Alysha Newman’s net worth is estimated at $1 Million – $5 Million.
Alysha Newman was born on 29 June, 1994 in London, Canada, is a Canadian pole vaulter. Find out about the life of this billionaire, including Alysha Newman’s net worth, age, family, dating life, salary, and assets.
|Age||27 years old|
|Born||29 June 1994|
What is Alysha Newman’s net worth?
Alysha Newman’s net worth has been growing in 2020-2021.Alysha Newman is 27 years old and has a net worth of $1 Million – $5 Million.
Alysha Newman Social Network
|Alysha Newman Twitter|
|Alysha Newman Facebook|
|Wikipedia||Alysha Newman Wikipedia|
Early Life: Source Wikipedia
In February 2019, Newman won the 2019 Indoor Meeting iKarlsruhe with a clearance of 4.71 m (15 ft 5 in), setting the Canadian indoor track and field pole vault record. In July 2019, Newman won at the Stabhochsprung Jockgrim meet with a new personal best of 4.77 m (15 ft 8 in).
Competing at the 2019 Pan American Games in Lima, Newman won the bronze medal in the pole vault event, clearing 4.55 m (14 ft 11 in). She expressed dissatisfaction with her performance, saying she “definitely felt that I underperformed.” Later that same month, Newman won the 2019 Meeting de Paris, her first Diamond League win, and with a new Canadian record of 4.82 m (15 ft 9 ⁄4 in). That mark ranks her as the #16 vaulter of all time. She duplicated 4.82m while finishing third in the 2019 IAAF Diamond League meet in Zürich where the women’s pole vault was held one day earlier than the other events, indoors at the Zürich Hauptbahnhof. That jump ranks her tied for #12 all time indoors and is the Canadian record.
In October 2019, Alysha and her boyfriend,got into an altercation at Nemacolin Woodlands Resort. Chickillo was charged with simple assault, criminal mischief and harassment, while Alysha was cited for harassment. Eventually, the charges against both were dropped.
In March 2018, Newman placed sixth at the 2018 World Indoor Championships with a height of 4.70 m. In April, she competed at her second Commonwealth Games pole vault in the Gold Coast, winning the gold medal with a height of 4.75 m (15 ft 7 in), equaling her personal best and set a Commonwealth games record.
In May 2018, while traveling to compete at the Qatar Athletic Super Grand Prix in Doha, Newman’s poles were all destroyed whilst in transit with Air Canada. She competed at the event with poles borrowed from a local athletics club, placing seventh. Air Canada subsequently replaced all of her equipment. Newman then suffered a torn patellar tendon in a warmup at the Prefontaine Classic in Eugene, Oregon.
She bettered her own national record again at the Hurricane Alumni Invitational at the University of Miami on 8 April 2017 where Newman vaulted 4.71 m (15 ft 5 ⁄4 in) in Coral Gables, Florida. In August, she was a finalist in the 2017 World Championships in Athletics, finishing seventh by vaulting 4.65 m (15 ft 3 in).
Afterwards, she was transferred to the University of Miami, following her coach Jerel Langley. Newman graduated in 2016, majoring in exercise physiology with a minor in nutrition.
Newman successfully cleared 4.60 m (15 ft 1 in) at the University of Miami’s Hurricane Alumni Invitational on 9 April 2016, breaking the University of Miami school record, Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC) record, and the Canadian National record in the women’s pole vault. In June, Newman won the silver medal at the 2016 NCAA Division I Outdoor Track and Field Championships and finished as a six-time NCAA Division I All-American.
In July 2016 she was officially named to Canada’s Olympic team. Competing in the Olympics, Newman only vaulted 4.45 m (14 ft 7 in) in qualification and missed the finals.
She competed in the pole vault event at the 2014 Commonwealth Games, winning the bronze medal.
In 2013, she joined Eastern Michigan University, soon becoming Mid-American Conference champion and competing in the NCAA tournament.
Alysha Newman (born 29 June 1994) is a Canadian track and field athlete specialized in pole vault. She is the reigning Commonwealth Games champion in the women’s pole vault following the 2018 Games in the Gold Coast, where she set a new Games record of 4.75 metres (15.6 ft).