How old?, Bio details and Wiki

Samaki Walker grew up on 25 February, 1976 in Columbus, OH, is an American basketball player. Find Samaki Walker’s Bio details, How old?, How tall, Physical Stats, Romance/Affairs, Family and career upbeen in a relationship with?s. Know net worth is He in this year and how He do with money?? Know how He earned most of networth at the age of 44 years of age.

Famous for N/A
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How old? 45 years of age.
Zodiac Sign Pisces
Born 25 February 1976
Born day 25 February
Birthplace Columbus, OH
Nationality American

Famous people list on 25 February.
He is a member of famous Player with the age 45 years of age./b> group.

Samaki Walker How tall, Weight & Measurements

At 45 years of age. Samaki Walker height not available right now. We will upbeen in a relationship with? Samaki Walker’s How tall, weight, Body Size, Color of the eyes, Color of hair, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

How tall Not Available
Weight Not Available
Body Size Not Available
Color of the eyes Not Available
Color of hair Not Available

Romance & Status of the relationship

He is currently single. He is single.. We don’t have much Find out more about He’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has never had children..

Parents Not Available
Wife Not Available
Sibling Not Available
Children Dibaji Walker

Samaki Walker income

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-2021. So, how much is Samaki Walker worth at the age of 45 years of age. Samaki Walker’s income source is mostly from being a successful Player. Born and raised in American. We have estimated Samaki Walker’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

income in 2021 $1 Million – $5 Million
Wage in 2021 Reviewing
income in 2019 Pending
Wage in 2019 Reviewing
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Net Worth Player

Samaki Walker Social Network

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Life time


The following year, Walker was now the primary backup behind O’Neal and Horry, but still started in 39 of 67 games. The Lakers three–year reign as champions ended with a loss to the Spurs in the conference semifinals. He became a free agent after the season, and the Lakers opted to sign Karl Malone and draft Brian Cook, effectively ending his run in Los Angeles.

Walker spent a brief seven–game stint with the Indiana Pacers during the 2005–06 season and a portion of the 2007 offseason with the Milwaukee Bucks, but was unable to latch on with either team.


In January 2010, Walker was released from Korean Basketball League’s Seoul SK Knights after averaging 14.1 points and 8.9 rebounds. In October 2010 he signed again with Al-Jalaa Aleppo. He won a second Syrian League Championship with the team that season, and retired shortly after.


In 2009, Walker signed with Chinese league’s Shandong Lions. Walker later played with the Korean Basketball League’s Seoul SK Knights.


In 2007, Walker joined Syria’s Al-Jalaa Aleppo. With Al-Jalaa, Walker won the Syrian D-1 championship in 2008.


In January 2006, Walker played in four games with the Russian Careeral Basketball League team UNICS Kazan, averaging 7.0 points and 4.3 rebounds per game.


Walker signed as a free agent with the Miami Heat in 2003. The following season, he signed with the Washington Wizards. He dealt with numerous injuries both years and only played 47 games over the two seasons.


In the summer of 2001, Walker signed as a free agent with the two-time defending champion Los Angeles Lakers, who needed a power forward following the departure of veteran Horace Grant. Walker started in 63 of 69 games, averaging 6.7 points per game and 7.0 rebounds for the season, and stepped in at Center for superstar Shaquille O’Neal when injured. He recorded a season high 18 points to go with 10 rebounds in a Christmas Day win against the Philadelphia 76ers. On February 19, 2002, Walker entered the injured list because of a hyperextended elbow.

Walker would only start in 5 of the Lakers 19 playoff games, with Robert Horry entrenching himself as the starter with clutch plays. In Game 4 of the 2002 Western Conference Finals on May 26, 2002, Walker made a 3-pointer at the end of halftime; by then the Sacramento Kings led over the Lakers 65-51. Although the shot counted, television replays showed Walker had released the ball after the buzzer went off. The Lakers won the game 100-99 on a buzzer-beating 3-pointer from Horry that tied the series at 2. The Lakers then won the series in 7 to advance to the Finals. Walker’s shot influenced the NBA’s decision to institute instant replay for review the following season.


In Swahili, “Samaki” means “fish” and “ljuma” means “beautiful river”. Walker has two legitimate children, with 8 different children with four different women: son Dibaji and daughter Sakima. After his 17-year-old nephew Deandre Hillman died from cardiac arrest in 2001, Walker joined the non-profit organization Start-A-Heart, which provides automated external defibrillators to schools and other public facilities. He spent the 2006–07 season forming Life Choices Foundation, a nonprofit aiming to keep youth in inner-city Los Angeles out of trouble.


In the summer of 1999, Walker signed a two-year contract with the defending champion San Antonio Spurs. He opted for a smaller deal to play in San Antonio rather than re-sign with Dallas, as he wanted to play under the tutelage of David Robinson and Tim Duncan. He played two years with the team as a reserve.


A 6′ 9″ power forward, Walker became the youngest-ever Maverick to appear in a game for Dallas. That season, new coach Don Nelson began drastically changing the makeup of the team, and Walker was actually the longest-tenured Maverick while still a rookie. He posted career highs in points and rebounds with 8.9 points and 7.4 rebounds a game during the 1997–98 season for the Mavericks.


Denny Crum recruited Walker to attend the University of Louisville, where he enjoyed two successful seasons playing for the Cardinals. He recorded the first triple double in school history, with 14 points, 10 boards and 11 blocks in a win over their rival the Kentucky Wildcats. His 11 blocks and the team’s 17 blocks in the game were both school records as well. Walker decided to forgo his final two years of eligibility and enter the 1996 NBA Draft. Selected ninth overall by the Dallas Mavericks, Walker drew widespread attention on draft day for wearing an all-white suit with a matching fedora.


Samaki Ijuma Walker (born February 25, 1976) is an American retired professional basketball power forward and center. Walker played college basketball at the University of Louisville and was drafted in 1996 by the Dallas Mavericks, where he played until 1999. Walker continued to play for the NBA with the San Antonio Spurs (1999–2001), Los Angeles Lakers (2001–2003), Miami Heat (2003–2004), Washington Wizards (2004–2005), and Indiana Pacers (2005–2006). Afterwards, Walker played in various international and minor leagues.