Age, Biography and Wiki

Paul Sunderland was born on 29 March, 1952 in Sherman Oaks, Los Angeles, CA, is an American professional sportscaster.

Popular AsN/A
Age68 years old
Zodiac SignAries
Born29 March 1952
Birthday29 March
BirthplaceSherman Oaks, Los Angeles, CA

Paul Sunderland Height, Weight & Measurements

At 68 years old, Paul Sunderland height is 6′ 5″ and Weight 205 lbs.

Physical Status
Height6′ 5″
Weight205 lbs
Body MeasurementsNot Available
Eye ColorNot Available
Hair ColorNot 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.

ParentsNot Available
WifeNot Available
SiblingNot Available
ChildrenNot Available

Paul Sunderland Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Paul Sunderland worth at the age of 68 years old? Paul Sunderland’s income source is mostly from being a successful Sportscaster. He is from American. We have estimated Paul Sunderland’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020$1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2019Under Review
Net Worth in 2019Pending
Salary in 2019Under Review
HouseNot Available
CarsNot Available
Source of IncomeSportscaster

Paul Sunderland Social Network

TwitterPaul Sunderland Twitter
WikipediaPaul Sunderland Wikipedia



Paul Sunderland served as the indoor volleyball play-by-play announcer for NBC Olympics’ coverage at the 2016 Summer Olympics, teaming with Kevin Barnett as analyst. He has worked doing the NBC Sports Group’s summer Olympics coverage since the 1992 Games in Barcelona. Sunderland currently serves as a play-by-play announcer for both volleyball and men’s basketball on ESPN’s Longhorn Network.


Following the completion of his playing career Sunderland pursued a career in broadcasting. Sunderland’s athletic career formed the base for a broadcast career, initially working as a volleyball commentator. He was paired with former teammate Chris Marlowe. Sunderland’s hiring was a morale boost to Marlowe, who had been doing broadcast work for a number of years, usually paired with personnel with little or no volleyball experience. Said Marlowe, “Early on I was working with broadcasters who may not have known a volleyball from a pineapple. When Paul moved into the color spot – that really clicked. We were old friends, played together on the national team for years, and our chemistry was fantastic.” Sunderland’s first assignment was in 1985 working with Marlowe at the NCAA Men’s Volleyball West Regional match between San Diego State and Pepperdine. Said Marlowe: “I can ask Paul anything on the air, at any time, and he always has an answer.”


From the color commentator spot Sunderland moved on to do play-by-play, and extended into basketball and other sports. He soon took on work with the Clippers and Dodgers for Fox Sports Net. Starting in 1993, Sunderland covered Pac-10 basketball for ESPN. He subsequently was hired by NBC to cover a number of sports, including the NBA, WNBA and a variety of Olympic sports. Sunderland later served as an anchor on the Fox Sports Network.

In 1993 Sunderland began doing pre-game hosting for the Lakers. In 1995 Sunderland was working for Prime, NBC and ESPN. In the 2001-2002 season, the Laker’s long time play-by-play announcer, Chick Hearn, had to take time away while he recovered from heart surgery, and then more time was needed when he was injured in a fall and suffered a broken hip. Sunderland filled in for Chick Hearn for 56 games during the 2001-02 season, and then in November 2002 he was announced as the new play-by-play announcer for the Los Angeles Lakers. He was only the second announcer ever hired by the team. He announced for the Lakers through 2005. Since 2005, Sunderland has worked as an announcer for NBC and Universal Sports, covering the Pac-12 in the sports of Basketball, Volleyball, Track and Field and Tennis.


In 1977 the program hired former player Doug Beal as a full-time coach of the U.S. Men’s National Team. He became the driving force for establishing a full-time, year-round volleyball training center. The facility was created in Dayton, Ohio, in 1978. California was the then hotbed of volleyball talent, and many of the nation’s top players would not relocate to Dayton to participate on the national team. In 1981 the training center was moved to San Diego, California, along with the national team program. Now a veteran, Sunderland had developed into a solid all-around player. In San Diego he was joined on the national team by a collection of the top collegiate talent from the California area, including Karch Kiraly, Dusty Dvorak, Steve Timmons, Craig Buck, Steven Salmons, Pat Powers and Doug Partie. By 1983 the U.S. squad was among the world’s elite teams. The turnaround culminated with the Gold Medal at the 1984 Summer Olympics in Los Angeles. Sunderland set winning an Olympic gold medal as a lifetime goal. Teammate Kiraly, said: “It’s something he really wanted and it was really neat to see that one of the oldest guys on the team was also the most excited.”

Sunderland lives in Southern California with his wife, Maud-Ann. He met his wife at the 1977 World University Games in Bulgaria. Maud-Ann Tesch was a two-time national fencing champion from Sweden. She and Sunderland were married in Sweden in 1978. They have two children.


In 1975 Sunderland was invited to try out for the U.S. National team, and made the cut for the developmental squad. After the US team failed to qualify for the 1976 Summer Olympics Sunderland moved up to the “A” squad. He competed on the team over the next four years. At the USVBA national tournament, he won U.S. Player of the Year awards in 1977, 1979 and 1982. In international competition the US national team again failed to qualify for the 1980 Summer Olympics, this time held in Moscow in 1980. The United States had boycotted the games, making the failure to qualify a moot point, but it was clear that the teams the US put together following the USVBA nationals were no longer adequate to compete on the international level.

Sunderland earned All-America honors while at Loyola Marymount in 1975. He won USVBA Player of the Year awards at the national “Open” tournament in 1977, 1979 and 1982. In 1986 he was inducted into the USVBA Hall of Fame in Wichita, Kansas. That same year he was also inducted into the Loyola Marymount Hall of Fame.


Sunderland grew up in Sherman Oaks, in the San Fernando Valley region of Los Angeles, California. He attended Notre Dame High School, graduating in 1971. Sunderland played basketball and football at Notre Dame, and was a San Fernando Valley League All-League selection as both a wide receiver in football and as a forward in basketball. He started playing volleyball on the beach during his high school years, and states he had an immediate love for the game. He was recruited to the University of Oregon on a basketball scholarship. Between his freshman and sophomore college seasons he began playing a great deal of beach volleyball, and he joined the University of Oregon’s USVBA club team during his sophomore year. Sunderland states he set a goal to play on the US National Men’s Volleyball Team. Following his sophomore year he transferred to Loyola Marymount so he could play basketball and volleyball. Sunderland developed into one of Loyola’s top volleyball players, earning All-America honors.


Paul Benedict Sunderland (born March 29, 1952) is an American professional sportscaster who resides in Los Angeles, California. He worked as the indoor volleyball play-by-play announcer for NBC Olympics’ coverage of the 2016 Summer Olympics, and has worked for the NBC Sports Group’s Summer Olympics coverage starting at the 1992 Barcelona Summer Olympics. He is a former collegiate basketball and volleyball player and played on the US National Men’s Volleyball Team. He was a member of the US Men’s volleyball team that won the Gold Medal at the 1984 Summer Olympics.