Age, Biography and Wiki
Cory Gibbs is an American former soccer player who played as a defender. He was born on January 14, 1980 in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, United States. He is 40 years old as of 2020. Gibbs began his professional career in 2000 with the Dallas Burn of Major League Soccer (MLS). He was named to the MLS Best XI in 2003 and 2004, and was a two-time MLS All-Star. He also played for the Colorado Rapids, Chicago Fire, and New England Revolution. Gibbs was a member of the United States men's national soccer team from 2002 to 2009, and was part of the team that won the 2007 CONCACAF Gold Cup. He also represented the United States at the 2003 FIFA Confederations Cup. Gibbs retired from professional soccer in 2011. He currently works as a coach for the Colorado Rapids Academy. As of 2020, Cory Gibbs' net worth is estimated to be around $2 million.
|44 years old
|14 January, 1980
|Fort Lauderdale, Florida, United States
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 14 January. He is a member of famous Player with the age 44 years old group.
Cory Gibbs Height, Weight & Measurements
At 44 years old, Cory Gibbs height is 6ft 3in .
Who Is Cory Gibbs's Wife?
His wife is Zena McNally (m. 2008)
|Zena McNally (m. 2008)
Cory Gibbs Net Worth
His net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Cory Gibbs worth at the age of 44 years old? Cory Gibbs’s income source is mostly from being a successful Player. He is from United States. We have estimated Cory Gibbs's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2023
|$1 Million - $5 Million
|Salary in 2023
|Net Worth in 2022
|Salary in 2022
|Source of Income
Cory Gibbs Social Network
|Cory Gibbs Instagram
|Cory Gibbs Twitter
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|Cory Gibbs Wikipedia
After starting in the first three games of the 2012 season, Gibbs suffered an injury, tearing his meniscus on April 4, 2012. After missing the rest of the 2012 season, he announced his retirement from the game on November 26, 2012.
Gibbs moved to MLS. It was expected that he would be selected by the Galaxy, who had first option to pick up his contract in the allocation listings, but he was selected by Colorado after the Galaxy passed on Gibbs in order to be able to pick Eddie Lewis. Gibbs was transferred to New England Revolution on January 21, 2010 in a trade that involved four players, MLS SuperDraft picks and allocation money.
Gibbs was selected by the Chicago Fire with the seventh pick of the MLS Re-Entry Draft on December 15, 2010. He agreed terms with the club the same day. At the end of the 2011 season, he was named the club's Defender of the Year.
Gibbs signed a pre-contract agreement with English Premier League club Charlton Athletic in May 2006 just before Alan Curbishley's departure. After a short stay at Charlton it was announced that he would leave June 30, 2008 at the end of his contract. He never played a match for Charlton due to injuries.
Gibbs was initially a part of the United States' 2006 FIFA World Cup team, but he reinjured his right knee in a friendly with Morocco on May 23, 2006 and was replaced by Gregg Berhalter. Gibbs played only 45 minutes all season for Charlton's reserves following surgery to repair cartilage in his knee. Gibbs returned to international football when he was selected by Bob Bradley for the United States' March 26 match against Poland.
On January 20, 2005, the Dutch club Feyenoord agreed on a transfer with MLS, and Gibbs signed a four and a half year contract with the club. In his first season, he made 15 appearances and scored one goal.
After injuring his knee in a U.S. national team friendly against England on May 28, 2005, Gibbs rehabbed, under the direction of Dr. Daniel Kalbac in Miami, Florida, and came back from his injury on January 19, 2006. On January 24, 2006, Feyenoord loaned Gibbs to ADO Den Haag for the remainder of the season.
Gibbs decided to leave St. Pauli during 2003 due to the low level of play and lack of exposure needed to secure a spot on the United States national team. A move to Jahn Regensburg of the 2. Bundesliga fell through.
Gibbs's return to the U.S. helped his national team career, as he received frequent callups for 2006 FIFA World Cup qualifiers. Gibbs solidified his position as one of USA's top central defenders. Since making his first full international appearance June 8, 2003, in a friendly against New Zealand, Gibbs received 19 caps.
After graduating from Brown in 2001, Gibbs decided not to play in MLS and joined FC St. Pauli of the Bundesliga. He played 25 games for St. Pauli that season, becoming the youngest American to score a goal in the Bundesliga with a goal against FC Cologne. He was also a part of the side that beat the world champions Bayern Munich, a result that earned St. Pauli the nickname of weltpokalsiegerbesieger, translated as World Club Championship Winner Beaters. St. Pauli was relegated to the 2. Bundesliga after the 2001–02 season, and Gibbs played an equally important role with the team in his second season as in his first. St. Pauli, however, was relegated again after the 2002–03 season, this time to the Regionalliga Nord, the German third division. Gibbs remained with the team, being moved from central defense to defensive midfielder.
Gibbs was born in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. He played college soccer at Brown University, joining the team in 1997. During his career, Brown won three Ivy League Championships and participated in the NCAA Tournament all four years. In 2000, Gibbs led Brown to an Ivy League championship and the Elite Eight of the NCAA Tournament. He was named Ivy League Player of the Year, and a First-Team All-American. In 2000, he spent the collegiate off season with the Palm Beach Pumas of the Premier Development League. He was also one of three Brown soccer players, including Matthew Cross (Kansas City Wizards) and Scott Powers (Columbus Crew), to be drafted in the 2001 MLS SuperDraft.
Cory Gibbs (born January 14, 1980) is an American former soccer player. He played professionally for clubs in Germany, the Netherlands and England. He also played 19 international matches for the U.S. national soccer team, including at the 2003 CONCACAF Gold Cup.