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Grant Hill's Net Worth in 2021 Estimated $250 Million | ClutchPoints

GRANT

HILL

#33

2012-13 SEASON STATS
PTSREBASTBLKSTL
3.21.70.90.20.4
HT/WT6' 8", 225 lbs
DOB10/06/1972
SalaryN/A
CollegeDuke
Draft1994
HometownN/A
Status
Inactive
2012-13 SEASON STATS
PTSREBASTBLKSTL
3.21.70.90.20.4
HT/WT6' 8", 225 lbs
DOB10/06/1972
SalaryN/A
CollegeDuke
Draft1994
HometownN/A
Status
Inactive

Grant Hill's Net Worth in 2021

By JR Malabanan

Grant Hill is considered one of the best all-around players in NBA history. Despite his injuries, he transitioned to his different roles smoothly — being the star, the veteran leader, and the defensive point man. He also had a smooth transition to his post-NBA career. So, now, let’s take a look at Grant Hill’s net worth in 2021.

Net Worth $250 million
Age 49
Salary Retired
Sponsors Fila
Sports Basketball

Grant Hill’s Net Worth in 2021 (estimate): $250 Million

Grant Hill’s net worth in 2021 is a whopping $250 million, according to Celebrity Net Worth.

The 6 ft 8 in forward played four years of college basketball at Duke University.

Hill was considered as one of the best players in Duke history. During his college playing years, he became the first player in ACC history to collect more than 1,900 points, 700 rebounds, 400 assists, 200 steals, and 100 blocked shots.

Hill also led the Blue Devils to back-to-back national titles in 1991 and 1992. He also led Duke back to the National Championship game in 1994, but they lost to the Arkansas Razorbacks.

In his four years at Duke, Hill garnered multiple individual accolades such as three-time All-ACC team member, 1993 NABC Defensive Player of the Year, 1994 ACC Player of the Year, and 1994 Consensus First-team All-American.

Grant Hill’s No. 33 was retired by Duke, becoming the eighth player in Blue Devil history to have his jersey number retired. In 2016, Hill was also inducted into the Duke Sports Hall of Fame.

After his successful college career, Grant Hill declared for the 1994 NBA Draft. He was selected with the third overall pick by the Detroit Pistons. Hill signed a six-year $31.2 million rookie contract with the Pistons.

Hill played spectacularly in his rookie season as he put up 19.9 points, 6.4 rebounds, 5 assists, and 1.8 steals during his rookie year. He also became the first Piston since Isiah Thomas in the 1981-82 season to score 1000+ points in a single season.

Due to his performance, Hill won the NBA Rookie of the Year Award — becoming the first Piston since Dave Bing to win the award — sharing it with Jason Kidd of the Dallas Mavericks. During his rookie season, Hill also became the first rookie to lead an NBA All-Star fan balloting.

Hill played the “point forward” role for the Detroit Pistons. Because of that, he led the league in triple-doubles for three straight seasons. He was also a recurring member of the NBA All-Star team, missing only one year in his six seasons with Detroit.

Unfortunately, injuries became a major part of Hill’s career. At the end of the 1999-2000 NBA season, Hill sprained his left ankle in a game against the Philadelphia 76ers. Despite that, he continued to play in the playoffs against the Miami Heat. However, his injury got worse and the Pistons were eventually swept.

As an unrestricted free agent, Hill signed a seven-year $92 million contract with the Orlando Magic in a sign-and-trade deal that sent Chucky Atkins and Ben Wallace to Detroit. The Magic hoped to pair Hill with up and coming superstar Tracy McGrady. Unfortunately, Hill only played 4 games in his first year, 14 his second year, and 29 his third year with Orlando due to injuries. On top of that, he was forced to sit out the whole 2003-2004 season.

In the 2004-2005 season, Hill played 67 games with the Magic and he was voted in as an NBA All-Star. He finished the season with 19.7 points, 4.7 rebounds, 3.3 assists, and 1.4 steals. Hill was also awarded the Joe Dumars Trophy as the NBA Sportsmanship Award Winner.

After his stint with the Magic, Hill signed a two-year $3.8 million deal to join the Phoenix Suns. He was immediately named captain along with Steve Nash. Hill adapted well to the Suns’ up-tempo style and he became a key role player for the team.

During the 2009 offseason, Hill signed a two-year $6.3 million extension to stay with the Suns despite higher offers from the Boston Celtics and the New York Knicks. In the 2010-2011 season, Hill became one of seven all-time NBA players to average 13 or more points at the age of 38 years old.

For the 2011-2012 season, Hill signed a one-year $6.5 million contract with the Phoenix Suns. By the end of the season, Hill reached 17,000 total career points.

Hill had many suitors for the 2012-2013 season. He eventually decided to sign a two-year $4 million deal with the Clippers. Due to nagging injuries, Hill only played 29 games with the Clippers. And on June 1, 2013, Grant Hill announced his retirement from the NBA after 19 years.

"I'm glad to say I'm done," Hill said. "I'm officially retired, moving on from playing. I had a great run. I'm announcing it now. ... I've been hinting at it the last few years. You get to a point where you just don't want to do it anymore but I've enjoyed it. I've loved it."

According to Spotrac, Grant Hill earned $138,963,479 during his 19-year NBA career.

Grant Hill’s post-NBA career is busy. He hosted NBA Inside Stuff on NBA TV, was a broadcaster for CBS and is regularly covering the NCAA Men’s Basketball Tournament. In 2015, Grant Hill was part of the group that bought the Atlanta Hawks, making him a co-owner of the team.

In 2021, Grant Hill was named as the new managing director of USA Basketball replacing Jerry Colangelo.

Despite all the injuries that plagued him, Grant Hill still enjoyed his long NBA career. And for his post-playing yes, he’s definitely still keeping it close to basketball.