Candice Wiggins (Basketball Player) Wiki, Biography, Age, Husband, Family, Net Worth

Candice Wiggins Wiki,Biography, Net Worth

Candice Wiggins is an American former professional basketball player. Wiggins played college basketball at Stanford University, where she graduated as the all-time leading scorer in Stanford and Pac-10 women’s basketball history. Throughout her playing career, Wiggins played for the Minnesota Lynx, Tulsa Shock, Los Angeles Sparks and New York Liberty of the Women’s National Basketball Association (WNBA) and has played overseas in Spain and Greece. Wiggins has won a WNBA championship (2011) and a WNBA Sixth Woman of the Year (2008).

Explore Candice Wiggins Wiki Age, Height, Biography as Wikipedia, Husband, Family relation. There is no question Candice Wiggins is the most famous & most loved celebrity of all the time. You can find out how much net worth Candice has this year and how she spent her expenses. Also find out how she got rich at the age of 34. She has a pure loving kind heart personality. Scroll Down and find everything about her.

Candice Wiggins Wiki, Biography

Date of Birth February 14, 1987
Birth Day February 14
Birth Years 1987
Age 34 years old
Birth Place Baltimore, Maryland
Birth City Baltimore
Birth Country United States of America
Nationality American
Famous As Athlete
Also Known for Athlete
Zodiac Sign Aquarius
Occupation Athlete

Famously known by the Family name Candice Dana Wiggins, is a great Athlete. She was born on February 14, 1987, in Baltimore, Maryland.Baltimore is a beautiful and populous city located in Baltimore, Maryland United States of America.

Candice Wiggins Early Life Story, Family Background and Education

Candice Wiggins was born in Baltimore, Maryland in 1987 where her father, Alan Wiggins, played Major League Baseball for the Baltimore Orioles. After playing for the Orioles, her father, with wife Angela, son Alan Jr., and daughters Cassandra and Candice moved back to the San Diego, California area, where he had previously played for the San Diego Padres.

When Wiggins was three years of age, she was hit by a car backing out of a driveway and almost lost one of her eyes. When Wiggins was in the first grade, she scored 30 points playing against fourth graders in basketball. By the time she was in fifth grade, she had to play on boys’ teams so she could play at a competitive level.

Wiggins’ father died of AIDS when Wiggins was only four years old. “It was a scary time. No one would talk about it,” Wiggins recalls. “A young girl wants to know about her Dad dying of AIDS. But it was taboo,” she said. Wiggins has partnered with Until There’s A Cure (UTAC), a non-profit organization that raises awareness and funds to combat AIDS through the sale of The Bracelet.[dead link]

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Candice Dana Wiggins Net Worth

Candice Dana Wiggins has a net worth of $5.00 million (Estimated) which she earned from her occupation as Athlete. Popularly known as the Athlete of United States of America. She is seen as one of the most successful Athlete of all times. Candice Dana Wiggins Net Worth & Basic source of earning is being a successful American Athlete.

Candice entered the career as Athlete In her early life after completing her formal education..

Net Worth

Estimated Net Worth in 2022 $1 Million to $5 Million Approx
Previous Year’s Net Worth (2021) Being Updated
Salary in 2021 Not Available
Annual Salary Being Updated
Cars Info Not Available
Income Source Athlete

Candice Wiggins’s official Twitter account

The Athlete with a large number of Twitter followers, with whom she shares her life experiences. Candice is gaining More popularity of her Profession on Twitter these days. You can read today’s latest tweets and post from Candice Wiggins’s official Twitter account below, where you can know what she is saying in her previous tweet. Read top and most recent tweets from his Twitter account here…

https://twitter.com/candicewiggins

Social Network

Born on February 14, 1987, the Athlete Candice Wiggins is arguably the world’s most influential social media star. Candice is an ideal celebrity influencer. With her large number of social media fans, she often posts many personal photos and videos to interact with her huge fan base on social media platforms. Personal touch and engage with her followers. You can scroll down for information about her Social media profiles.

Social Media Profiles and Accounts

Twitter Candice Wiggins Official Twitter
Instagram Candice Wiggins Instagram Profile
Facebook Candice Wiggins Facebook Profile
Wikipedia Candice Wiggins Wikipedia
YouTube Not Available
Spotify Not Available
Website Not Available
Itunes Not Available
Pandora Not Available
Googleplay Not Available
Deezer Not Available
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Soundcloud Not Available

Life Story & Timeline

2017

In a 2017 interview with The San Diego Union-Tribune, Wiggins revealed more about what led her to retire from basketball. Calling the league’s culture “very, very harmful” and “toxic to me”, she alleged that she had been bullied on the court throughout her WNBA career for being heterosexual and nationally popular. Wiggins added, “I wanted to play two more seasons of WNBA, but the experience didn’t lend itself to my mental state.” During the interview, she remarked,

2016

On March 22, 2016, Wiggins announced her retirement from the WNBA after 8 seasons. Despite being only 29 years old and without a career-threatening injury, Wiggins expressed in a letter about her retirement that she was ready to move on from playing professional basketball.

2015

On March 9, 2015, Wiggins signed with the New York Liberty.

2014

On April 2, 2014, Wiggins signed with the Los Angeles Sparks.

2013

When Wiggins came to Stanford University she was offered a scholarship for both basketball and volleyball. As a freshman on the basketball team, Wiggins led Stanford to a 32–3 record and an Elite Eight appearance. She averaged 17.5 points per game and was named both the Pac-10 Conference Freshman of the Year and Player of The Year. This was the first time in the conference history that a freshman won the Player of the Year Award. Wiggins, along with Georgia’s Tasha Humphrey, was named National Co-Freshman of the Year. She made second team All-American and was a Kodak All-American, the only freshman on either list.

During her sophomore year, Wiggins led Stanford to a 26–8 record and another Elite Eight appearance where they lost to LSU. She averaged 21.8 points per game and made 90 three-pointers over the course of the season. She was again named Pac-10 Player of The Year and Second team All-American, as well as Kodak All-American.

As a junior, Wiggins led Stanford to a 29–5 record and a No. 2 seed in the NCAA Tournament, but the Cardinal were upset in Round 2 by Florida State, 68–61. She missed 5 games due to ankle and hamstring injuries, but averaged 16.9 points per game. Devanei Hampton of Cal won the Pac-10 Player of the Year Award this season. However, Wiggins was the only Pac-10 Player to be a Kodak All-American as she again made second team.

On March 1, 2013, Wiggins was traded to the Tulsa Shock in a three-team deal.

In September 2013 and November 2014, Wiggins traveled to Nicaragua and then Chile as a SportsUnited Sports Envoy for the U.S. Department of State. In this function, she worked with Jennifer Lacy and Alex English to conduct basketball clinics and events for more than 850 youth and women from underserved areas. In so doing, Wiggins helped contribute to SportsUnited’s mission to empower of women and girls and promote cultural exchange.

2011

She returned to action in 2011, returning to her role as a primary backup at the guard position. The Lynx were much improved, and in September, Wiggins saw the first playoff action of her career and the following month, won her first WNBA championship after the Lynx defeated the Atlanta Dream in the Finals.

In 2011, Wiggins was again chosen for the national team initial training camps, from which USA Basketball would select the team to represent the US in the 2012 Olympics, though Wiggins was ultimately not selected for the senior national team.

2010

In the 2010 season, Wiggins was moved back to the bench as a backup point guard after the Lynx traded for all-star Lindsay Whalen. In June 2010, Wiggins ruptured her Achilles tendon with just eight seconds remaining in a game against the New York Liberty, an injury that ended her season after eight games.

2009

In her second season, Wiggins became the starting point guard for the Lynx. On June 29, 2009 Wiggins was awarded the Player of the Week Award for the Western Conference, Tamika Catchings won for the Eastern Conference.

Wiggins was invited to the USA Basketball Women’s National Team training camp in the fall of 2009. The team selected to play for the 2010 FIBA World Championship and the 2012 Olympics is usually chosen from these participants. At the conclusion of the training camp, the team will travel to Ekaterinburg, Russia, where they compete in the 2009 UMMC Ekaterinburg International Invitational.

2008

In her senior season, Stanford started the season ranked No. 8 but moved up the polls with victories over No. 3 Rutgers (thanks to Wiggins hitting 2 free throws with 0.1 seconds left), and No. 10 Baylor. On December 22, Wiggins scored 21 points and led Stanford to a 73–69 overtime victory over 2007 NCAA champions Tennessee, Stanford’s first win over Tennessee since 1996. On January 31, 2008, Wiggins scored 18 points in a win over USC at Maples Pavilion and passed Kate Starbird as the all-time leading scorer in Stanford women’s basketball history. On March 2, 2008, she scored 24 points against Washington State to pass Lisa Leslie as the all-time leading scorer in Pac-10 women’s basketball history. She was named the Pac-10 Player of The Year for the 2007–2008 season, the third time she has received the award. On March 24, 2008, she scored a career-high 44 points, pulled down 10 rebounds, and made 8 assists in an 88–54 win over UTEP as Stanford advanced to the Sweet Sixteen of the 2008 NCAA tournament; a week later, her 41 points propelled Stanford to its first Final Four appearance since 1997, where they would reach the final before losing to the University of Tennessee. In this performance Wiggins became the only player in NCAA women’s basketball history to score 40-plus points in multiple NCAA Tournament games.

By the end of her career at Stanford Wiggins was a 4-time All American at Stanford. Only 7 people have been a four-time All-American in women’s basketball. On April 4, 2008, Wiggins was awarded the Lowe’s Senior CLASS Award. The following day Wiggins was awarded the Wade Trophy as the best women’s college basketball player in NCAA Division I.

Wiggins was chosen as the third overall pick in the 2008 WNBA Draft by the Minnesota Lynx.

On May 18, 2008, she played in her first ever WNBA game. She scored 15 points, pulled down 4 rebounds, had 4 steals, and dished out 2 assists as the Minnesota Lynx beat the 2006 WNBA champions Detroit Shock 84–70.

Wiggins was named WNBA Rookie of the Month, presented by Hanns-G, for the month of June 2008.

Wiggins suffered from an injury during the first quarter of a July 24, 2008 game against the Indiana Fever. She was removed from the court in a wheelchair. She suffered a severe lower back contusion and missed the next few weeks.

Wiggins went on to win the 2nd 2008 WNBA’s Sixth Woman of the Year Award and was also named to the WNBA All-Rookie Team after averaging a career-high 15.7 ppg off the bench for the Lynx.

2007

Wiggins played for the USA team in the 2007 Pan American Games in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. The team won all five games, earning the Gold Medal for the event.

Wiggins is a member of Delta Sigma Theta sorority, and became a member of the Omicron Chi Chapter in Spring 2007. She graduated from Stanford with a degree in communications in the spring of 2008.

Wiggins was invited to try out for the United States Senior National Team and was named as an injury replacement or alternate. Along with Candace Parker and Courtney Paris she was one of the only college players to be named to the team. She spent the summer of 2007 playing in Chile with different United States National teams and was eventually named United States Basketball Female Athlete of The Year for 2007.

2005

Wiggins continued with the team as it became the U19 team, and competed in the 2005 U19 World Championships in Tunis, Tunisia. The USA team won all eight games, winning the gold medal. Wiggins was the second leading scorer for the team, averaging 15.8 points per game and was second on the team for steals with 16.

2004

Wiggins attended La Jolla Country Day School in La Jolla, California for high school. She was a four-year letter-winner in both volleyball and basketball. In all four years of high school she was named CIF Division IV Player of the year for basketball. Wiggins was a McDonald’s All-American as a Senior. She also led La Jolla Country Day to the state championship game in each of her four seasons, winning it twice. She also captained the United States Junior National Team that won gold. Many high school recruiting services listed her as the best shooting guard in the nation and a top 5 player in the Class of 2004. Wiggins chose Stanford over Duke, while UCLA came in third and USC and Arizona were 4th and 5th on her list. Tennessee, Connecticut, and Texas rounded out her final 8.

Wiggins was a member of the USA Women’s U18 team which won the gold medal at the FIBA Americas Championship in Mayaguez, Puerto Rico. The event was held in August 2004, when the USA team defeated Puerto Rico to win the championship. Wiggins was the third leading scorer for the team, averaging 15.2 points per game.

1987

Candice Dana Wiggins (born February 14, 1987) is an American former professional basketball player. Wiggins played college basketball at Stanford University, where she graduated as the all-time leading scorer in Stanford and Pac-10 women’s basketball history. Throughout her playing career, Wiggins played for the Minnesota Lynx, Tulsa Shock, Los Angeles Sparks and New York Liberty of the Women’s National Basketball Association (WNBA) and has played overseas in Spain and Greece. Wiggins has won a WNBA championship (2011) and WNBA Sixth Woman of the Year (2008).

1930

Candice Wiggins was born in Baltimore, Maryland where her father, Alan Wiggins, played Major League Baseball for the Baltimore Orioles. When Wiggins was 3, she was hit by a car and almost lost one of her eyes. She still has the scar under that eye. When Wiggins was in the first grade, she scored 30 points against 4th graders in basketball. By the time she was in 5th grade, she had to play on the boys’ teams so she could play at a competitive level. When her father Alan played for the Padres, he and his wife Angela, daughters Cassandra and Candice, and son Alan moved to San Diego, California. Wiggins’ father died of AIDS soon after their move, when Wiggins was only 4 years old. “It was a scary time. No one would talk about it,” Wiggins recalls. “A young girl wants to know about her Dad dying of AIDS. But it was taboo,” she said. Wiggins has partnered with Until There’s A Cure (UTAC), a non-profit organization that raises awareness and funds to combat AIDS through the sale of The Bracelet. To date, the organization has raised over $9 million for vaccine development, care services, and youth education.