Age, Biography and Wiki
Frank Haith was born on 3 November, 1965 in New York, New York, United States.
|Age||55 years old|
|Born||3 November 1965|
|Birthplace||New York, New York, United States|
Frank Haith Height, Weight & Measurements
At 55 years old, Frank Haith height not available right now. We will update Frank Haith’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not 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.
|Children||Corey Haith, Brianna Haith|
Frank Haith Net Worth
His net worth has been growing significantly in 2019-2020. So, how much is Frank Haith worth at the age of 55 years old? Frank Haith’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from United States. We have estimated Frank Haith’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2020||$1 Million – $5 Million|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2019||Pending|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Source of Income|
Frank Haith Social Network
|Frank Haith Twitter|
|Wikipedia||Frank Haith Wikipedia|
In 2016, the University of Missouri announced findings of an internal investigation that uncovered violations occurring throughout Haith’s tenure at the school. As part of its self-imposed sanctions, Missouri vacated all wins from the 2013–14 season, bringing Haith’s official record while coaching the Tigers to 53–28 (25–20 in conference play).
On April 17, 2014, Haith reportedly agreed to leave Missouri to become head coach at the University of Tulsa. Haith reportedly text messaged the athletic director of Missouri and told him he was going to be taking the Tulsa job after they failed to connect the previous evening. A USA Today article reports Haith called Mike Alden the night before accepting the job and replied to a text response from Alden after Alden did not take his call. Haith was introduced as Tulsa’s new coach on April 18 after signing a six-year contract worth about $1.3 million per year. In his first year at Tulsa, Haith led the Golden Hurricane to a 23–11 record with key wins over Connecticut, Temple, and Memphis.
An investigation in the Nevin Shapiro scandal at Miami’s football program also uncovered impropriety in the men’s basketball program. After 2-1/2 years of investigation, on October 22, 2013 the NCAA handed Haith, who had by that point left for Missouri, a five-game ban to open the 2013–14 season.
In his first year at Missouri, Haith inherited a team that a year before went 23–11 and lost in the opening round of the NCAA Tournament. From that team, only nine players returned for Haith’s first year, leaving him with a short bench, though the team had six seniors and had been to the NCAA tournament each of the last three seasons.
To make up for this deficiency, Haith and his staff put into place a four-guard system to attempt to take advantage of the speed, passing, and outside shooting of his roster. The system resulted in the Tigers setting a school record for the most regular season wins with 27. The Tigers went 13–0 in the non-conference and 14–4 in Big 12 play, and went 3–0 in the Sprint Center in Kansas City to win the Big 12 Tournament.
At 30–4, the Tigers were given a 2-seed in the West bracket of the NCAA Tournament, where they were upset by 15-seed Norfolk State 86–84 in their first game, ending their season at 30–5.
The Tigers started 5–0 before losing to #2 Louisville in the Battle 4 Atlantis tournament in the Bahamas in late November. Mizzou would reel off six straight wins after that, including defeating NCAA Tournament teams VCU and #10 Illinois in St. Louis. Ranked #7 in the country, Mizzou lost to UCLA before beating Bucknell heading into its inaugural season in the SEC.
In conference play, Mizzou went 11–7, with all of those losses coming on the road. The Tigers defeated #5 Florida in Mizzou Arena and won three of their final four games heading into the SEC Tournament.
Mizzou beat former Big 12 rival Texas A&M in the second round of the tournament before losing to Ole Miss in the quarterfinals, 64–62.
With a 23–10 record, the Tigers secured a 9-seed in the Midwest bracket of the NCAA Tournament, where they had to play 8-seed Colorado State. The Rams defeated Mizzou in the second round matchup at Rupp Arena, 84–72.
Haith’s Tigers finished 9–9 in league play to finish sixth.
Mizzou beat Texas A&M in the second round of the SEC Tournament, but lost to eventual champion and #1 ranked Florida in the quarterfinals, 72–49.
With a 22–11 record, the Tigers secured an invitation to the NIT, where they beat Davidson in round one before losing to Southern Miss in the second round.
On March 19, 2012, the United States Basketball Writers Association awarded Haith the Henry Iba Award as national coach of the year. On March 30, 2012, Haith was named the Associated Press College Basketball Coach of the Year.
On April 4, 2011, Haith accepted the head coaching job at the University of Missouri.
Haith reached just one NCAA Tournament as the head coach at Miami, leading the Hurricanes to a second-round appearance in 2008. The next season, Haith’s team returned four starters, including sharpshooter Jack McClinton. Miami began the season ranked 16th in the USA Today/ESPN pre-season poll, and the media picked it to finish fourth in the ACC. However, Miami finished below .500 in conference play and missed the NCAA Tournament, instead participating in the NIT. The following season, Haith’s team finished in last place in the ACC.
Haith is a 1988 graduate of Elon University (then Elon College). He and his wife, Pam, have two children; one son, Corey, and one daughter, Brianna. Haith’s nephew, Sean Bell, was killed by New York City police in a controversial November 25, 2006 shooting incident.
Haith again took Miami to the NIT in 2005, and the Hurricanes won their first two games before bowing out in a loss to the Michigan Wolverines. It was just the second time in Miami’s basketball history that the Hurricanes had won back-to-back postseason games.
Haith was hired on April 11, 2004 and tasked with leading the Hurricanes into the Atlantic Coast Conference. In his first season, Haith took a team that was coming off two straight losing seasons and picked to finish last in the ACC and guided it to the postseason for the first time since 2002. As a result, Haith was a finalist for the Naismith National Coach of the Year Award.
Haith has also led the Hurricanes to success off-the-court. Under Haith’s tenure, all 8 Miami senior basketball players who have completed their eligibility have earned their degrees. Miami also placed three players on the ACC All-Academic basketball team for the 2004–2005 season, more than any school in the conference.
Prior to his job at Miami, Haith had been an assistant coach for 15 years at such programs as Texas, Texas A&M, UNCW, Penn State, Wake Forest, and Elon University. As an assistant coach he recruited six McDonald’s All-Americans, Rodney Rogers in 1990 to Wake Forest, Jerald Brown in 1995 to Texas A&M, Bradley Buckman in 2002 to Texas, and LaMarcus Aldridge, Daniel Gibson, and Michael Williams in 2004 to Texas.
Frank James Haith Jr. (born November 3, 1965) is the men’s basketball head coach for the Tulsa Golden Hurricane. Haith had previously been the head coach at the University of Miami and the University of Missouri.