Age, Biography and Wiki
Debbie Doom was born on 1963. Discover Debbie Doom's Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is She in this year and how She spends money? Also learn how She earned most of networth at the age of 57 years old?
|Age||58 years old|
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Debbie Doom Height, Weight & Measurements
At 58 years old, Debbie Doom height not available right now. We will update Debbie Doom'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
She is currently single. She is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about She's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, She has no children.
Debbie Doom Net Worth
Her net worth has been growing significantly in 2020-2021. So, how much is Debbie Doom worth at the age of 58 years old? Debbie Doom’s income source is mostly from being a successful . She is from . We have estimated Debbie Doom'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|
Debbie Doom Social Network
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|Wikipedia||Debbie Doom Wikipedia|
On February 15, 2014, UCLA retired her jersey (#17). She was also included in the Arizona Softball Hall of Fame in 2014.
The Bruins made the inaugural NCAA Women's College World Series softball tournament and Doom opened her series with a 13-inning victory over the Oklahoma State Cowgirls on May 27. Doom set the tournament record for single-game strikeouts with 20. On May 29, she won back-to-back games vs. the Western Michigan Broncos (in relief and combining for a perfect game) and the Arizona State Sun Devils (striking out 11 in 7-innings, a WCWS record). Doom marched forward with a 10-inning shutout over the Cal State Fullerton Titans in the semifinals to reach the championship game as a freshman. She allowed only two hits in 8-innings as her Bruins downed the Fresno State Bulldogs 2–0 on May 31, thanks to a throwing error and sacrifice fly in the eighth inning. Doom was named to the All-Tournament Team for her 5 wins, 62 strikeouts, 41.2 innings pitched efforts.
In 1997 at age 34, Doom pitched for the Orlando Wahoos (now the Akron Racers) in Women's Pro Fastpitch (now National Pro Fastpitch). She led the league in ERA (0.42) and opponents' batting average (.153), while also placing in the league's top-5 in four other pitching categories. She went 3–0 in the championship series against the Virginia Roadsters and was named series MVP.
UCLA inducted Doom into its Athletic Hall of Fame in 1995.
Recognizing her dominance, the NCAA placed Doom on its All-Decade Team in 1991 and its 25th Anniversary NCAA Division I Women's Softball All-Star Team in 2006.
Doom was a consistent member of Team USA and among her highlights was pitching two consecutive perfect games at the 1991 Pan American Games, an unmatched feat.
For a final time with Doom on the mound, the Bruins made the 1985 World Series, though Doom lost her first match with the Cal State Fullerton Titans on May 24. The game was notable as Doom surrendered her only career home run to Robin Goodin. Doom rebounded with a shutout over the Nebraska Cornhuskers the next day. With help from Tracy Compton, Doom was able to pitch her third national championship game, a 9-inning win over the Cornhuskers on May 26. She was named to the All-Tournament Team for final time.
Doom had a banner year in 1984, being named First Team All-American and winning the Honda Sports Award for softball. She broke her own season records with career bests in strikeouts, WHIP, ERA (NCAA Junior Class record) and shutouts totals, the two latter categories being second best for an NCAA season and still remaining top-10 all-time; along with her wins, she also earned a conference pitching Triple Crown for the WCAA. Doom also had a no-hitter and a perfect game to her credit.
At the end of her World Series career, Doom remains the only pitcher to win three NCAA Division I WCWS softball championships. The 1984 championship saw Doom set the ultimate strikeout record for a title game at 15; UCLA Bruin Anjelica Selden would set the record for the three-game format in 2005 with 13; no one has beaten Doom's tally. Overall, she went 13–4 with 178 strikeouts, 7 shutouts and allowing 12 earned runs in 146.1 innings for an 0.57 ERA.
On April 20, 1982, Doom set the single-game strikeout record (now third best) in NCAA history when she fanned 25 batters against the Cal State Fullerton Titans. The total remains the Freshman Class single game record for the NCAA. She would match it twice in her career before Michele Granger surpassed her in 1993. On May 15, Doom threw her first perfect game vs. the Wyoming Cowgirls.
Debra Ann Doom (born 1963) is an American, former collegiate All-American, right-handed softball pitcher originally from Tempe, Arizona. She played for the UCLA Bruins from 1982-1985 (where she was a three-time National Champion) and the United States' national softball team just prior to the major boom in the sport's popularity both in America and worldwide. She was the singularly most dominant pitcher in softball during her career and was remarkable for her exceptional fastball and her unusual height (6' 5"). She owns numerous records for the Bruins and in the NCAA Division I.