Age, Biography and Wiki
Bill Hall was born on 28 December, 1979 in Nettleton, Mississippi, United States, is an American baseball player. Discover Bill Hall's Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 41 years old?
|Age||42 years old|
|Born||28 December 1979|
|Birthplace||Nettleton, Mississippi, United States|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 28 December. He is a member of famous Player with the age 42 years old group.
Bill Hall Height, Weight & Measurements
At 42 years old, Bill Hall height is 183 cm and Weight 95 kg.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Who Is Bill Hall's Wife?
His wife is Juelz Ventura (m. 2007–2009)
|Wife||Juelz Ventura (m. 2007–2009)|
Bill Hall Net Worth
His net worth has been growing significantly in 2020-2021. So, how much is Bill Hall worth at the age of 42 years old? Bill Hall’s income source is mostly from being a successful Player. He is from United States. We have estimated Bill Hall's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2021||$1 Million - $5 Million|
|Salary in 2020||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2019||Pending|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Source of Income||Player|
Bill Hall Social Network
|Bill Hall Twitter|
|Bill Hall Facebook|
|Wikipedia||Bill Hall Wikipedia|
On Thursday, September 5, 2019 Bill Hall signed a one-day contract and retired as a Milwaukee Brewer. “I was just a small town country boy with Major League dreams,” said Hall in a news release. “The Brewers gave me an opportunity to live those dreams. The organization and fans welcomed me like family, and that is what we became. Retiring as a Brewer could not feel better or happen any other way.”
Hall's hitting then worsened, as he hit .235 in August, and .182 in September–October.
On January 30, 2013, Hall signed a minor league contract with the Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim., but on May 19, 2013, was released after batting .164 over 21 games in AAA.
On June 7, 2013, Hall signed with the Long Island Ducks of the Atlantic League.
Hall signed a minor league contract with the New York Yankees on February 7, 2012, with an invitation to spring training. He did not make the team, and opted out of his contract.
On April 23, 2012, Hall signed a minor league contract with the Baltimore Orioles. On May 12, 2012, Hall was called up to the majors due to an injury to third baseman Mark Reynolds. Hall hit a home run in his Orioles debut against the Tampa Bay Rays. On May 25, Hall was designated for assignment by the Orioles. He hit 2-7 with a home run and 4 walks. On September 26, Hall's contract was purchased from the Triple-A Norfolk Tides after Randy Wolf was placed on the 60-day Disabled List.
Hall signed with the San Francisco Giants on June 11, 2011. On July 28, 2011, Hall was designated for assignment by the Giants.
Following his statements, many Brewers fans booed him at Miller Park, which he later admitted affected his confidence. In June and early July he began hitting much better, even against right-handed pitchers (including game-winning, back-to-back, go-ahead home runs against right-handed pitchers of division rival St. Louis Cardinals, in the 10th inning of the first game of the series and in the 9th inning of the second), and all but pushed Branyan back out of the starting lineup. When asked what had changed he said that he felt that he had found his swing in early July, and had subsequently regained his confidence. He thanked his teammates for supporting him through it all.
On January 7, 2010, Hall was traded to the Boston Red Sox for Casey Kotchman and a minor league player to be named and cash. Hall was excited to return to a utility role, saying “I’m up for anything. I’ve played every position. I feel I’m athletic enough to move over to first base and hopefully make it look like I’ve played there for some years. Everybody knows I can play some defense and everyone knows I can hit. I’ve just had some unfortunate incidents in the last couple of years and I feel like I’m pretty close back to where I used to be. [Manager Terry Francona] just promised me plenty of at-bats and opportunities to prove I could be the player I want to be. That revolves around hitting.” Much of the Red Sox roster was plagued by injuries during the 2010 season, forcing manager Francona to constantly juggle the lineups, filling the vacancies with whoever was available. Bill Hall became a "super-utility" option, and played all but two positions during the year. On May 28, 2010, Francona, facing a ninth inning with no available pitchers, sent Bill Hall to the mound. Hall's major league pitching debut was impressive: wielding nothing but an 89 mph fastball, he retired all three batters he faced. Hall finished his year in Boston with 18 home runs, leading the American League in home runs per at-bat in the final two months of the season.
On December 20, 2010, Hall signed a one-year contract with the Houston Astros. He was released on June 4, 2011, after hitting .224 for the Astros.
Hall entered the 2008 season as the Brewers' starting third baseman, following the move of Ryan Braun to left field. In May, the Brewers called up left-hander Russell Branyan from Triple-A to platoon at third base with Hall, after Hall struggled to get hits against right-handed pitchers for much of the early part of the season. Still in the lineup, Hall expressed his disappointment on June 3, 2008, by saying that if he was not going consistently to start for the Brewers, he might want to be traded in order to play every day (he had also grown tired of the Brewers changing his field position, which they had done three seasons in a row—usually something teams avoid so that players remain comfortable in their field positions and perform at their highest potential).
Hall ended the 2008 season with a .225 batting average, and a .174 batting average against right-handers.
Hall became the Brewers' leader offensively with a .553 slugging percentage, 85 RBIs, and 35 home runs. He also led his team in runs scored (101), doubles (39), triples (4), total bases (297), and walks (63). As a result of his play, the Brewers named him the most valuable player of the team. On February 5, 2007, Hall signed a four-year deal for $24 million with the Brewers. There is also a $9.25 million option for a fifth season in 2011.
Hall opened the 2007 season as a center fielder, batting fourth. In 2007, he led all major league center fielders in errors with 9, and had the lowest fielding percentage among them, .971, as well as the lowest zone rating, .837.
On June 12, 2007, Hall drew three of the four walks issued by Justin Verlander in his no-hitter against the Brewers.
On Mother's Day 2006, with the Brewers playing the New York Mets, Hall hit a walk-off home run in the 10th inning. He hit the home run using a special Mother's Day pink bat with his mother, Vergie Hall, in attendance. After the game he dedicated the home run to her. When the bat was later auctioned to raise money for breast cancer research, Brewers owner Mark Attanasio purchased the bat and gave it to Hall's mother. The final bid on the bat was over $25,000, the third-highest total ever paid for an auction item on mlb.com.
In November 2006, Hall represented Major League Baseball in the Japan All-Star Series.
In the 2005 season, Hall helped the Brewers to their first .500 season since 1992. Splitting time among third base, shortstop, and second base, Hall had a batting average of .291 with 17 home runs and 62 RBIs.
William Leonard Hall (born December 28, 1979) is an American former professional baseball utility player. He played in Major League Baseball for the Milwaukee Brewers, Seattle Mariners, Boston Red Sox, Houston Astros, San Francisco Giants, and Baltimore Orioles from 2002 through 2012.