Age, Biography and Wiki

Brad Gushue is a Canadian curler who was born on 16 June, 1980 in St. John's, Canada. He is currently 43 years old. Gushue is a two-time World Champion, having won the World Curling Championships in 2005 and 2017. He is also a two-time Olympic gold medalist, having won gold at the 2006 Winter Olympics in Turin and the 2018 Winter Olympics in Pyeongchang. Gushue stands at 6 feet tall and weighs around 200 pounds. Gushue is currently single and does not have any known dating history. Gushue comes from a family of curlers, with his father, brother, and sister all having competed in the sport. Gushue has an estimated net worth of $2 million. He has earned his wealth through his successful career as a curler. He has won numerous awards and accolades, including two Olympic gold medals and two World Championships. He also earns money through endorsements and sponsorships.

Popular As N/A
Occupation N/A
Age 43 years old
Zodiac Sign Gemini
Born 16 June, 1980
Birthday 16 June
Birthplace St. John's, Newfoundland
Nationality Canada

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 16 June. He is a member of famous Curler with the age 43 years old group.

Brad Gushue Height, Weight & Measurements

At 43 years old, Brad Gushue height not available right now. We will update Brad Gushue's Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
Height Not Available
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Who Is Brad Gushue's Wife?

His wife is Krista Tibbo (m. 2006)

Parents Not Available
Wife Krista Tibbo (m. 2006)
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Brad Gushue Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Brad Gushue worth at the age of 43 years old? Brad Gushue’s income source is mostly from being a successful Curler. He is from Canada. We have estimated Brad Gushue's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2023 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2023 Under Review
Net Worth in 2022 Pending
Salary in 2022 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Curler

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In 2020, Gushue played with his 12-year-old daughter Hayley at the Newfoundland and Labrador mixed doubles championship. The duo made it all the way to the final, earning the silver medal.


He teamed up with Val Sweeting at the 2018 Canadian Mixed Doubles Curling Olympic Trials, finishing as runner-up.

Gushue has played in 17 Briers, all for his native Newfoundland and Labrador except in 2018 and 2019 where, as defending champion, his rink was designated Team Canada. He made his first showing at the Brier (Canadian Men's National Championship) in 2003, and has continued to represent Newfoundland and Labrador each year since, except in 2006 when he was unable to participate due to being at the Olympics in Italy. In 2004, Brad Gushue was named the All Star skip at the Nokia Brier.

On March 5, 2018, early in the 2018 Tim Hortons Brier, Gushue skipped the 114th win of his Brier career, breaking a three-way tie for the most Brier game wins as a skip with previous record-holders Russ Howard and Kevin Martin. His first victory took place on March 1, 2003, 15 years earlier. Gushue, who was skipping Team Canada as defending champions would go on to win the event, claiming his second straight Brier title.


In 2017 he played the Brier in his home province, and there was high hype for him to finally break the 41 year old drought since the last Newfoundland Brier win, and at long last win his first Brier after numerous near misses. The previous Brier winners, Jack MacDuff and his teammates from 1976, were in the crowd during the Opening Ceremonies. Starting off in shaky form at 3-2 with losses to both Mike McEwen and shockingly the Northwest Territories (whose win over Gushue would be their only win of the entire round robin), Gushue found his form thereafter and reeled off six consecutive wins to end up at a 9-2 record and 2nd place after the round robin. For the third time in his career he would advance to the final by virtue of winning the 1-2 Page Playoff game, this time over Mike McEwen who had come into the playoffs as the #1 seed (with an identical 9-2 record, broken by virtue of his round robin win over Gushue). In a rematch of the 2016 final he would face Kevin Koe (now representing Team Canada), who just as in 2016 had come through the 3-4 game to the final, and who had overcome a big deficit (5-3 without hammer) in beating Mike McEwen in the semifinals. In the final, starting out with near flawless play Gushue would jump to a 5-1 lead. However, the team began to struggle slightly, compared to Team Canada, and with Team Koe curling better in the second half of the game, managing to tie the game in the 9th, at 6-6. On his final shot of the 10th end, Gushue nearly came up short in a draw shot, needing to hit 8 foot to win, but his sweepers were able to get it there for him to finally win his first Brier with a 7-6 triumph.

By winning the 2017 Tim Hortons Brier, Gushue also earned the right to represent Canada at the 2017 Ford World Men's Curling Championship. The team finished in first place by going undefeated in round robin play with an 11-0 record. They defeated team Sweden, skipped by Niklas Edin in the page playoff 1v2 game by a score of 7-4. Once again they defeated Sweden, this time by a score of 4-2 in the gold medal game to claim the World title. Their performance at the World's earned them a spot in the 2017 Canadian Olympic Curling Trials.

He would win his 7th Grand Slam at the 2017 Meridian Canadian Open with an 8-3 win over the 2 time World Champion Niklas Edin of Sweden. The next season, he won his eighth career Slam by winning the 2017 GSOC Tour Challenge over Slam-new comers Steffen Walstad's rink from Norway. He won the very next event, the 2017 Masters of Curling, defeating Edin in the final. As of the 2019 Masters, Brad Gushue has reached the championship match of a Grand Slam event 19 times. He won the September Elite 10, defeating Carruthers in the final.


Gushue won the Ford Hot Shots skills competition at the 2016 Tim Hortons Brier. He finally made his second Brier final 9 years after his loss to Glenn Howard in the 2007 Brier final, advancing by defeating his longtime nemesis Brad Jacobs in the 1-2 game, but as the favorite would fall to Kevin Koe who had come all the won from the 3-4 game. Both teams curled strongly in the final, with Team Gushue at 91% and Team Koe at 94% but the main difference was at skip position where Brad was a disappointing 81% vs the near perfect 96% of Kevin Koe.


At the 2015 Tim Hortons Brier, Gushue would have a great round-robin finishing 2nd at 9-2, including making the shot of the week to win in an extra end against AB. Said shot earned him an appearance on TSN SportsCentre's "1v1" segment and ultimately became the first athlete to retire as 1v1 Champion, winning the fan vote 10 times in a row against other spectacular plays in the world of sports. In the playoffs, Gushue would lose both the 1v2 game to Olympic Champion and 2013 Brier Champion Brad Jacobs, and the semifinal to eventual winner Pat Simmons. In the Bronze medal game against Steve Laycock's Saskatchewan team, Gushue would lose in an extra end when he missed a difficult runback shot.

He would have another great season in 2015-2016 where he won The National over Reid Carruthers in the final, the Elite 10 also over Reid Carruthers in the final, and the Players Championships over Brad Jacobs in the final, both completing his career Grand Slam and being the first to win 3 Grand Slam events in the same season since Kevin Martin in the 2006-2007 season. For the first time in history this season featured 7 Grand Slam events, after having been 5 in 2014-2015, and 4 every other prior year in the history of the Grand Slam events.


At the 2014 Tim Hortons Brier, Gushue missed the playoffs for the 2nd time in 3 Briers, posting a 6-5 record.

In the 2014-2015 season Gushue had a spectacular season winning both the Masters (over Mike McEwen in the final), and the Canadian Open (over Steve Laycock in the final) to win 2 Grand Slam events in the same season for the first time of his career.


Gushue played in the 2013 Canadian Olympic Curling Trials – Road to the Roar, and just missed out on advancing to the 2013 Canadian Olympic Curling Trials, losing to the eventual Olympic gold medalist Brad Jacobs rink in the final qualifying game. He would still be at the Olympic Trials as the alternate for Kevin Martin's team, winning a bronze medal as the alternate.

At the 2013 Tim Hortons Brier, his rink made the playoffs again after an 8-3 round robin record. However, the team would lose in the 3 vs. 4 page playoff game against Northern Ontario, and then they would fall again in the bronze medal game to Ontario, settling for 4th.

After a stretch of years of some unspectacular results in the Grand Slam events he would have another strong season in 2013-2014 with 2 finals, losing in the finals of the National to Glenn Howard, and the Canadian Open to Kevin Koe.


Gushue missed the playoffs at the 2012 Tim Hortons Brier, posting a 5-6 record.


On February 9, 2011, Randy Ferbey announced that he was no longer curling with the Gushue team. He stated "I was done curling with them in Oshawa (The BDO Canadian Open Grand Slam Event).

For the 2011–12 season, Gushue put together a team of Ryan Fry, Geoff Walker of Alberta, and Adam Casey of PEI.

During the 2011 Tim Horton's Brier event in London, The Gushue Rink won the first ever Brier Bronze Medal game, defeating Kevin Martin (Alberta) 10-5. He had an excellent round robin, for the first time in his career finishing the round robin in 1st place at 9-2 (Jeff Stoughton and Kevin Martin were also 9-2 but had lost their round robin meetings with Gushue). He would lose both the 1-2 game to Stoughton and semifinal to Glenn Howard though. Still this would be his first podium finish at the Brier since his silver in 2007, and his 2nd ever.


In April 2010, Randy Ferbey joined Gushue's team holding the broom but throwing third rocks. Gushue continued to throw last rocks. Mark Nichols moved from third to second position and Ryan Fry played lead. Jamie Korab decided to take a year or two off. In their first event as a team, the rink lost to Thomas Lips in the final of the 2010 Baden Masters.

In 2010 Gushue would again be a playoff team, ending the round robin in 4th place. He would lose to eventual winner Kevin Koe in the 3-4 game however, for the 2nd straight year finishing in 4th place.


At the 2009 Brier, Team Gushue performed strongly, ending the round robin in 3rd place. However a loss in the 3-4 game to eventual runner up Jeff Stoughton left him finishing the event in 4th place.

In 2009-2010 he had an excellent Grand Slam season reaching the semis of the Masters, the finals of Players Championship where he lost to Kevin Martin, and at The National facing Randy Ferbey in the final, Gushue won the game, earning his first Grand Slam title of his career.


In April 2008, Gushue replaced his front-end for the sixth straight year: Jamie Korab rejoined the team as lead and Ryan Fry joined the team at second. Gushue failed to make it out of the 2009 Canadian Olympic Curling Trials pre-qualifying tournament, where they won just one game.

At the 2008 Brier, Gushue's team failed to make the playoffs, losing a tie-breaker to British Columbia's Bob Ursel.

He would not make it past a quarterfinal of another Grand Slam until the 2008-2009 season where he would have a strong Grand Slam season, reaching the semis of the Masters, and the final of the National where he lost to Wayne Middaugh.


In 2007, Gushue replaced Mike Adam with Chris Schille as second. A month following their runner-up finish at the 2007 Tim Hortons Brier in Hamilton, Gushue announced that Jamie Korab, longtime teammate, was also cut from the team. Despite a strong Brier appearance and season, Gushue said that the team seemed to lack a needed chemistry and that Korab's departure was a group decision. In 2008, David Noftall assumed the lead position but this did not prove to be a winning combination.

In 2007 Gushue seemed ready to add a Brier title to his Olympic Gold, finishing the round robin a strong 8–3 for 2nd place, earning himself a spot in the "One vs. Two" playoff game, where he beat Ontario's Glenn Howard (who he had lost to in the round robin) with a calm, measured performance critics said he could not muster without Russ any longer with him to tame his overly aggressive tendencies. His team thus advanced to the finals, where they would have a rematch with Howard, and this time would lose, in a game that would turn when in the 7th end tied 5-5 and with hammer, rather than taking 1, Brad tried an extremely difficult (many said impossible) shot for 3 or 4, which he would miss to give up a crucial steal of 2, firmly handing the momentum over to the Howard side. This choice led to many of his critics again questioning his brash nature of wanting to go for the boldest shots unnecessarily at times, and questioning if he could ever win again without strategic mastermind Russ Howard still at his side.


Brad Gushue is currently a business owner, owning Orangetheory Fitness. Gushue married Krista Tibbo on September 8, 2006. They have two children.

In 2006, Gushue co-authored a book with Alex J. Walling titled Golden Gushue: a Curling Story, which offers a behind the scenes look at the rise of his team to Olympic gold.


In May 2005, Gushue brought in former world champion Russ Howard as fifth man on the team, in order to bring experience and advice for the Canadian Olympic trials. Shortly afterwards, second Mike Adam volunteered to step aside for Howard, as the team felt that Howard's skills and experience gave them the best chance to make it to the Olympics. Howard, playing as second, was given the right to call the team's shots as a skip would, but would defer to Gushue for the final word on calls. (Under international rules, Howard was nominally the skip, holding the broom in the house and sweeping opponents stones behind the tee line.) The personnel change was a success, as Gushue defeated Jeff Stoughton's team in the Olympic trials final on December 11, 2005, qualifying him to represent Canada at the 2006 Winter Olympics in Turin, Italy. At the Olympics, he defeated surprise finalist Finland's Markku Uusipaavalniemi to win the Gold medal.

His first Slam final was in 2005 when he finished second, after losing to Kevin Martin in the final game of Players' Championship.


After his outstanding career as a junior, Gushue made an impressive transition into men's curling and his team quickly became a competitive force. Gushue qualified for the 2003 Nokia Brier where he finished with a 6–5 record. By the 2004 Nokia Brier, Gushue proved not only was he one of the best curlers in Newfoundland, but one of the best in Canada, when his team finished with an 8–4 record. The following year, Gushue qualified for the 2005 Tim Hortons Brier where his team once again finished 6–5.


Gushue is a six-time (1995, 1996, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001) provincial junior curling champion in his home province of Newfoundland, the last five as skip. He finished with a bronze medal at the 1999 Canadian Junior Curling Championships, a silver medal at the 2000 Canadian Junior Curling Championships and in 2001, he not only won the provincial championship, but the 2001 Canadian Juniors and World Junior Championships as well. Gushue was also the alternate for John Morris at the 1998 World Junior Championships, which Morris won.


Bradley Raymond "Brad" Gushue, ONL (born June 16, 1980) is a Canadian curler from Mount Pearl, Newfoundland and Labrador. Gushue, along with teammates Russ Howard, Mark Nichols, Jamie Korab and Mike Adam, represented Canada in curling at the 2006 Winter Olympics, where they won the gold medal by defeating Finland 10–4. He is also the 2017 and 2018, and 2020 Tim Hortons Brier champion with teammates Mark Nichols, Brett Gallant, and Geoff Walker. Their win in 2017 was Newfoundland and Labrador's first Brier title in 41 years. Gushue and his rink also won 2017 Ford World Men's Curling Championship. At the 2018 Tim Hortons Brier Gushue set a new record for Brier game wins as a skip, breaking a three-way tie with previous record-holders Russ Howard and Kevin Martin.