In July 2019 the forward signed a contract with Borussia Dortmund that nets him a whopping salary of 4 Million Euro (3.4 Million Pound) per year. We have crunched the numbers, this means he earns €10,958.9 (£9,315.1) per day and €456.62 (£388.13) per hour!
Since you've been viewing this page, Julian Brandt has earned...
This means the average man needs to work for at least 9.44 years to earn the same as Skipper earns in only 1 month.
Net Worth & Market Value
5 Million Euro (4.3 Million Pound)
50 Million Euro (43 Million Pound)
He has a very good financial advisor, and not spending on unnecessary things has his net worth at an estimated 5 Million Euros. His market value has risen to 50 Million Euros after his move to Dortmund.
This kicker is one of those rare breeds that listens to his mum. He does not have any tattoos and doesn't plan on getting one anytime soon.
Family - Get to know them
Brother - Jannis
The similarities between these two are hard to miss. He also has one other younger brother.
Brandt Car - What does he drive?
Mercedes Benz AMG GT 63 S
The AMG GT 63 S is a 4 door coupe. It is a very fast car. Can he handle all that power?
House - Where does he live?
Location: Dortmund, Germany
Our boy likes to relax at home and plays video games to unwind. He has impeccable taste, and we love those color combinations.
Nicknamed "Skipper" due to his resemblance to the cartoon character, a Penguin, this boy from Bremen is a forward that recently moved to Borussia Dortmund.
Primarily a winger who likes to cut-in to his stronger foot from the left, he can also play as an attacking midfielder. Born in 1996, he started playing football with SC Borgfeld. It was here he would learn all the basics and hone his skills. He was with them for eight years between 2001 and 2009. He moved to FC Oberneuland for a couple of years, before finishing his youth career with VfL Wolfsburg in 2013. As a senior, he debuted for Bayer Leverkusen II and played a match before the big bosses decided that it was time for him to represent the first team. He was with Bayer's first team for five seasons and made a total of 164 appearances for the Leverkusen based club. In his final season, he helped them to a fourth-place finish in the Bundesliga.
Now with Borussia Dortmund, he has started in 45% of the games that the German club has played so far, and has contributed to 4% of the goals scored. In other words, he needs more playing time to assert himself in the team. If you start playing as a five-year-old, you can expect to play in every single youth level for your country. He met this expectation with ease and now plays for the senior team.
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