Despite his injuries, bull rider Chase Outlaw has made his mark on the sport. He is part of the Oklahoma Freedom in the PBR Team Series and the Wrangler Network in the PBR Team Series. In addition to his competitive riding, Outlaw has launched a clothing brand, Outlaw Nation. He also serves as CEO of the company.
At one point in his career, Outlaw was the top-ranked bull rider in the world. He rode 47-for-94 in 2019 and had eight 90-point rides. In the PBR’s top 50, he is currently ranked 47th, and has won four events at the Touring Pro level. However, he will not compete in the PBR World Finals this year. He could miss the 2020 season if his injuries don’t heal.
In 2011, Outlaw started his professional career. He had won four competitions at the Touring Pro level, and he has won three PBR events. In the process, he has become a popular figure in the bull riding community. He has been known for his candor and simplicity. Unlike other pros who walked around for cameras, Outlaw has always been a genuinely down to earth guy. In addition to his competitive career, Outlaw works on his family’s farm. He has six children. He has been married to Nicole since June 2016, and they have a daughter, Chloe.
In the past, Outlaw has undergone numerous surgeries. He had surgery for his shoulder and facial reconstructive surgery. He also had an emergency operation in Wyoming in March. He is currently scheduled to have another surgery in August. The next surgery is expected to be less invasive than the others. Outlaw hopes to be able to participate in select PBR events with his new mechanical bull, Outlaw Bucker. This will allow him to stay involved with the sport and pass his knowledge on to the next generation of bull riders.
Despite the injuries he has suffered over the years, Outlaw has remained positive about his future. He has said he hopes to be able to compete in the PBR World Finals again, but he will have to wait for the results of his surgery in Dallas. He was cautious about coming back too early, he said, but he is not alone in the injury pandemic.
On a more serious note, the bull riding community has lost two close friends. Mason Lowe died in a bull riding accident in the United States. He was thrown off of a bull, causing heart damage. He was a two-time World Champion, and was a CBS Sports analyst. He was wearing a felt cowboy hat with a feather in it. He was also watching a live stream of the competition when the accident occurred.
In the heyday of the bull riding media, there was a competition called the Oilfield Outlaw’s Bucking Bulls. It was a big event, with some of the biggest names in the sport taking part. The event finished in 3.48 seconds, and it ended with a yellow feather. The yellow feather earned $5100 and 33 world points.