Jeff Davis Biography,Age,Net Worth, and Blasts “20/20” Documentary

Jeff  Davis Biography

Jeff Davis born Jeffrey Bryan Davis is an American actor, comedian, and singer. He is well known for his work as a recurring performance on the improv comedy show Whose Line Is It Anyway.

He has stared as Gobin Hero Boneweevil since July 2016 on the see original production HrmonQuest.
He debuted in Drew Carey’s Green Screen Show as one of the main actors. He then debuted in the Improv-A-Ganza. He is well known for his impersonations of several actors, notably Christopher Walken, Keanu Reeves, and Jeff Goldblum.

Jeff Davis Age

Jeff was born on October 6, 1973, in Los Angeles, Califonia, U.S. He is 45 years old as of 2018.

Jeff Davis Height

He is 1.96 meters tall.

Jeff Davis Wife

Jeff is not married and he is not in any relationship.

Jeff Davis Career

Davis’s screen acting appeared first to appear was a dramatic role on the series Highway to heaven as a 12 years old college student prodigy. he started working with the short video website channel 101 and was in the Dan Harmon series Laser Fart.

Jeff Davis
Jeff Davis

He performed the role of David Lee Roth of Van Halen in an episode of Yacht Rock.
He landed a recurring role on the improv series Whose Line Is It Anyway?. His comedic timing won over comedian Steve Martin and the other producers of The Downer Channel, earning Davis a spot in the cast of the comedy series in 2001.

He has appeared in the television series The Norm Show, The Drew Carey Show and The Jamie Kennedy Experiment.

Davis was one of the rotating announcers on television’s longest-running game show, The Price Is Right, after Rich Fields’s departure, until George Gray was chosen as the next permanent announcer.

On June 2012, Davis has co-hosted the live improvisational comedy podcast Harmontown with Community creator Dan Harmon, which started taping at Meltdown Comics in Los Angeles. After a stint at the Starburns Castle in Burbank, the show is now being taped at Dynasty Typewriter at the Hayworth Theatre.

Davis acts as comptroller, serving as the show’s anchor, announcer and sidekick In 2014, Game Show Network announced he would host a game show called The Line. He is often confused with Jeff Davis, the creator of the television series Teen Wolf.

Jeff Davis Net Worth

He has an estimated net worth of $100 million.

Jeff Davis High School

Jeff attended  La Serna High School.

Jeff Davis Film





Boys & Girls Guide To Getting Down



Killer Pad



An Evening Without Monty Python





Jeff Davis Whose Line

Jeff is well known for his work as a recurring? Since July 2016 he has starred as the  Goblin Hero Boneweevil on a performer on the improv comedy show Whose Line Is It Anyway the (formerly) Seeso original production HarmonQuest.

Jeff Davis Instagram

Jeff Davis Twitter

Jeff Davis News

Greeley resident/author Jeff Davis, son of BTK killer’s final victim, blasts “20/20” documentary

ABC television’s “20/20” Friday night was a two-hour documentary — “My Father BTK” — on serial killer Dennis Rader, who murdered 10 people in the Wichita, Kan., area from 1974-91 and wasn’t arrested and charged until February 2005.

His final victim, Dolores Davis, was strangled to death Jan. 19, 1991, and her body wasn’t found under a bridge in Sedgwick County until 13 days later.

Davis’ son, Jeff Davis, in 1996 wrote a book about coping with the emotional impact of his mother’s murder, “The Shadow of Evil: Where is God in a Violent World?” At the time, her killing was unsolved.

Davis has lived in Greeley since 2017, the same year a revised and updated edition of the book was released, and it included his scathing remarks about Rader. Davis and his wife, Monie, moved to Greeley from Augusta, Ga., after his semi-retirement from a long career in law enforcement and the defense industry.

His mother, known as “Dee” to her friends, was 62 when she was murdered. She lived alone. She worked more than 25 years as a secretary for an oil and gas company before retiring in 1990, and she also sold cosmetics. At his trial, Rader confessed he broke a glass patio door to break into her house, first handcuffed and then tied her up, and then strangled her.

ABC interviewed Davis for the documentary in Wichita in December, and after he watched it Friday night, he was angry for several reasons, including because of the attention paid to Rader’s daughter, Kerri Rawson, and her new book, “A Serial Killer’s Daughter: My Story of Faith, Love, and Overcoming”; and because of what he believed was the inadequate focus on the stories of the victims, including his mother.
On Friday, Davis said when he was interviewed, he mentioned to a field producer that one of his motives for doing the interview was to gain wider exposure for his mother’s story, as told in his book, and that he would be grateful for any notice for the book.

“He made mention that maybe there’s going to be some brief mention,” he said. “I have no expectations.”

On Saturday morning, he said: “It was just exactly what I expected, really. It did nothing, basically nothing, to discuss anything about the families, as I was explicitly told would be done. (I was told) there would be verbiage about my mother, what a nice person she was. … I had hoped that I could get at least a couple of minutes — I know that’s a lot of air time, I get it — but I thought 90 seconds to paint a picture of what a special woman she was. She was very, very special, with her modesty and grace and sincerity. She definitely was a person you didn’t forget. I wanted to paint that picture, and I thought in common decency, they could give me five seconds to give a cover shot of (my) book.”

In both versions of Davis’ book — originally published before Rader’s arrest and conviction and updated subsequently — Davis sought to provide solace, counsel, and encouragement to others who have had to cope with tragedy and to pay tribute to his mother. Though Davis tackles the issue — “Where Is God in a Violent World?” — from a religious perspective, he has not forgiven Rader. In fact, his four-and-a-half-minute denunciation of Rader at the killer’s sentencing hearing drew much attention, and he hasn’t softened.

On Saturday, he said the relatively restrained comments from Charlie Otero, whose parents and two siblings were Rader’s first victims, most were confined to a supplementary website piece and weren’t aired in the “20/20” piece.

“Charlie had a really good message that nobody heard,” Davis said.

He said other victims and their families were either slighted or not mentioned at all on the broadcast.

“Basically, they didn’t do anything they said they would do,” he said. “They told me it was going to be focused on the victims — well on (Rawson) and the victims. … The airtime was about 95-5 or 90-10.”

He also criticized the exposure for both Rawson’s book and a book by Kathrine Ramsland, a forensic psychologist who visited Rader in prison and was interviewed in the documentary.

Rawson’s book includes post-arrest correspondence between an imprisoned Rader, who drew 10 life sentences with no chance of parole, and his daughter.

“Again, it’s not an issue with her,” Davis said Friday, before the “20/20” broadcast. “But the thing that bothers me is that every time they shine the light on her, then part of that light, in his mind, shines on that little cockroach that masquerades as her father. I don’t want that and I am so emotionally tied to this, I don’t even recognize his humanity in a lot of respects.”

Ramsland’s 2016 book is “Confession of a Serial Killer: The Untold Story of Dennis Rader, the BTK Killer.”

“She was on there constantly, and it had a big closeup of her book,” Davis said of the “20/20” broadcast. “That’s when I went off the rails. I expected everything else, but that was the one thing I did not expect.”

Davis said the court-mandated Ramsland contribute “most” of the book’s proceeds to the victims’ families.” He added, “I can tell you it didn’t sell because we couldn’t buy lunch with the checks we got. She got $100,000 worth of free TV PR time. And I got nothing. Nothing. My wife summed it up perfectly. She said my book doesn’t have ‘BTK’ in the title, so it’s not sensational enough.”

The Tribune reached out to ABC for possible reaction to Davis’ remarks, but the network declined to comment.

Davis said another BTK Killer documentary is coming up and will be aired Feb. 17 on the Investigation Discovery television network. He was interviewed for that, too. “Same promises, examine the victims, especially my mother,” Davis said. “But I’ve had enough. I’ll let my wife watch it.”