Porter Andrew Moser is a college basketball coach who is the current head coach of the University of Oklahoma men’s basketball team. Moser spent 10 years at Loyola University Chicago, helping lead the Ramblers to the Final Four in 2018.
Porter Moser: Height, Wife, Daughter, Family, Salary, Son, Wiki
During his high school career, Moser helped lead Benet Academy in suburban Lisle to a 70-14 (.833) record in three years on the varsity roster, playing for coach Bill Geist. The Naperville native led Benet to three West Suburban Catholic Conference titles and was a three-time all-conference and two-time all-area selection.
Jake and Jordan are two of four children of Porter Moser, who became the OU men’s basketball head coach in April after calling the shots at Loyola Chicago for 10 seasons.
Megan Moser is a beautiful and lovely wife of basketball coach Porter Moser. Currently, Porter is the head coach of Loyola Ramblers at Loyola University Chicago in Illinois.
After his graduation, he started his coaching career in 1990-1991 season as a graduate assistant at “Creighton under Barone”.
Moser got a six-year contract through June 30, 2027 with an annual base salary of $300,000 (paid by the university) and “additional outside income for personal services, fundraising, promotional, public relations, endorsements, speaking engagements” and more for $2.5 million a year.
Jake Moser – 2021-22 – Men’s Basketball – University of Oklahoma.
Originally from Naperville, Illinois, Moser attended and played varsity basketball at Benet Academy, and then Creighton University. Moser previously held the head coaching position at Illinois State (2003–2007) and Arkansas-Little Rock (2000–2003).
Before being hired at Loyola, Moser was an assistant coach at Saint Louis under Rick Majerus for the 2007-08 season, and the associate head coach from 2008-11.
Moser went on to play college basketball at Creighton University for coach Tony Barone, where he helped the Bluejays to a Missouri Valley Conference Championship and NCAA Tournament appearance in 1989. He played in 102 games including 27 starts, averaging 4.6 points and 1.7 assists per game during his collegiate career.
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