Lane Frost Net Worth


Lane Frost’s net worth is estimated at $1 Million – $5 Million.
Lane Frost (Lane Clyde Frost) was born on 12 October, 1963 in La Junta, Colorado, United States, is an American bull rider. Find out about the life of this billionaire, including Lane Frost’s net worth, age, family, dating life, salary, and assets.

Popular As Lane Clyde Frost
Occupation Professional bull rider
Age 26 years old
Zodiac Sign Libra
Born 12 October 1963
Birthday 12 October
Birthplace La Junta, Colorado, United States
Date of death 30 July 1989,
Died Place Cheyenne, Wyoming, United States
Nationality American

What is Lane Frost’s net worth?

Lane Frost’s net worth has been growing in 2020-2021.Lane Frost is 26 years old and has a net worth of $1 Million – $5 Million.

Lane Frost Social Network

Wikipedia Lane Frost Wikipedia

Early Life: Source Wikipedia


“Cheyenne 1989 – The Last Ride”. Lane Frost. Archived from the original on October 27, 2016. Retrieved February 18, 2020 .


After surviving an accident on the last lap of the 2015 Coke Zero 400 at Daytona International Speedway, NASCAR Cup Series driver Austin Dillon waved to the crowd with a similar gesture to that of Frost’s; he later stated that it was purposefully in tribute to Frost.


In 2014, on the 25th anniversary of Frost’s death, the Wyoming Tribune-Eagle published as part of its coverage of Cheyenne Frontier Days an article recalling the highlights of his career and his character. His friend, Cody Lambert, is quoted: “I’m a John Wayne fan, and I don’t mean any disrespect to John Wayne, but he played the characters that Lane really was.” Sage Kimzey, the champion bull rider from Strong City, Oklahoma, said: “He’s the guy every young bull rider wants to grow up and be like.” Tuff Hedeman compared Frost’s death to that of James Dean: “gone way too soon.”


Frost started riding dairy calves around age 5–6. His first rodeo awards were won when he was 10, at the “Little Buckaroos” Rodeos held in Uintah Basin: first in bareback, second in calf roping, and third in the “bull riding” (calf riding) event. He also competed in wrestling in junior high school. The family then moved to Oklahoma and he attended Atoka High School in Atoka. In Oklahoma, he was the National High School Bull Riding Champion in 1981. He was the Bull Riding Champion of the first Youth National Finals in Fort Worth, Texas, in 1982.


Frost’s parents have authorized Cowboy Bible: The Living New Testament, with a sketch of him on the cover. A documentary titled “The Challenge of the Champions: The Story of Lane Frost and Red Rock” premiered in 2008. It covers the match between them.


In 1994, the biopic based on Frost’s life, 8 Seconds, was released. Luke Perry played the role of Frost. Stephen Baldwin was cast as Tuff Hedeman.


Takin’ Care of Business appeared in the 1990 National Finals Rodeo. He was retired in the 1990s, and put out to stud until he died in 1999.

Country music star Garth Brooks paid tribute to Frost in the video for his 1990 hit single “The Dance”. Rodeo announcer Randy Schmutz wrote the song “A Smile Like That” about him. The 1993 song “Red Rock” by the Smokin’ Armadillos is about him, and he is mentioned at the end of the video for Korn’s 2007 song “Hold On”. Aaron Watson’s 2012 album, Real Good Time, included the single “July in Cheyenne”. Kings of Leon 2013 music video for Beautiful War pays homage to Lane Frost.

In August 1990, Frost was inducted into the ProRodeo Hall of Fame in Colorado Springs, Colorado. In 1999, he was named to the PBR Heroes & Legends Celebration: Ring of Honor, the Cheyenne Frontier Days Hall of Fame, the Texas Cowboy Hall of Fame in Fort Worth. In 2017, he was inducted into the Bull Riding Hall of Fame.


On July 30, 1989, at the Cheyenne Frontier Days Rodeo in Cheyenne, Wyoming, after completing a successful 91-point ride on a Brahma bull named Takin’ Care of Business, Frost dismounted and landed in the dirt. The bull turned and hit him in the back with his horn (although he was not gored), breaking several of his ribs. He initially rose to his feet, waving at Tuff Hedeman for help. As he took a couple of steps, he fell to the ground, causing his heart and lungs to be punctured by the broken ribs. He was rushed to Memorial Hospital where he was pronounced dead. He was 25 years old. No autopsy was performed. He posthumously finished third in the event.


Sometime in 1988, John Growney pondered a special competition between the two 1987 Champions. It was decided that Frost and Red Rock would have seven showdowns at different rodeos in states across the West. The event was titled the “Challenge of the Champions.” Red Rock was brought out of retirement and Frost finally rode him to the eight-second whistle for a scoring ride for 4 of the 7 matches.


On January 5, 1985, Frost married Kellie Kyle (born 1965), a barrel racer from Quanah, Texas, west of Wichita Falls.


Frost joined the PRCA and began rodeoing full-time after graduating from high school in 1982. In 1987, he became the PRCA World Champion Bull Rider at age 24. That same year, the bull Red Rock, owned by Growney Bros. Rodeo Company, was voted Bucking Bull of the Year. In 309 attempts, no one had ever ridden him, and in 1988, at the Challenge of the Champions, Frost rode him in seven exhibition matches and was successful in four out of seven tries. He went on to compete at the Rodeo ’88 Challenge Cup held as part of the Cultural Olympiad in association with the 1988 Winter Olympics in Calgary.


Lane Clyde Frost (October 12, 1963 – July 30, 1989) was an American professional bull rider who was the 1987 World Champion of the Professional Rodeo Cowboys Association (PRCA) and a 1990 ProRodeo Hall of Fame inductee. He was the only rider to score qualified rides from the 1987 World Champion and 1990 ProRodeo Hall of Fame bull Red Rock. He died in the arena at the 1989 Cheyenne Frontier Days Rodeo as a result of injuries sustained when the bull Takin’ Care of Business struck him after the ride.

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