Rachel Dolezal
Rachel Dolezal
Celebrated Name: Rachel Dolezal
Real Name/Full Name: Rachel Ann Dolezal
Gender: Female
Age: 46 years old
Birth Date: November 12th, 1977
Birth Place: Lincoln County, Montana, U.S
Nationality: American
Height: 1.65m
Weight: 60kgs
Sexual Orientation: Straight
Marital Status: Divorced
Husband/Spouse (Name): Kevin Moore(2000-2005)
Children/Kids (Son and Daughter): Langston Atticus Dolezal, Franklin Moore
Dating/Boyfriend (Name): N/A
Is Rachel Dolezal Lesbian? No
Profession: Activist, Teacher
Salary: N/A
Net Worth in 2024: $600 Thousand
Last Updated: February 2024

Rachel Anne Dolezal is well known for identifying herself as a black woman despite her having European ancestry and having no roots in Africa. She is the former college instructor and former National Association for The Advancement of Coloured People (NAACP) president. She also changed her name to Nkechi Amare Diallo. Dolezal released a memoir in 2017 on her racial identity titled, ‘ in full color finding my place in a black and white world.

Maybe you know about Rachel Dolezal very well, but do you know how old and tall is she and what is her net worth in 2024? If you do not know, we have prepared this article about details of Rachel Dolezal’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

On November 12, 1977, Rachel Ann Dolezal was born to Ruthann and Lawrence ‘’Larry’’ Dolezal in Lincoln County, Montana. Her parents are Caucasian, who are white and of German, Czech, and Swedish origin. Her parents were married in 1974, and she has a brother Joshua Dolezal who authored a book about their upbringing in Montana. Her brother is a full professor of English at a central college in Iowa.

Dolezal’s parents adopted three African-American children and one black child from Haiti when she was still a teenager. Dolezal claims that she was born and raised in a tepee and that her family hunted food with bow and arrow, but her mother disputed her claims as lies. Her mother claimed that she lived with Dolezal’s father briefly in a tepee in 1974 three years before their daughter was born.

Her parents and the adopted kids lived in South Africa as missionaries between 2002-2006. Dolezal claimed that she lived in South Africa as a child, but her parents disputed her claims. She was raised a Pentecostal. However, she claimed that her parents frequently abused her. She was home-schooled through the Christian liberty academy class program in which she achieved a 4.0 Grade Point Average.

After graduation, she won a scholarship for college awarded by Tandy Leather, which led to her entry in the 1996 Leather Art Contest. Dolezal later graduated from Belhaven University in Jackson, Mississippi, with a bachelor’s degree in 2000. She later received her Master of Fine Arts from Howard University in 2002.

Personal Life

Dolezal got married in 2000 to a black man, Kevin Moore. Kevin was a medical student at the University of Howard at the time of their marriage. However, the couple divorced in 2004. The two had one son together named Franklin Moore. Dolezal later received legal guardianship of her 16-year old adopted brother in 2010 with the consent of her parents.

In February 2016, she gave birth to another son and named him Langston Atticus. Dolezal sued Howard University for discrimination based on race, pregnancy, family responsibilities, and gender, and also retaliation; however, the case was unsuccessful.

Age, Height, and Weight

Being born on November 12 1977, Rachel Dolezal is 46 years old as of today’s date 29th February 2024. Her height is 1.65m tall, and her weight is 60 kg.


Dolezal collaborated with the children to do five works for the rights of the child education institute. She did this while she was working as a teacher at School Indigo in Coeur d’Alene, Idaho, in 2007. Dolezal was accused of plagiarism in June 2015 by Priscilla Frank for a painting titled the shape of our kind. The painting was alleged to be identical to The Slave Ship, which was painted by J.M.W. Turner in 1840 work.  She was accused of plagiarism for not crediting Turner.

Dolezal was reported to have stepped down as an education director of human rights institute in Coeur d’Alene, Idaho, in a newspaper article of July 2010. She had worked in that capacity for two years. She, however, indicated that she was forced to resign after the organization failed to employ her as its executive director.

In May 2014, Dolezal applied for the position of chair of police ombudsman commission in Spokane and was appointed by Mayor David Condon. She was, however, asked to resign later by Condon and Stuckart due to her intimidating and harassing behavior.

In March 2017, Dolezal released a memoir of her racial identity titled in Full-Color Finding My Place in A Black and White World. She was also a frequent contributor to an alternative weekly newspaper in Spokane, Inlander.

Awards & Achievements

On awards and achievements received, Rachel Dolezal hasn’t been able to win any. However, let’s give credit for her frontline fight against racism. Her fight against racism has been appreciated in her community and beyond. With Rachel still determined to fight racism, not slowing down, we can’t rule her out of future awards nominations.

Net Worth & Salary of Rachel Dolezal in 2024

Rachel Dolezal Net Worth
Rachel Dolezal Net Worth

As of February 2024, Rachel Dolezal is estimated to have a net worth of $600 thousand. She has earned her wealth through her successful career as an activist and a teacher. She is also a successful author and runs a Netflix documentary titled the Rachel divide, which focuses on her life and racial identity controversies. She was a frequent contributor to the Inlander and has also published a memoir.

Rachel Dolezal is a successful activist, teacher as well as an author. Despite all the controversies she faced, which pulled her career down, she has been able to make a name for herself. All Rachel wants is to make the world a better place where the human race can live together in harmony.


  1. This woman had Good intentions and she applied herself to hard issues with every honorable motive— but she made the fatal mistake of creating a parody of everything she did— by her ‘impersonation’ of a black woman. It was all so unnecessary— and it damaged not just her reputation— But laid everything she did— as an activist against racism— open to every joke, embarrassment and ridicule. That is what hurt the most and, for that, she cannot adequately apologize or make amends. She classically fuc*ked up and that’s the way it will always be remembered.
    She does NOT deserve to be destroyed. She deserves an opportunity to apply her extraordinary talents and devoted endeavors to a new venture… and I wish her every success. I believe, given the right forum and using appropriate methods, she has much to contribute to the conversation — and resolution— of RACIAL Divide.

  2. “All Rachel wants is to make the world a better place where the human race can live together in harmony.”

    rofl, did Rachel author her own article? you people crack me up

  3. This lady feels the culture she identifies with all
    who comes near her…..WHAT IS THE CRIME!!!
    Throughout history light light blacks have been passing for whites
    and tanned really tanned whites have been bronzing for black
    Always remember JACOB and ESAU were brothers..
    Noah’s three sons SHEM HAM and JAPHETH were brothers
    CAIN AND ABEL were brothers
    This lady never committed a CRIME…she feels the culture
    Their is no crime in that…..

  4. After watching the documentary I felt very sorry for Rachel and could see how her past had strongly influenced the decisions she made and how she split her identities in order to cope with her childhood experiences. It is very sad how this became so public. I have the upmost respect for all ethnicities and I hope 2022 brings peace and harmony to all.

  5. Please
    She’s a con artist and a fraud. Received 9000 floors in welfare while depositing 84,000 in the bank. And people don’t want to admit she’s a horrible person for fear of being called racist.

  6. I think no one gets that she just wants to be herself – however she defines it and cares to portray her self-image. She has been a fighter for the rights of women, blacks, and did real work on this account. No one can know how her upbringing brought about the inability or refusal to identify with her monstrous white parents. They treated her like they treated all their adopted children. She took on the same identity because she that’s the identity they gave her. They let her blond, white brother sexually abuse her and called her a liar when she tried to tell them. People are always portraying something they aren’t and not for the good of anything or anybody. If everyone suddenly went blind, only the things we did would matter. She felt the need to fight this battle so badly that it became her identity. She did nothing with malice. She had a pretty ordinary life in Spokane. She is warm and tender and caring towards her children; as she was towards her adopted siblings. I see nothing evil in her whatsoever, including her need to identify with people SHE CAN IDENTIFY WITH in some form or fashion. Maybe she didn’t have the exact black woman’s experience to feel some oppression, some assumption, the same f*d up treatment. Can a black woman that has not had the experience still call herself a black woman? It’s a ridiculous dichotomy – she hasn’t suffered…enough or in exactly the same way. Her brother, whom she willingly adopted, said something to the effect that a person shouldn’t feel the need to get past or disconnect with his upbringing, as he did. She had the same upbringing. All people that complain about their treatment as far as sex, color, race, culture, religion and the choices associated should be the last ones to cast stones. Nothing about my “description” will ever change my shitty upbringing and I don’t ever try to diminish anyone else’s experience that way. Her pain, my pain, your pain is real.

  7. Rachel is right, color is not race, and race is not about color. There is only one race … the human race. However, that truth implies equality in a world that offers anything but … .


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