Are you interested in the total net worth of unknown? Famous actors around the world earn huge amounts of money. unknown is no exception from this rule. You should know that unknown is a Hollywood star, born on unknown in Patchogue, New York,. Having starred and featured on many hit Hollywood movies and popular TV shows, this actor has amassed a fortune under his belt! His parents are unknown and he also has a sibling Robbie Wolfe, Beth Wolfe, Robbie Wolfe, Beth Wolfe, Robbie Wolfe, Beth Wolfe. As a kid and later as an adult, unknown attended Marist College in Poughkeepsie, New York. Born in the American unknown is a very talented actor who is also known of having the aliases or nicknames of unknown. He is 1.83 m, 1.83 m tall. The total net worth of unknown is quite a lot – $5 Million.
Read more about Mike Wolfe Biography
Net Worth: $5 Million
Date Of Birth: October 12, 1976
Place Of Birth: Patchogue, New York,
Height: 1.83 m, 1.83 m
Profession: Actor, writer, producer, director
Education: Marist College in Poughkeepsie, New York
Spouse: Jodi Faeth (m. 2012)
Children: Charlie Faeth Wolfe, Charlie Faeth Wolfe, Charlie Faeth Wolfe
Awards: Golden Door Film Festival – Best Actor in a Feature Film (2012), Golden Door International Film Festival – Best Director/Best Film, Bahamas International Film Festival – Best Feature in the New Divisions category (2012)
Nominations: Hoboken International Film Festival – Best Supporting Actor (2012), Orlando Film Festival – Best Ensemble Performance (2012)
Movies: Maybe Tomorrow (2012), Music City USA (2015)
TV Shows: Today (TV Series), Michael Wolfe on Veracity Stew, American Pickers (TV Show, 2017), Home & Family (TV Show 2013), Pawn Stars (TV Series 2012), American Pickers: Biggest Buys (TV Show 2016), Good Morning America (2013), American Restoration (2011)
[on seeing a motorcycle for the first time] I was 13 when I saw my first motorcycle. I was walking down the sidewalk when this guy who was like the high school champion stud-he was the team quarterback, got all the chicks, everything-did this incredible burnout on his Honda 900. I can remember the day so clearly, how warm it was, and him looking at me as I walked by. I thought, “Oh, man. That is the coolest thing in the world.” That’s what started me on my journey of wanting a motorcycle.
[on his first pick] I was walking to school one day and saw all these bikes in the garbage. I was just amazed because I didn’t have one and I found it incredible that anyone was throwing them out. So I gathered up as many as I could and put them all in our garage. They were mostly banana-seat bikes from the ’60s, maybe one was a Schwinn. There was a girl’s balloon-tire bike, too. That was the first bike I learned to ride because there was no bar in the middle-I was little, so I would ride it almost right above the cranks. … Then I sold one. It didn’t take much to get it going. I put air in the tires and cleaned it all up and stuff, and then I sold it to an older kid down the street. I think I was six then. I was always fascinated with bikes because when I was young I was very small and slow, but I could go fast on a bike.
[on racing bikes competitively] I started racing pretty heavy, from like ’89 until ’98. I did road racing and criteriums. I was a Cat 4 rider, and then I moved up to a Cat 3 for a little while, and then I kind of got out of it. When you run a bike shop, you never really get out of it, though, because you’re around it so much. … I liked the Italian stuff. I rode Bottecchias. My first really high-end bike was a Viner and that was my first handmade frame, and I always rode Campagnolo. Even when I was in high school, I had a Super Record Campy bike, which was a very expensive bike back then. I had an Atala, which is another Italian bike. I raced that quite a bit, did really well on that one. When the balloon-tire craze was hot, I was buying Phantoms and Panthers, anything with a horn tank. I love the Schwinn stuff. But I was a purist. I grew up watching these pros and they were all riding handmade Italian Colnagos and Medicis and all that stuff. And everything was Campagnolo, and it was all exotic and amazing and beautiful. I wanted that, so when I started racing and had my own shop, those were the kind of bikes I rode.
[on his first bike] It was a Kawasaki 100, a little Enduro. It was sitting in a friend’s garage, kind of beat-up and rundown. He had a couple older brothers who had moved on and left the bike. I traded him my stereo speakers for it. I never took it home, though, because my mother would have absolutely killed me if she knew I owned a motorcycle, so I kept it in different friends’ garages. Motorcycles keep me on the road. All the other stuff is gravy.
[on working hard and his current success] I’m a businessman, so I’m gonna make hay while the sun’s shining. I’ve been self-employed for 23 years. That’s an accomplishment in itself. You gotta be out there hustling. If you’re not, you’re not gonna make it. … Everything has an expiration date. I’m a realist. Do I think I’m Pickin’ Jesus? No. That’s ridiculous.
Mike is the oldest of three children; he has a brother Robbie, and a sister, Beth. Robbie often appears on “American Pickers” with his children.
His first motorcycle was a Kawasaki 100. He upgraded to a Honda Elsinore 250. A Can-Am 250 came next.
Mike’s motorcycle collection includes a 1948 Indian, and a 1913 twin with pedal cranks, made the first year the Indian had a rear suspension.
Mike and wife Jodi Faeth welcomed daughter Charlie Faeth Wolfe on January 30, 2012.
Mike married Jodi Faeth on September 8, 2012, in an “Oh Brother, Where Art Thou?”- themed ceremony in Leiper’s Fork, Tennessee.
Mike’s home in Le Claire, Iowa, is in a former grocery and boardinghouse built in 1860 that looks over the Mississippi River that he purchased for $175,000 in 2004. The ground floor holds two home decor stores and includes a two-car garage and courtyard.
After the $8.7 million effort to restore the historic Franklin Theatre in Franklin, Tennessee, was completed a few years ago, Mike was recruited to provide vintage 1940s fixtures for the green room.
Mike and “American Pickers” co-star Frank Fritz met in junior high school.
In his early 20s, Mike was a competitive bicycle racer (from ’89 until ’98, he was Cat 4 and Cat 3). He also owned two different bike stores in Iowa during the 1990s: The Village Bike Shop in East Davenport and a store in Eldridge, Iowa, that he financed from the money he made by selling a 1934 Harley Davidson motorcycle to a collector in Bangkok, Thailand.
Mike launched a kids’ initiative in 2012 called Kid Pickers.
Mike tried to sell the idea for a reality show about pickers for five years before The History Channel gave him the green light.
MIke’s first TV show concept, “American Pickers,” debuted on The History Channel on January 18, 2010, drawing 3.1 million viewers. It was TV’s highest rated new non-fiction program among adults 25-54 of that year. In its fourth season, it averaged 4.7 million viewers a week.
Mike owns and operates two locations of Antique Archaeology, in Le Claire, Iowa, and Nashville, Tennessee, where he sells treasures from the road and official “American Picker” merchandise.
Mike began picking at the age of six, pulling an old bicycle out of his neighbor’s trash. He cleaned it up and sold it to another kid for $5 – his first profitable flip.
Loud and frequent laugh
His use of “picker slang”
TV Series documentary creator – 5 episodes, 2013 – 2017 created by – 1 episode, 2017
American Pickers: Best Of
TV Series creator – 4 episodes
TV Series executive producer
TV Series documentary executive producer – 9 episodes