Jason Gay he is one of the leading progressive journalists who has marked his name through hard work. Lucky are those whose affair with a particular person ends in a marriage. Not all are blessed enough to spend their life with the one they love.
Well, you may be aware of Jason Gay's professional life, but let us help you to find more about his personal life beyond the curtains!
What About Jason Gay's Married Life?
As difficult as it is to balance your professional and personal life, Wall Street Journal (WSJ) Sportscaster, Jason Gay is doing an excellent job by keeping both his life in check.
The WSJ Columnist is married to girlfriend turned wife, Bessie. On 12 August 2015, Jason tweeted that he was happily married and doing his part. The duo is blessed with two children, a son, and a daughter.
Jason though doesn't share much information about his wedded life and children; he frequently shares pictures of his family on Social Media. He even often tweets mentioning his wife and children.
As much as a good columnist and husband Jason is, he sure is a fatherly figure as well. With the adorable photos and the statuses he put up about his children on social media, hints that he is a very loving father and enjoys spending his leisure time with his family.
Jason Gay sharing happy moment with his beautiful children on 11 May 2016 (Photo: Jason's Twitter)
Well, looking at the matureness and understanding of the couple it can be known that they aren't parting their ways anytime soon.
Early Days And Jason Gay Journey As Journalist
Jason Gay is the Wall Street Journal sports columnist; he was born on 29 August in Boston, Massachusetts, United States.
Jason started his career in ad sales at The Vineyard Gazette on Martha’s Vineyard before moving on the paper high school sports beat. Later he moved the New York Observer, where he replaced television columnist Jim Rutenberg and covered the media beat. He earned plenty of respect during NYO; eventually, he found his way to GQ, where he served as article editor.
After a while, he had continued freelancing for other magazines and slipped effortlessly into that world. In 2009, he jumped on WSJ as a sports columnist presently he is focusing on his professional work.