Rob Burrow Family, Net Worth, Professional Career, Wife, Disease (Update 2022)

Rob Burrow Net Worth
Rob Burrow Net Worth

Rob Burrow is an English former professional rugby league footballer know all about Rob Burrow Family, Net Worth, Professional Career, Wife, Disease

 Bio
Name Rob Burrow
Birthdate ( Age) 26 September 1982
Place of Birth Pontefract, United Kingdom
Nationality British
Marital Status  Married
Spouse/Partner Lindsey Burrow
Children Macy Burrow, Jackson Burrow, Maya Burrow
Parents Geoff and Irene,
Education Airedale High School.
Profession English former professional rugby league footballer
Net Worth $ 6 million
Last Update 2022

Robert Geoffrey Burrow MBE  is an English former professional rugby league footballer, who spent 16 years playing for the Leeds Rhinos in the Super League, before retiring in 2017. An England and Great Britain representative, he spent his entire professional career with Leeds.

On 30 December 2020, Rob was appointed MBE in the 2021 New Years Honours List for his services to Rugby League and the Motor Neurone Disease community.On 16 March 2021, Rob was awarded the Honorary degree of Doctor of Sport Science by Leeds Beckett University.

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Rob Burrow Family

Rob Burrow hometown is Pontefract. Rob Ranked on the list of most popular Rugby Player. Also ranked in the elit list of famous celebrity born in United Kingdom. He debuted in the Leeds Rhinos system in 2001. He made his debut for the senior team in 2004.

Rob Burrow Wife

Rob Burrow Wife

Rob Burrow is married with wife Lindsey Burrow and the couple have three children together named Macy Burrow, Jackson Burrow, Maya Burrow.

Rob Burrow Net Worth

Robert Geoffrey Burrow MBE is an English former professional rugby league footballer who has an estimated Net Worth of between $6 million in 2022.

Rob Burrow Professional Career

Burrow played for the Leeds Rhinos from the interchange bench in their 2004 Super League Grand Final victory against the Bradford Bulls. As Super League IX champions, the Rhinos faced 2004 NRL season premiers, the Bulldogs in the 2005 World Club Challenge.

Rob Burrow
Rob Burrow

Burrow played from the interchange bench, scoring a try in Leeds’ 39–32 victory. Burrow played for Leeds in the 2005 Challenge Cup Final at scrum half back in their loss against Hull FC.Later that year he played for the Leeds Rhinos at stand-off half back in their 2005 Super League Grand Final loss against Bradford Bulls.

In June 2007 he was called up to the Great Britain squad for the Test match against France. He was named as Leeds Rhinos Player of the Year for his performance throughout the 2007 season, and was named in the Super League Dream Team for the same year along with teammates Scott Donald, Jamie Peacock and Gareth Ellis.

Burrow was the winner of the Harry Sunderland Award for a man of the match performance in 2007’s Super League XII Grand Final; in which Leeds defeated St. Helens by 33 points to 6. Burrow played a pivotal role in helping Great Britain to a 3–0 victory over New Zealand in the Gillette Fusion Test series in 2007.

He was awarded the George Smith Medal as player of the series which he finished as top points scorer with 26 from two tries and nine goals. Burrow was selected for the England squad to compete in the 2008 Rugby League World Cup tournament in Australia. Group A’s first match against Papua New Guinea he played at scrum half back in England’s victory.

He played in the 2011 Super League Grand Final victory over St. Helens at Old Trafford. Burrow became the first player to win the Harry Sunderland Award twice by winning the unanimous votes of all 37 judges after his impact in 2011’s Super League XVI Grand Final.

He played in the 2015 Super League Grand Final victory over the Wigan Warriors at Old Trafford. Rob Burrow announced his retirement in 2017. His last match was the 2017 Super League Grand Final in which he helped his club, Leeds to victory over the Castleford Tigers at Old Trafford.

Rob Burrow Disease

Former Leeds Rhinos scrum-half Rob Burrow was diagnosed with motor neurone disease in December 2019, just two years after ending his playing career by captaining Leeds to a record-extending eighth Super League Grand Final. Rob is one of an estimated 5,000 adults in the UK currently living with motor neurone disease.

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