Dirk Nannes Net Worth


Dirk Nannes’s net worth is estimated at $1 Million – $5 Million.
Dirk Nannes was born on 16 May, 1976 in Mount Waverley, Australia. Find out about the life of this billionaire, including Dirk Nannes’s net worth, age, family, dating life, salary, and assets.

Popular As N/A
Occupation N/A
Age 45 years old
Zodiac Sign Taurus
Born 16 May 1976
Birthday 16 May
Birthplace Mount Waverley, Australia
Nationality Australia

What is Dirk Nannes’s net worth?

Dirk Nannes’s net worth has been growing in 2020-2021.Dirk Nannes is 45 years old and has a net worth of $1 Million – $5 Million.

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Early Life: Source Wikipedia


Drawing upon his experience as a former professional skier, Nannes provided commentary for the Seven Network’s coverage of the 2018 Winter Olympics in Pyeongchang, South Korea.


Since 2015, Nannes has been a member of ABC Grandstand’s cricket commentary team.


On 26 April 2014, Nannes signed for English county Somerset for their entire T20 season.


Sylhet Royals of the Bangladesh Premier League signed Nannes to play for the 2013 BPL season.


On 12 June 2012 it was announced Chennai Super Kings signed Dirk Nannes from Royal Challengers Bangalore.

In July 2012, Nannes signed a 1-year deal with cricket club the Sydney Thunder.


Altogether, Nannes took 28 wickets from 17 matches in T20I matches, with his last match coming in October 2010, for Australia against Sri Lanka. Although his last matches for Victoria came during the 2010–11 season, he has remained a regular player at Twenty20 level, in both Australian and overseas tournaments. As one of the first freelance cricketers, Nannes has played for fifteen different teams or franchises across nine different countries, including the Melbourne Renegades and Sydney Thunder in Big Bash League matches, and the Delhi Daredevils, Royal Challengers Bangalore, and Chennai Super Kings in Indian Premier League (IPL) matches. As of August 2014, he had taken almost 250 wickets from 200 Twenty20 matches, ranking only behind Lasith Malinga and Alfonso Thomas in terms of wickets taken in that format.

In February 2010 Dirk Nannes retired from first class cricket. He said, “Having been able to play just one game in the longer format this season due to injury, this decision will allow me to concentrate on 50 over and Twenty20 cricket and extend my career with Victoria and Australia”.

In 2010, Nannes played for Nottinghamshire in the revamped domestic T20 tournament in England.

Nannes was called up to the Australian T20I team in August 2009, just two months after making his debut for the Netherlands. A one-day international debut followed that same month where Nannes picked up 1/20 against Scotland. Nannes played for Australia in the 2010 ICC World Twenty20 in the West Indies; Nannes played against Pakistan on 2 May 2010 at St Lucia and he took 3 wickets for 41 runs in his allocated overs, he was unbeaten batting for 0 runs facing one ball. He also played against Bangladesh on 5 May at Barbados and he took 4 wickets for 18 runs in his allocated overs, he did not bat. He bagged the highest number of wickets in the T20 World Cup in 2010 with 14 wickets at 13.07


Victoria and Delhi Daredevils coach Greg Shipperd, when asked about Dirk’s non selection for the Australian Twenty20 team, said that “I would have thought he would be first pick”. Following this omission from the Australian team, Nannes now confirmed his allegiance to the land of his parents. He made his international debut for The Netherlands in the first match of the 2009 ICC World Twenty20, opening the bowling in their surprise win over England.


He signed for Middlesex during the 2008 English Domestic season, qualifying as a non-overseas player due to his Dutch passport. Nannes struggled with injury in the 2008 season but was a member of Middlesex’s Twenty20 triumph, and took 20 wickets at 19, including a haul of 6/32 in the county championship.

In the 2008 Sheffield Shield, Nannes took his career best figures of 7/50. In his first innings against Western Australia in Perth, he produced highly unusual innings figures of 1/2 off 0.1 overs, bowling a wicket then two beamers in succession and being banned from bowling for the remainder of the innings.

On Wednesday 11 November 2008 it was announced that Nannes was selected for the Netherlands cricket squad to play the ICC World Cup Qualifier tournament in South Africa. However Nannes subsequently signed with the Delhi Daredevils for the 2009 IPL season, which was to be played in April at the same time as the ICC Trophy causing him to withdraw from The Netherlands’ squad.


Nannes was eventually called up to the Victorian Bushrangers side in early 2006, where he made his first-class and List A debuts. He has ability to bowl more than 150 km/hr speed.


From Melbourne, Nannes was a freestyle skier before beginning his cricket career, and competed in mogul events at two FIS Freestyle Skiing World Cups. Beginning in Victorian Premier Cricket, he made his first-class debut for Victoria during the 2005–06 season, aged 29. A left-arm fast bowler, Nannes had moderate success in the domestic first-class and one-day tournaments, leading to a stint with English county side Middlesex during the 2008 season. His greatest success, however, came in Twenty20 matches. Holding Dutch citizenship through his parents, he played two Twenty20 Internationals (T20Is) for the Netherlands at the 2009 ICC World Twenty20 tournament, and later that year made his One Day International (ODI) and T20I debuts for Australia.

In his second first-class cricket game he played in the 2005/06 Pura Cup final in which the Queensland Bulls amassed a record 6 for 900 declared. Nannes took three wickets in the innings and when it came Victoria’s time to bat he was the last wicket to fall in the match.


Nannes was previously a skier. In 1995, he made his debut as a mogul skier, and went on to compete at FIS Freestyle Skiing World Cup events until 1999. He then turned to playing cricket for club side Hawthorn-Waverley and later Fitzroy Doncaster.


Dirk Peter Nannes (born 16 May 1976) is an Australian-Dutch cricket commentator and former cricketer who has played internationally for both Australia and the Netherlands, one of the few players to represent multiple international teams.

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