|Adam Clark Curry
|Washington D.C, United States
|September 3, 1964
|59 years old
Adam Clark Curry is famous for his VJ style on MTV. American podcaster, advertiser, internet entrepreneur, and media personality. He is also one of the first celebrities to create and manage websites personally.
What is the Net Worth of Adam Curry?
Adam Curry is an American media advertiser who has a net worth of 2 million dollars. His net value is enough to keep his standard of living.
Adam Curry’s Early Life
American citizen, Adam Curry was born in Arlington County, Virginia, United States, on 3 September 1964. His sign of birth is Virgo. He was born to Valerie Gail Clark and Jay Curry’s parents (father).
Adam is a mixed ethnic group. At a height of 6 feet, Curry stands 5 inches (1.96 m) and has a weighted average of 75 kg.
Who is Adam Curry’s Wife and daughter?
Adam Curry was married to Patricia Play, a Dutch television, and radio personality. In 1989, the couple married. They spent a long time together and divorced in 2009. The couple has a daughter from their marriage, Christina.
He married again Micky Hoogendijk, a Netherlands actress, presenter, model, and professional photographer, after his divorce from Patricia. In July 2012, the couple married. On 29 January 2015, Adam announced that he and Hoogendijk had separated in the No Agenda Show.
In 2015, the couple divorced. Then he married his four-year-old girlfriend, Tina Snider (“Keeper” by John C. Dvorak on No Agenda Show), in Austin, Texas, on 19 May 2019.
Adam is the nephew of Donald Gregg, the former CIA official and the United States Ambassador to Korea, whom he calls in his podcast “Uncle Don.”
After his Business in the USA has Ended
Curry went back to the Netherlands, where thanks to old glory he easily found new commitments; he hosted Radio Veronica’s morning talk and music show. He also appeared on screen, which included being part of “Adam’s Family” reality show, with his wife and children remaining in the cast.
After that, he started the media company United Resources of Jamby, but in 1999 he and several other undertakings were unsuccessful. Nevertheless, in 2004, he made a break with the PodShow, a video-sharing site, which he used to launch several podcast shows, including “Daily Source Code” and also collaborated with other TV & radio personalities to show them their programs.
“The Dawn and Drew Show,” hosted by Dawn Miceli and Drew Domkus, was a very popular event. His PodShow began in 2005 and continued on Sirius Satellite Radio until 2007.
Curry, with John C. Dvorak, started hosting “No Agenda.” His show then gained extreme popularity, which significantly increased his net worth.
Adam Curry’s Career Line
- Until he was eight years old, Adam lived in his hometown. Later, in the Netherlands, he moved to Amstelveen where he lived until the late ’80s.
- In the early 1980s, he was also involved in radio. Then he began on the Dutch pirate radio under the name of John Holden and soon enough he broke away from the Dutch weekly “Countdown” pop-music TV program.
- The show also had an English version that was broadcast on the pan-European Music Box. He also joined Veronica, a Netherlands broadcasting station where he worked as a host on several stations that produced radio and television shows.
- He returned to the States in 1987 and worked as a VJ on MTV, hosting “Headbangers Ball,” “MTV Top 20 Video Countdown,” etc.
- He interviewed several music stars, including Paul McCartney and Michael Jackson during his stint on “MTV Top Twenty Video
- He also worked on the radio and hosted the National Hotline USA program. In 1993 he started an MTV.com domain name website, which had been disapproved of by officials of MTV and the superiors of Adam and which resulted in MTV suing for unauthorized use of its domain name.
- However, Adam did not give up the idea of putting his voice online and launching OnRamp, a website design and hosting company. His company quickly grew in size and success was inevitable.
- Then he sold his company, which was partly his company, to Think New Ideas Inc. It was then merged with Answerthink, which employed more than 7,400 employees and operated in seven countries just before the acquisition.