Dan Terrell owns multiple rental properties and runs a company that refurbishes homes. Additionally, his wife Nancy shares his love of travel; they sail on at least two cruises a year.
He possesses a genetic mutation which increases his risk for certain forms of cancer in life and that was the motivation behind him founding The Chronic Clinic.
Early Life and Education
Terrell learned self-sufficiency, determination and perseverance at her one-room school house in Trimble County. With hard work and determination she was admitted to Kentucky State College (now University of Kentucky) where she eventually earned a Bachelor of Science degree in civil engineering in 1910.
Terrell gained national renown for her advocacy of women’s suffrage and opposition to segregation. She co-founded the Colored Women’s League in Washington D.C. as a service-oriented club to foster unity and social progress while raising the lives of educated African American women.
In 1968, Terrell collapsed onstage before an audience and was soon after diagnosed with a brain tumor. Shortly thereafter she died shortly and was interred alongside her first husband in California – Marvin Gaye was present for her funeral to deliver a eulogy; being Motown representative himself he delivered it perfectly.
Dean Terrell served as a research engineer at the University of Kentucky, actively participating in highway engineering development while operating a testing lab dedicated to such studies. Additionally, he established a scholarship program for engineering students within his College as well as serving on state and federal highway bodies.
He is an active member of both the American Society of Civil Engineers and Sigma XI; in addition he belongs to both masonic orders and Methodist Church. Additionally, he currently works as the Chief Legal Officer at Stream Energy Dallas.
He still looks exactly the same since his illustrious NFL career ended over 10 years ago. Now 49-year-old Eric Smith hopes to convince NFL teams he’s prepared to return and make another comeback attempt.
Achievement and Honors
After graduating from Oberlin College, Terrell became an activist fighting for racial equality and women’s rights. She protested segregation and lynching; also joining various civil rights groups; eventually becoming a suffragette herself.
In her later years, she promoted the notion of racial uplift – the belief that Black people could end discrimination by advancing themselves – believing that as we raise ourselves up together they would follow. “If we lift, they will follow.”
As a testament to her education and research efforts, the American Society of Civil Engineers Region 4 established the Daniel V. Terrell Prize. This prize recognizes an associate member from District 9 who submits the best paper on any chosen topic; winning papers are published in the journal of American Society of Civil Engineering.
Terrell enjoyed life’s simple pleasures – from daily cups of coffee to visits to gas stations for lottery or scratch-off tickets or scratch-offs. He found joy in exploring nature with family.
As a member of the Kentucky Society of Professional Engineers and president of its southeastern section, he played a pivotal role in engineering education and research – helping formulate legislation establishing registration laws for engineers in Kentucky.
Community involvement included volunteering with Genesis Heroes, an organization focused on providing safe homes to domestic violence survivors, as well as participating in Stream Cares – an initiative supporting charities throughout North Texas.
Daniel Terrell is estimated to be worth an estimated net worth of $5 Million, most likely amassed from his professional career as an NFL player and many standout performances that helped gain him widespread acclaim.
Since 2012 he has also been serving as radio host of The Peter Tilden Show on KABC radio station. With extensive knowledge in sports, and also as an exceptional dancer – Peter has proven his abilities.
Daniel Terrell made over four transactions in LL Flooring Inc stocks over time according to SEC Form 4 filings, with an average return of 6.39% in this timeframe. This indicates that insiders were purchasing their shares; an encouraging sign for company success but not necessarily indicative of future success for its stock.