Age, Biography and Wiki
Jlloyd Samuel was born on 29 March, 1981 in San Fernando, Trinidad and Tobago. Discover Jlloyd Samuel'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 37 years old?
|Age||37 years old|
|Born||29 March 1981|
|Birthplace||San Fernando, Trinidad and Tobago|
|Date of death||May 15, 2018,|
|Died Place||High Legh, United Kingdom|
|Nationality||Trinidad and Tobago|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 29 March. He is a member of famous with the age 37 years old group.
Jlloyd Samuel Height, Weight & Measurements
At 37 years old, Jlloyd Samuel height is 180 cm .
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Who Is Jlloyd Samuel's Wife?
His wife is Emma Pritchard (m. 2008–2018)
|Wife||Emma Pritchard (m. 2008–2018)|
Jlloyd Samuel Net Worth
His net worth has been growing significantly in 2020-2021. So, how much is Jlloyd Samuel worth at the age of 37 years old? Jlloyd Samuel’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from Trinidad and Tobago. We have estimated Jlloyd Samuel'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|
Jlloyd Samuel Social Network
|Jlloyd Samuel Instagram|
|Wikipedia||Jlloyd Samuel Wikipedia|
After returning to England he became player-manager of Cheshire-based amateur team Egerton, he died on 15 May 2018 in a collision between two vehicles, at the age of 37.
Samuel was travelling home after taking his children to school on the morning of 15 May 2018 when his Range Rover collided with a van in High Legh, Cheshire. He died at the scene and the driver of the other vehicle was seriously injured.
After returning to England, Samuel trained with Egerton, a Cheshire League One (12th tier) club who had fellow ex-Premier League players Emile Heskey, Danny Webber, Emmerson Boyce and Nathan Ellington training with them. Despite offers to play abroad, he chose Egerton so that he could remain close to his family, and the chairman appointed him player-manager for the 2017–18 season.
Samuel extended his contract with Esteghlal on 12 July 2013, keeping him at the club until 2014. He left the club in June 2014, citing a five-month pay dispute with the club. He remained in Tehran and signed a two-year contract with newly promoted Paykan on 23 June 2014, effective 1 July.
On 24 March 2011, Samuel joined Football League Championship side Cardiff City on loan until the end of the season wearing shirt number 21, as cover for the injured Mark Hudson. He had not played a game for Wanderers' during the 2010–11 season due to injury, and was released at the end of the season, bringing his four years at the club to an end.
Samuel joined Leeds United, managed by his former Aston Villa teammate Simon Grayson, on trial on 19 July 2011. He was included in the squad against Rochdale the same evening. He came off the bench at the start of the second half in a match Leeds won by a single first half goal from Max Gradel. Samuel was released from the trial after picking up an injury. On 30 July 2011, Samuel played for 79 minutes on trial for West Ham United in their final pre-season game against Real Zaragoza which West Ham won 2–0. However, West Ham decided against offering him a permanent contract.
On 31 December 2011, Samuel joined Iran Pro League side, Esteghlal, where he was welcomed with the local custom of sacrificing a sheep. He was re-united with his former Bolton teammate Andranik Teymourian. Samuel played in midfield in Iran, and told Aston Villa's official website that he was enjoying being able to move forward and score goals. His team won the Hazfi Cup in his first season and the Iran Pro League a year later. Esteghlal reached the semi-finals of the 2013 AFC Champions League, in which he scored a goal in the second leg of the semi-finals at home to FC Seoul in a 2–2 draw (4–2 aggregate loss).
On 7 August 2009, it was revealed that Bobby Zamora and Samuel had received Trinidad and Tobago passports making them eligible to play for the national team. He made his debut for the "Soca Warriors" on 5 September in a 4–1 loss away to Honduras in World Cup qualification, and made his second and last appearance four days later, receiving a yellow card in a 1–0 home loss to the United States.
Samuel signed a four-year contract with Bolton Wanderers on 1 July 2007, Sammy Lee's first signing as Bolton manager. He played in every Bolton match in the 2008–09 season, and 71 matches in total during his time at the club.
Samuel wanted to represent Trinidad and Tobago in the 2006 FIFA World Cup, but the application was rejected by FIFA. The rules in place at the time said that only players under the age of 21 could change their international allegiances.
Samuel received a call up for the England team in March 2004 whilst enjoying a spell of good form for Aston Villa, but in the end he was not selected to play by manager Sven-Göran Eriksson in the 1–0 friendly loss to Sweden He had previously represented England at U-18, U-20, and U-23 level.
In the 2003–04 season, Samuel played every minute as Villa came 6th in the Premier League. He scored his first professional goal on 20 September 2003 against his former club Charlton, from 19 yards to give Villa a 2–1 victory. He scored again in the reverse fixture at The Valley on 27 March 2004, which the Villans won by the same score. That season he also scored on 27 January in a 2–0 League Cup semi-final second leg win over his future club Bolton Wanderers, who advanced 5–4 on aggregate.
Samuel was loaned to First Division club Gillingham, where he made seven full appearances and one substitute appearance between 25 October and 3 December 2001. After he returned to Villa, the team's starting right-back, Mark Delaney, suffered an injury and Samuel filled his position; after the Welshman returned, Samuel was given a favoured left-back position. He reflected in a 2013 interview that his versatility helped him become a regular starter: "If you're just in one position and you're out of favour, you won't play. But if you can play in a variety of roles, it widens your options".
He signed for Aston Villa in July 1997 as a youth training scheme trainee, spending the 1997-98 and 1998-99 seasons in their youth team. Samuel's Aston Villa debut came in a second-round second-leg League Cup match against Chester City on 21 September 1999, which finished 5–0 in Aston Villa's favour. He replaced Gareth Barry after 51 minutes at Villa Park. On 25 March 2000, due to an injury to England international Gareth Southgate, he made his league debut in a 2–0 home win over Derby County, playing in central defence.
Samuel played as a youth for the London-based junior team Senrab and was in the academies of West Ham United and Charlton Athletic before joining Aston Villa's youth team in 1997 as a trainee. He made a total of 198 appearances for Villa before moving to fellow Premier League club Bolton Wanderers in 2007, where he spent a further four years including a brief spell on loan at Cardiff City in the Championship. Samuel spent the last four years of his professional career in the Iran Pro League, representing Esteghlal and Paykan. He won a Hazfi Cup and a league title with Esteghlal.
Born in San Fernando, Trinidad and Tobago, Samuel grew up in London and as a youth he played for Sunday league team Senrab, lining up in 1994 alongside future England internationals John Terry and Jermain Defoe. He was released from the West Ham United on the same day as Paul Konchesky, Bobby Zamora (both of whom later returned to the Hammers) and Fitz Hall.
Jlloyd Tafari Samuel (/ˈ dʒ eɪ l ɔɪ d / JAY -loyd, 29 March 1981 – 15 May 2018) was a professional footballer who played as a defender and midfielder. Born in Trinidad and Tobago, he was raised in England and played for England up to under-21 level. He played two full international matches for Trinidad and Tobago in 2009.