerful Celebrity 100 List
7 Considered by many fans to be "The greatest motorcycle road racer of all time".
8 The youngest rider ever to win the 125cc World Championship
9 Father, Graziano Rossi, a former racer himself.
10 Ranked 63rd in the 2005 Forbes Most Powerful Celebrity 100 List
11 The youngest rider ever to have won World Championships in all three classes 125GP, 250GP, and the 500GP/Moto GP
12 Was a team-mate of the youngest AMA Superbike Champion Nicky Hayden in 2003
13 One of only two riders to win back-to-back titles on different machinery who did it in 2003 with the Repsol Honda RC211V then again in 2004 with the Gauloises Yamaha YZR M1 the other being Eddie Lawson, who won the title riding a Yamaha in 1988 and again on a Honda in 1989.
14 The first rider in the 55-year history of Moto GP to take back-to-back victories riding machines from two different manufacturers, The 2003 Repsol Honda RC211V and the 2004 Gauloises Yamaha YZR M1
15 Crew Chief was Jeremy Burgess, split at the end of 2013. His Crew Chief now is Italiano, Silvano Galbusera.
16 Biography "Valentino Rossi: The Flying Doctor" was written by Mat Oxley
17 Hobbies: motocross, skiing, and football
18 Four consecutive times (2001-2004) world motorcycling champion in GP class, world champion in 125 class in 1997 and world champion in 250 class in 1999, considered by many the greatest motorbiker of all time.
19 He always runs with number 46 in honor of his father Graziano, who ran with the same number.
20 As of the end of the 2005 Moto GP Season has won 79 GP victories and 7 World Championships in just nine years.


1 It is a big problem and so I don't know for sure if I say yes or no to Ferrari.
2 The work that we do during the winter is very important; we have a new bike and it's important to develop it during this time, and we start with this test.
3 As for the level of spectacle of the two disciplines, I leave it to the people who watch the races to comment.
4 But I could also start F1 or rallying. I love rallying much more.
5 You look at Moto3, the races are very exciting. Moto2 is fantastic, and then MotoGP is boring.
6 We have the 2004 M1 here for reference, which is useful. It worked well here last year; we won the race and always did fast lap times so it will be interesting to compare it to the new bike and it will help us to understand which parts have improved.
7 In 2002 the Yamaha was at more or less the same level as the Honda, better in some ways, worse in others. But in the winter of last year between 2002 and 2003, Honda made a big step forward and it seemed as if Yamaha couldn't quite match that improvement.
8 It's a big, big advantage because understanding what changes we might make takes time and it takes time to work out settings and to understand everything about the new machine.
9 If I test the car for a year I can be quite competitive the next season.
10 I have won on Honda and Yamaha so maybe it is interesting to win with a third team, Ducati, who are Italian.
11 Once the races begin it's more difficult and there is never that much time for testing.
12 I don't like being famous - it is like a prison. And driving for Ferrari would make it far worse.
13 Maybe if Graziano make another work or another sport I wouldn't have had this passion to be a rider.
14 I always enjoyed myself a lot in pre-school.
15 My father raced bikes. He gave me the passion very early. I had my first bike when I was three or four years old.
16 I am able to ride the bike and think clearly about strategy and tyres. I also have positive thinking. I am very constructively critical.
17 I would have probably stolen cars - it would have given me the same adrenaline rush as racing.
18 I'm Valentino Rossi. And I want to be a person, not an icon.
19 How do Ferrari know what I'm doing next year when I don't know what I'm doing next week?
20 Fortunately during my career I have won more or less everything, so I need to enjoy it to have the right motivation.
21 To win the Championship in the first year will be hard. We need time to become competitive and win races.
22 I was lucky. My father raced bikes. He gave me the passion very early. I had my first bike when I was three or four years old.
23 In my opinion we are at the limit now, and 17 races is really too much. With all the testing that we do now, it means we're always on the bike and it's quite difficult.
24 The most important thing is to have a good relationship with the bike... you have to understand what she wants. I think of a motorcycle as a woman, and I know that sounds silly, but it's true.
25 Riding a race bike is an art - a thing that you do because you feel something inside.
26 I race to win. If I am on the bike or in a car it will always be the same.
27 Maybe the bike is more dangerous, but the passion for the car for me is second to the bike.
28 My normal life is like being on holiday.
29 To be a great motorbike racer, the most important thing is passion for the bike.
30 Also, when I started racing he knew a lot of people and it was more easy for me to find the first bike, so I have a good chance for sure.
31 I have a lot of energy after 2 A.M. I like to sleep in the morning. I have some problems at the start of the day.
32 The great fights with your strongest rivals are always the biggest motivation. When you win easily it's not the same taste.
33 I never race for records. The motivation to try to beat the record is not enough to continue. You have to enjoy it.



MotoGp 2014 TV Series 2014


Il Mago Mancini (Mancini, the motorcycle wizard) 2016 Documentary Himself
Hitting the Apex 2015 Documentary Himself
Monza Rally Show 2015 TV Movie Himself
Why We Ride 2013 Documentary Himself
Fashion News Live 2012 TV Series Himself
Fastest 2011 Documentary Himself
Quelli che... il calcio 2008-2009 TV Series Himself
Gran premio internazionale della TV 2008 TV Series Himself - Winner
Legacy: A Personal History of Barry Sheene 2007 TV Movie documentary Himself
The Doctor, the Tornado and the Kentucky Kid 2006 Video documentary Himself
Forbes Celebrity 100: Who Made Bank? 2006 TV Movie Himself
Faster & Faster 2004 Himself
A tot gas 2003 TV Series Himself - Guest
Faster 2003 Documentary Himself
Ruutulippu 1990 TV Series Himself, motorbike racer

Archive Footage

20 to 1 2010 TV Series documentary Himself
Murray Walker's Motorsport Madness 2008 Himself
Quelli che... il calcio 2006-2008 TV Series Himself

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