David Krumholtz Net Worth

How much is David Krumholtz worth?

Net Worth: $8 Million
Date of Birth: May 15, 1978 (42 years old)
Gender: Male
Height: 5 ft 6 in (1.68 m)
Profession: Actor, Film Producer
Nationality: United States of America
Last Updated: 2019
David Krumholtz Net Worth:
$8 Million

David Krumholtz net worth and salary: David Krumholtz is an American actor who has a net worth of $8 million. David Krumholtz is famous for playing roles such as professor Charlie Eppes in the television series Numb3rs, and from appearances in major movies such as Harold & Kumar Go to White Castle, Harold & Kumar Escape from Guantamo Bay, The Santa Clause, and the sequel Santa Clause 2. In the Santa Clause movie and it sequel part 2 he played the character of the sarcastic head elf Bernard, a role that made him well-known among children.

David Krumholtz is glowing victoriously, as is expected when having such a notable net worth

David was born in Queens, New York on May 15, 1978. His mother Judy moved from Hungary to the U.S. in 1956. She was a dental assistant, and his father was a postal worker named Michael Krumholtz. He grew up in a Jewish working class family. He started his acting career at age 13, playing the role of Young Charlie opposite Judd Hirsch, Tony Shalhoub, and Jason Biggs, in the Broadway production of Conversations with My Father, in 1992.

More about the earnings of David Krumholtz

Actor David Krumholtz has a networth that has to be considered pretty high.

Inspirational Quotes by David Krumholtz

Charlie's not your conventional mathematician... we sexed him up a little bit.

David Krumholtz

My parents went crazy when they found out that I had gotten the part in 'Conversations With My Father!' I'd never given acting a thought. They were proud of me and very encouraging.

David Krumholtz

I lost some weight, grew my hair and now every woman in America over 40 wants to date me. It's their daughters I want to convince.

David Krumholtz

It's really cool to know that you've put something together that isn't for a particular audience. It's so often that a TV show can really only speak to one sect of the population, and this really is something that appeals to a worldwide fan base. People who are into the pursuit of knowledge. Their reaction has meant the world to us.

David Krumholtz

Me, I look in the mirror and all I see is this Jewish kid from Queens.

David Krumholtz