Mel Kiper Jr is a popular American football analyst and journalist presently working for ESPN as a football analyst. He made appearances on NFL draft coverage yearly at ESPN since 1984. He has provided an in-depth report on the country’s possible draft selections.
While still studying at College in 1981 he launched Mel Enterprises where he currently works as the president. He furnishes in-depth scouting reports on the country’s most gifted college football players.
Mel Kiper Jr Age
Mel Kiper Jr was born in Baltimore, Maryland, United States, on July 25, 1960, he is 62 years of age.
Mel Kiper Jr Height
Kiper stands at a moderate height of 5 ft 7 in (Approx. 1.72 m).
Mel Kiper Jr Family
Mel was born and brought up by his supportive parents named Rheta and Mel Kiper Sr. in Baltimore. He has not revealed much concerning his parents and siblings hence it is not known if he has any siblings.
Mel Kiper Jr Wife
Mel is happily married to his supportive and gorgeous wife named Kim. Mel and his lovely wife Kim exchanged their vows in 1989. The lovely duo is blessed with one adorable daughter called Lauren.
Mel Kiper Jr Education
Mel joined Essex Community College where he earned a degree from. Mel has been working at ESPN as an expert analyst since 1984 for yearly NFL Draft coverage.
Mel Kiper Jr Salary
Mel receives an annual average salary of $81,354 and this is according to ESPN football analysts’ salary.
Mel Kiper Jr Net Worth
He has an estimated net worth of $7 million US dollars and his career as a football analyst at ESPN is the primary source of his income.
Mel Kiper Jr Career
Mel has been working at ESPN as an expert analyst since 1984 for yearly NFL Draft coverage. He furnishes in-depth scouting reports on the country’s most gifted college football players. On NFL Live and SportsCenter, he appears often.
He contributes to ESPN.com and serves as a co-host at ESPN Radio’s Dari and Mel. Mel as well served on the First Draft podcast together with Todd McShay. His ongoing, year-long investigation contains watching 20 to 25 college games every week.
Monitoring so numerous games throughout the season give him even more in-depth understanding, in addition to what he collects via prolonged conversations with players, coaches, and team executives from around the National Football League and within the college positions.