Erin Andrews Biography, Age, Sister, Husband, Boyfriend, Cancer, Net Worth and Stalker

Erin Andrews whose full name is Erin Jill Andrews, is an American sportscaster and television personality. She was born on May 4, 1978 in Lewiston, Maine, to Paula Andrews and Steven Andrews.

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Erin Andrews Biography

Erin Andrews born as Erin Jill Andrews, is an American sportscaster and television personality. She was born on May 4, 1978 in Lewiston, Maine, to Paula Andrews and Steven Andrews.

Erin Andrews Age

Erin was born on 4 May 1978 Lewiston, Maine, United States.

Erin Andrews Parents

She is the daughter of Steven Andrews, a TV journalist and Paula Andrews, a Teacher.

Erin Andrews Sister

She has a younger sister, Kendra Andrews, who is a professional dancer and actress.

Erin Andrews Husband

She is married to the professional hockey player Jarret Stoll. The two begun their relationship in December 2012, engaged in December 2016 and got married on June 24, 2017.

Erin Andrews Height and Weight

  • Height: 5 ft 10 in or 178 cm
  • Weight: 55 kg or 121 pounds

Erin Andrews Career

Andrews attended Bloomingdale High School in Valrico, Florida, where she was a member of the dance team, student government, and the National Honor Society. Growing up, she attended Brandon School of Dance Arts in Seffner, Florida. She graduated from the University of Florida in 2000 with a Bachelor of Arts degree in telecommunications. She was a member of the Gators’ basketball dance team and the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority from 1997 to 2000.

Erin Andrews is FOX Sports’ lead NFL sideline reporter working with play-by-play announcer Joe Buck and analyst Troy Aikman. She teams with Buck, Aikman and fellow sideline reporter Chris Myers for her second Super Bowl, Super Bowl LI on FOX from Houston.

FOX Sports reporter Erin Andrews works the sidelines for her second Super Bowl alongside FOX NFL play-by-play announcer Joe Buck, analyst Troy Aikman and fellow sideline reporter Chris Myers during Super Bowl LI from Houston on FOX.

A versatile broadcaster, Andrews contributes feature stories and sideline reports from FOX NFL’s top game each week during the season, called in the booth by Buck and Aikman. Additionally, she adds to the network’s coverage of Major League Baseball and other marquee sports properties throughout the year.

One of sports television’s brightest stars, Andrews rejoined the FOX Sports family in July 2012, following eight years at ESPN. With FOX Sports, Andrews has excelled when covering the network’s biggest events, including Super Bowl XLVIII, NFC Championship and Divisional round games, MLB’s All-Star Game and World Series and more.

An extraordinary on-air personality, Andrews bridges sports and entertainment and co-hosts ABC’s “Dancing With The Stars.” Andrews appeared on the 10th season of the hit program, partnered with Maksim Chmerkovskiy, where the pair made it to the finals and placed third in the competition.

Prior to rejoining FOX Sports, Andrews hosted the first hour of ESPN’s “College GameDay” on ESPNU and was a features reporter for the full three-hour program, a role she held since the 2010 season. Andrews also served as a sideline reporter for college football and basketball games and added Major League Baseball field reporting to her responsibilities as well as the Monday Night Baseball telecast. Prior to ESPN, Andrews worked for Turner Sports from 2002 to 2004 as a studio host and reporter. She covered college football (reporter) and the Atlanta Braves (studio host) for TBS and the Atlanta Thrashers (studio host) and Atlanta Hawks (reporter) for Turner Sports South. From 2001 to 2002, she worked for the Sunshine Network as a Tampa Bay Lightning reporter. She got her start as a sports reporter at FOX Sports Florida in 2000.

Erin Andrews Salary

She receives an annual salary of $2 million.

Erin Andrews Net Worth

She has an estimated net worth of around $20 million.

Erin Andrews Twitter

Erin Andrews Instagram

Erin Andrews Stalker

In 2008, Michael David Barrett, then 46, filmed Andrews in her hotel room through peepholes at the Nashville Marriott adjacent to Vanderbilt University in Nashville, Tennessee, and the Radisson Airport Hotel in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. On July 16, 2009, one of these videos, in which Andrews appeared totally nude, was posted online and quickly went viral. Barrett was arrested on October 2, 2009, by the FBI for interstate stalking, and pleaded guilty to the charges on December 15, 2009. A second tape of Andrews was discovered on Barrett’s computer by authorities in which she is nude in her room at the Radisson Airport Hotel in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. This tape was never made public. On March 15, 2010, Barrett was sentenced to 2 years and 6 months in prison, three years of probation, US$5,000 in fines, and US$7,366 in restitution. He served his sentence at the Seattle Community Corrections and was released on July 3, 2012.

Erin Andrews speaks out to raise awareness about cervical cancer

Erin Andrews Cancer

Why Erin Andrews Kept Her Cervical Cancer Diagnosis Hidden From Her Co-Workers.

Updated: Mar 09, 2018

It was fall 2016, and Erin Andrews felt great. At 38 years old, she exercised, ate well, and had a successful TV career as a sports reporter and the host of Dancing with the Stars. So when she had her annual checkup at the gynecologist, she expected to receive a clean bill of health. Instead, she was told she had cervical cancer.

Cervical cancer affects up to 12,000 women each year. It is both preventable and treatable, and yet 4,000 of the women diagnosed ultimately succumb to the illness yearly. To encourage women to be regularly tested for cervical cancer, Andrews has teamed up with medical technology company Hologic for the We Can Change This Stat initiative. She can’t stress the importance of regular screening enough; it’s what caught her own cancer in its early—and, most importantly, non-deadly—stages.

“Even if you feel like you’re healthy and you’re busy, it’s so important to go to the doctor,” Andrews tells InStyle. “I made time to do it every single year, and no one in my family had ever dealt with cervical cancer before. I didn’t have any symptoms whatsoever, and I was getting ready for football season. I just went in for a normal exam and thought everything would be good to go. Then, I got a message from my gyno saying that things were not good.”

Andrews’s initial reaction to learning that her Pap test revealed abnormal cells was “freakout central,” as she calls it. Still, she knew that she had to get focused. There were many big decisions ahead of her, including choosing a treatment option.

“I wasn’t even engaged to my husband yet, but I got him and my parents on the phone and we all tried to figure out what our next steps would be,” says Andrews. “There were quite a few tears, and I just thought, ‘How can this be happening? I was totally fine a year ago—this has to be wrong.’”

After receiving her diagnosis, Andrews and her now-husband Jarret Stoll met with an oncologist to discuss her options. Luckily, she caught the cancer early enough to begin with a less aggressive approach. Alternatively, a woman who is diagnosed at a later stage may have no choice but to undergo radiation, chemotherapy, or a hysterectomy, according to women’s health expert and OB/GYN Dr. Jessica Shepherd. The best treatment route can also be determined by the results of both Pap and HPV tests.

“In 90 percent of cervical cancer cases, the leading cause is sexually-transmitted human papilloma virus, or HPV,” explains Shepherd. “Getting the HPV vaccine can decrease the risk of transmission, but women should get the Pap test starting at age 21. Then at age 30, we want women to be empowered to ask for the additional HPV test. It doesn’t require a separate test—there’s one swab that tests for both things. When we know the cause of the cervical cancer, then we can educate and treat women accordingly.”

After deciding that surgery to remove the cancer was her best option, the doctor had another important—and brutally honest—suggestion for the couple. “He said, ‘Look, I’m going to do this surgery but I’m also going to tell you both that now is the time to have your embryos frozen, because if this doesn’t work, we’re going to need to talk about other options,’” Andrews recalls. “[Jarret and I] were kind of talking about those things, but we’re both very career-driven and weren’t planning to have a family right away. After that first appointment, we sat at The Ivy across from the hospital and ordered a bottle of Pinot Grigio. I was bawling, and wondering if I’d be able to have kids. I said, ‘What if we have to get a surrogate and I’m not pregnant for our baby shower?’ and he said, ‘Then we’ll go to Napa with all of our friends and just drink.’ I was very lucky that he looked at it that way, but there was still the thought of, ‘What if?’ We had to have some very real conversations.”