|Celebrated Name:||Curtis Carroll|
|Real Name/Full Name:||Curtis Carroll|
|Age:||43 years old|
|Birth Date:||6 March 1978|
|Height:||6 feet 2 inches|
|Children/Kids (Son and Daughter):||No|
|Is Curtis Carroll Gay?||N/A|
|Net Worth in [current date format=’Y’]:||$50 Thousand|
|Last Updated:||[current date format=’F Y’]|
Curtis Carroll, best known as “Wall Street,” is a prisoner locked in California’s San Quentin State Prison, where he serves a life sentence of 54 years. He is behind bars because of murder.
Maybe you know about Curtis Carroll very well, but do you know how old and tall is he and what is his net worth in [current date format=’Y’]? If you do not know, we have prepared this article about details of Curtis Carroll’s short biography-wiki, career, professional life, personal life, today’s net worth, age, height, weight, and more facts. Well, if you’re ready, let’s start.
Early Life & Biography
Born in 1978, Curtis Carroll’s parents raised him in East Oakland.
Curtis attended school and later dropped out to seek a life to live on the streets. He engaged in crimes like boosting quarters he hot from video games.
Curtis experienced a challenging childhood as he tried to find food, refugee, and security from the streets. He even dared and took part in street crimes as a way of making both ends meet.
In 1997, Curtis was 17 years old, and that was the year that his street freedom was shut. It was a year that he took part in a robbery, and one man lost his soul. His actions alone locked him out of freedom door. Since Curtis had in mind that he has done a crime, he gave authorities a time to take coffee by turning himself in. He was locked behind bars. Authorities charged Curtis of murder and that crime is punishable by remaining cuffed for life or some specified period, e.g., 50 years. In this case, Curtis is behind doors for 54 years.
Curtis knew nothing about education by the time when he turned himself before the authorities. However, while in prison, Curtis practiced how to read and write, just to kill the boredom.
His learning motive branded him with exceptional skills that drew much attention towards the stock market. He had buried his entire mind in prison icons, drug dealers, footballers, and liked them so much. However, when his attention changed to stock business, he loved reading more about international tycoons such as Bill Gates and Warren Buffet.
Just like any other kid born in the heart of broken support like parental, Carroll Curtis is among those children who have seen it all. He grew up in a generation that children had to look after themselves and find support from the streets. He was natured by lack of all three basic needs, and as a result, had to find means to survive. As a child who goes to the streets to find a living, he has to develop thug- like behaviors or else he will sleep on an empty stomach.
The world shut before him when he took another man’s life. He was just trying to survive; however, any murder case a life serving sentence. The authorities sentenced him to serve under a period of 54 years.
As we read Curtis’s story of his prison life, psychologists note that he has been through a lot. He learned virtues of experience while in the prison since he had no one to teach him. No father, the mother, was an addict and lacked time to sit down with his son.
If a Good Samaritan had spotted Curtis before he fell into the hands of street life, we could be writing a different story.
During one of the visits to San Quentin Prison by Law Students from University Southern California, Curtis made a suggestion that caught the attention of many. He suggested that the society needs to pinpoint finances as they are the stem points at which many street children commit crimes. Money is central to every human being, and every day every one of us gets out to look for it as a means of surviving, so do
Money is central to every human being, and every day every one of us gets out to look for it as a means of escaping, so do the street children.
In that prison, Curtis down nor eat and sleep. He utilizes that time to teach his fellow inmates concerning life outside the bars. He always urges his prison inmates to apply what they learn behind bars in the real world.
In terms of love life, we can genuinely say Curtis has never been to one. However, we hope that he will find his rib when he finally finishes his sentence term.
Age, Height, and Weight
Being born on 6 March 1978, Curtis Carroll is 43 years old as of today’s date [current date]. His height is 6 feet, 2 inches tall, and his weight is 90 kg.
In 2012, prison management transferred Carroll Curtis to San Quentin Prison along with his buddy, Troy Williams.
While at San Quentin Prison, the two prison mates came up with two organizations, namely, Financial Literacy Program and Financial Empowerment Emotional Literacy (FEEL).
Indeed boredom can trigger your mind to think of great ideas. As for Carroll Curtis’s case, he later on made collaboration with Rob William’s (a comedian) son, Zak Williams, who graduated from Columbia School of Business. The two together are teachers that teach a Financial Literacy Class. The two friends teach other prison inmates skills they have to develop and apply them as a way of surviving in the real world.
Carroll Curtis developed a philosophy that says: most crimes are a result of no support in the financial sector. That is why many engage in dangerous ways that will at least bring something to the table. It’s never their wish to do that. However, surrounding forces trigger such actions.
Since teacher experience has taught him a lot, he as well applies those lessons to teach his fellow inmates.
Awards & Achievements
Currently, Curtis Carroll does not have any awards or achievements under his name.
Net Worth & Salary of Curtis Carroll in [current date format=’Y’]
As of September 2021, Curtis Carroll net worth is around $50 thousand. According to sources, Curtis makes lots of money just behind bars. However, there is no source with an exact figure of his net worth.
His teachings from his popular platform, FEEL, teach folks how to make money. As we see, the platform truly brings him a cent in the pocket.
One might view Curtis as a threat to the society, but a literate person will withdraw the ‘black portray’ of Curtis since it was not his wish to be where he is currently. However, Curtis has learned a lot from behind bars. He even reasons different from some folks from Harvard. The skills he teaches the inmates via his FEEL platform have undergone many implementations.