Christiansted, St. Croix, U.S. Virgin Islands
Claim to Fame
San Antonio Spurs forward
Has Detailed Data (New)
Full Name at Birth
Timothy Theodore Duncan
Timothy Theodore Duncan (born April 25, 1976) is an American professional basketball player who has played his entire career for the San Antonio Spurs of the National Basketball Association (NBA). He is a five-time NBA champion, two-time NBA MVP, three-time NBA Finals MVP, and NBA Rookie of the Year. He is also a 15-time NBA All-Star and the only player ever to be selected to both the All-NBA and All-Defensive Teams in every one of his first 13 seasons.
San Antonio Spurs, 1st round (1st pick, 1st overall), 1997 NBA Draft
NBA First Game Date
Saint Dunstan's Episcopal in Saint Croix, U.S. Virgin Islands
Wake Forest University
Country Of Origin
U.s. Virgin Islands
Profile Bio Text
Timothy Theodore "Tim" Duncan (born April 25, 1976) is an American professional basketball player who currently plays for the San Antonio Spurs of the National Basketball Association (NBA). The 6-foot 11-inch (2.11 m), 250-pound (113 kg) power forward/center is a four-time NBA champion, two-time NBA MVP, three-time NBA Finals MVP, and NBA Rookie of the Year. He is a 14-time NBA All-Star and the only player in NBA history to be selected to both All-NBA and All-Defensive Teams during each of his first 13 seasons.
Duncan started out as a swimmer and only began playing basketball in ninth grade after Hurricane Hugo destroyed the only Olympic-sized pool on his home of St. Croix, U.S. Virgin Islands. He soon became a standout for St. Dunstan's Episcopal High School, and had an illustrious college career with the Wake Forest University Demon Deacons, winning the Naismith College Player of the Year, USBWA College Player of the Year and John Wooden awards in his final year. Duncan graduated from college before entering the 1997 NBA Draft as the number one pick. His list of accomplishments, remarkable consistency, and leadership in the Spurs' NBA championship runs in 1999, 2003, 2005, and 2007 have led basketball experts to consider him to be one of the greatest players in NBA history.
Off the court, Duncan is known for his quiet and unassuming ways, as well as his active philanthropy. He holds an honors degree in psychology and created the Tim Duncan Foundation to raise general health awareness and fund education and youth sports in various parts of the United States.
Duncan is the only son of Ione, a midwife, and William Duncan, a mason, and has two older sisters, Cheryl and Tricia. He was born and raised in Christiansted, a town on Saint Croix, one of the main islands composing the United States Virgin Islands. In school, Duncan was a bright pupil and dreamt of becoming an Olympic-level swimmer like his sister, Tricia. His parents were very supportive and Duncan excelled at swimming, becoming a teenage standout in the 50, 100 and 400 meters freestyle and aiming to make the 1992 Olympic Games as a member of the United States Team.
When Hurricane Hugo destroyed the island's only Olympic-sized swimming pool in 1989, Duncan was forced to swim in the ocean and he quickly lost his enthusiasm for swimming because of his fear of sharks. Duncan was dealt another emotional blow when his mother was diagnosed with breast cancer and died one day before his 14th birthday. In her last days, she made Duncan and his sisters promise to finish college with a degree, which would later explain Duncan's refusal to leave college early. Duncan never swam competitively again, but was inspired by his brother-in-law to turn to basketball.
Duncan initially had difficulties adapting to the game he thought would help relieve his pain and frustration. Nancy Pomroy, the athletic director of the St. Croix Country Day School was quoted: "[Duncan] was so huge. So big and tall, but he was awfully awkward at the time. He overcame this to become a standout for the St. Dunstan's Episcopal High School, averaging 25 points per game as a senior. His play attracted the attention of several universities, despite having only picked up the game in ninth grade. Wake Forest University basketball coach Dave Odom in particular grew interested in Duncan after the 16-year-old allegedly played NBA star Alonzo Mourning to a draw in a 5-on-5 pick-up game. Odom was searching for a tall, physical player to play near the basket. Given the weak level of basketball in the Virgin Islands, Odom was wary about Duncan at first, especially after first meeting him and thinking him to be inattentive; Duncan stared blankly at Odom for most of the conversation. However, after the first talk, Odom understood that this was just Duncan's way of paying attention, and discovered that he was not only athletically talented, but also a quick learner. Eventually, despite scholarship offers by the University of Hartford, the University of Delaware and Providence College, Duncan joined Odom's Wake Forest Demon Deacons.
Professional Basketball Player
Brown - Dark
Cheryl Duncan, Tricia Duncan
Couple Profile Source
www.imdb.com/name/nm1989163/, en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tim_Duncan, www.slamduncan.com/
Wiki Bio Text
American basketball player
Also known as
Duncan, Timothy Theodore
April 25, 1976
Saint Croix, United States Virgin Islands
Tim Duncan, in full Timothy Theodore Duncan (born April 25, 1976, St. Croix, U.S. Virgin Islands) American collegiate and professional basketball player, who led the San Antonio Spurs of the National Basketball Association (NBA) to five championships (1999, 2003, 2005, 2007, and 2014).
In his youth, Duncan excelled in freestyle swimming and had hopes of participating in the Olympics after seeing his older sister, Tricia, compete as a member of the Virgin Islands swim team in 1988. The following year, however, Hurricane Hugo destroyed most of the island’s swimming pools, and Duncan was left unable to train. He began playing basketball and proved a natural at the sport, but he attracted little interest from college scouts. In 1993 Duncan entered Wake Forest University, where he gained national attention with his all-around play and poise. He was predicted to be the number one pick in the NBA draft following his junior year, but Duncan elected to stay in school. In his final season he received the John R. Wooden Award as the outstanding collegiate player in the United States.
After graduating with honours in 1997, Duncan was the Spurs’ first overall pick. He and teammate David Robinson formed the dominating tandem known as the “Twin Towers,” and in 1998 Duncan was named Rookie of the Year. The following season he averaged 24 points and 17 rebounds in the NBA finals against the New York Knicks to give the Spurs the franchise’s first NBA title and earn himself the finals Most Valuable Player (MVP) award. In 2000 he was named co-MVP of the All-Star Game, but he later suffered a knee injury that ended his season and forced him to withdraw from the U.S. men’s Olympic basketball team.
After Duncan recovered from his injury, his performance in the 2001–02 season—in which he became the 14th NBA player to have registered more than 2,000 points and 1,000 rebounds in a single season—secured him the league’s MVP award. In 2003 he led the Spurs to victory over the New Jersey Nets, scoring a triple double (21 points, 20 rebounds, and 10 assists) in the decisive sixth game to claim the NBA title and his second finals MVP award. He was also named MVP for his regular-season play. In 2004 Duncan finally realized his dream of competing in the Olympics, helping the U.S. men’s basketball team win a bronze medal at the Athens Games.
Duncan, Tim [Credit: © Jeff Haynes/AFP/Getty Images]Following the retirement of Robinson in 2003, Duncan was named captain of the Spurs. In the 2004–05 season San Antonio defeated the defending champions, the Detroit Pistons, to win their third championship. That year Duncan became just the fourth player to win three finals MVP awards. In 2007 the Spurs swept the Cleveland Cavaliers to capture another title. Duncan’s strong play continued despite his (by NBA standards) advancing age. In 2012–13 he was named, at age 37, first-team All-NBA for the 10th time in his career. In that postseason he led the Spurs to the franchise’s fifth appearance in the NBA finals, where the team lost a seven-game series to the Miami Heat. Duncan again guided the Spurs to a berth in the finals the following season, where the 38-year-old centre led his team in minutes played en route to a five-game-series victory in a rematch with the Heat. Duncan earned his 15th career All-Star Game appearance in 2014–15 and led the team to 55 regular-season wins, but the Spurs were eliminated in the first round of the play-offs while playing in a historically good Western Conference field. Duncan turned 40 years old during the 2015–16 NBA season, and it appeared that his age was finally catching up to him: he averaged career lows in minutes (25.2), points (8.6), and rebounds (7.3) per game during the season. Despite his limitations, the Spurs set a franchise record by winning 67 games over that campaign but were upset in the second round of the play-offs, and Duncan retired during the following off-season.
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