Age, Biography and Wiki

David Irons was born on 18 July, 1961 in Glasgow, United Kingdom, is a Scottish football manager and former player. Discover David Irons'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 59 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation N/A
Age 61 years old
Zodiac Sign Cancer
Born 18 July 1961
Birthday 18 July
Birthplace Glasgow, United Kingdom
Nationality United Kingdom

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 18 July. He is a member of famous Player with the age 61 years old group.

David Irons Height, Weight & Measurements

At 61 years old, David Irons height not available right now. We will update David Irons's Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
Height Not Available
Weight Not Available
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.

Parents Not Available
Wife Not Available
Sibling Not Available
Children Amy Irons

David Irons Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-2022. So, how much is David Irons worth at the age of 61 years old? David Irons’s income source is mostly from being a successful Player. He is from United Kingdom. We have estimated David Irons's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2022 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2022 Under Review
Net Worth in 2021 Pending
Salary in 2021 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Player

David Irons Social Network

Instagram David Irons Instagram
Facebook David Irons Facebook
Wikipedia David Irons Wikipedia



Irons began a second spell as manager of Stenhousemuir in September 2019.


On 8 August 2017, Irons was appointed manager of Gretna 2008, alongside Andy Aitken. Both resigned their position as joint managers on 27 November 2018.


Irons was then appointed manager of Greenock Morton soon after departing from the Gretna manager's position. Irons' first priority was to retain Morton's place in the First Division. The club won two key matches versus Dunfermline Athletic and Partick Thistle, both by the scoreline of 3–0 and this retained Morton's place in the First Division, as the club's goal difference was one better than Clyde and the Renfrewshire club ended in eighth place.

After a short term job as a coach with Northern Football League club Celtic Nation, Irons departed the club to rejoin the Brunton Park club as the full-time youth team manager in July 2013, after the departure of former coach Eric Kinder to Blackburn Rovers. Irons had also started attending friendly matches with the Cumbrians manager Greg Abbott around the same time. Following a poor start to the 2013-14 season, Irons was appointed caretaker-manager of the Cumbrians after the departure of Abbott, alongside Graham Kavanagh and Tony Caig. On 30 September 2013 Irons was appointed Kavanagh's permanent assistant-manager of Carlisle United.


Irons was then appointed manager of the Warriors at the end of December 2010. Irons then resigned as the club's manager in July 2012 due to personal reasons.


In Irons' first full season as manager of Greenock Morton, the 2008-09, the club finished in sixth place in the First Division, despite a poor start to the season, when the club only amassed four points from the first quarter of the season. Irons also achieved a win versus Hibs at Easter Road in the Scottish League Cup that same season. However, after a poor start to the 2009-10 season, losing five of the first six league matches and with the club at the basement of the First Division, Irons contract was terminated with immediate effect on 21 September 2009, alongside the club's assistant-manager Derek Collins.

After being sacked by Greenock Morton, Irons was appointed the player-coach of South of Scotland League club Threave Rovers from Castle Douglas. When Irons appeared as a used substitute in the final minute of a match versus Whitehill Welfare on 24 October 2009, Irons was the oldest player to have played in a Scottish Cup match at the age of 48 years and 98 days. Irons then replaced Gerry Britton as the assistant-manager of Partick Thistle in January 2010 but Irons' contract was terminated by the club on 26 February 2010. After leaving the Jags, Irons returned to Threave Rovers as a player-coach once again. Irons then superseded his own record as the oldest player to appear in a Scottish Cup match, when aged 49 and a number of days, he played for Threave Rovers on 20 November 2010 in the third round of the Scottish Cup in a 2–2 draw versus Stenhousemuir at Ochilview Park.


Irons' playing career spanned 26 years as a central defender or midfielder for a host of clubs, most notably for Ayr United, Clydebank, Dunfermline Athletic and Partick Thistle. Irons has previously been manager of Annan Athletic, Gretna, Greenock Morton, Stenhousemuir and Gretna 2008, and assistant-manager at Carlisle United.


In 2005, Irons' playing career ended after three seasons with Gretna, having played in 89 league matches, scoring two goals for the Black and Whites. Irons then agreed to be the assistant-manager to Rowan Alexander to remain with Gretna. After this Irons was the caretaker-manager of Gretna between March 2007 and the end of the 2006-07 season, during Alexander's sabbatical from the Dumfries and Galloway club. Gretna then won promotion to the Premier League on 28 April 2007, after a 3–2 win at Dingwall versus Ross County. This victory clinched the First Division Championship for the Black and Whites as they finished one point ahead of one of Irons' former club's, St Johnstone. On 18 July 2007, Irons was appointed Gretna's permanent manager, with Mick Wadsworth as the club's assistant-manager. On 19 February 2008, Irons resigned as Gretna's manager and soon afterwards the club entered administration and went out of business at the end of the 2007-08 season.


Irons spent five seasons as the player-manager of Annan Athletic from 1997 until 2002.


Irons then signed for Clydebank for the 1996-97 season, playing in 43 league matches and scoring one solitary goal.


Irons returned to Dumfries club Queens, under the new regime of Norman Blount, to play for a Queens Select team on 23 April 1995. The opposition club was Rangers, in a game that ended in a 2–2 draw, to mark Queens' 75th anniversary and the opening of the new East Stand. Other former players to appear alongside Irons included Andy Thomson and Ted McMinn.


In 1987, Irons signed for Clydebank, playing in 54 league matches, scoring 7 league goals. The following season Irons signed for Dunfermline Athletic. Irons scored the opening goal for the Pars in the match which confirmed Queen of the South's relegation to the Second Division in May 1989. After 106 league matches and 9 league goals for the Fife club, Irons signed for Partick Thistle, where he stayed for two seasons in Maryhill, playing in 84 league matches, scoring 10 league goals. Irons then joined the sixth professional club of his career, St Johnstone in Perth in the summer of 1993, playing for three seasons at McDiarmid Park, playing in 52 league matches and scored two goals.


Irons began his career with local club Queen of the South in 1979. After only one year of the Harkness Era at Palmerston Park and a total of four first team appearances, Irons moved into Scottish Junior football, joining Kello Rovers, where he played for four seasons. Irons returned to the professional game in 1984 with Ayr United and went on to play in 75 league matches for The Honest Men, scoring 12 league goals at Somerset Park.


David John Irons (born 18 July 1961 in Glasgow) is a Scottish former football player and coach who is the manager of Stenhousemuir.

Born in Glasgow in 1961, Davie Irons was raised in Dumfries after moving to Dumfries and Galloway with his parents in 1964.