Sam Newman Plastic Surgery: Botox, Nose Job & More!

Sam Newman Plastic Surgery: Botox, Nose Job & More!

Sam Newman, 77, has been very open about receiving multiple plastic surgery procedures such as Botox and a nose job.

John Noel William “Sam” Newman is a former Australian rules footballer who played in the Victorian Football League (VFL) for the Geelong Football Club. He took over as the Cats’ main ruckman after the legendary Graham “Polly” Farmer left at the end of 1967, overcoming a number of serious injuries along the way to become the first Geelong player to play 300 senior VFL games.

After retiring in 1980, Newman worked as a specialist ruck coach for several AFL clubs and made a name for himself in the media, most notably with Melbourne-based radio station 3AW and the Nine Network as a panel member of The Footy Show, one of the network’s most popular and often contentious programs.

Over the years, many people have noticed Sam Newman‘s appearance because he has been in the sports industry for more than 4 decades. However, we recently discovered that people have been accusing him of having numerous plastic surgery procedures to prevent aging. Well, let’s find out what the truth is.

We discussed the plastic surgery works of Lance Bass and Marina Abramovic if that is of interest to you.

Sam Newman Has Previously Openly Admitted to Receiving Plastic Surgery, Including Botox and a Nose Job!

Many of you may be unaware that Sam Newman (@originalsmartassam) is now 77 years old. Many individuals have said that after appearing on television for more than four decades, his face has appeared weird and unnatural in recent years. As a result, they suspect he has undergone plastic surgery to stop aging.

Sam Newman before and after plastic surgery. spritelybud.comSam Newman before and after plastic surgery.
Image Source: 9News

However, the former Geelong player is no stranger to altering his appearance, having previously admitted to receiving Botox and a nose job, also known as rhinoplasty. He even received injections on television during a segment of The Footy Show in 2007.

At the time, Sam Newman asked the cosmetic doctor, “See those wrinkles there, will they be gone next week?”, alluding to the lines on his brow. Later, he had Botox on air again in 2012, assuring his Footy Show co-hosts that the doctor did a fantastic job when he couldn’t frown.

Similarly, the former football player not only flaunted a youthful appearance but also opened out about getting plastic surgery known as rhinoplasty after fracturing his nose on his You Cannot Be Serious podcast two years ago.

In addition to rhinoplasty, Sam Newman revealed that the doctor had tightened his face with dubious effects. He admitted, ‘He made me look like a Manx cat for six years. My eyes went up like the star of I Dream of Jeannie.”

Sam Newman’s Call to Boo Welcome to Country Has Received Another Strong Rejection!

A sold-out Gabba crowd echoed the powerful message delivered by a raucous MCG crowd on September 22, with the Welcome to Country ceremony uniting the AFL against racism for the second night in a row following Sam Newman‘s ugly statements.

Sam Newman proposed a uniting alternative to remoe the Welcome to To Country. spritelybud.comSam Newman proposed a uniting alternative to remove the Welcome to To Country.
Image Source: Instagram

The controversial AFL figure sparked outrage this week when he asked for spectators to boo or slow-hand clap during the Welcome to Country ceremonies at the league’s preliminary finals on his podcast, You Cannot Be Serious.

On The Opposition Podcast, the former Geelong ruckman went even further, urging audiences to protest by singing The Seekers’ classic I Am Australian. The song’s lyrics, acknowledge Australia’s multicultural society by saying “We are one, but we are many.”

In reaction to the Welcome to Country before Saturday’s preliminary final between Brisbane and Carlton, the stadium was unified as cries of Aussie Aussie Aussie rang across the pitch. The moving Welcome to Country was performed by Aboriginal cultural specialist Shannon Ruska.

Those present will be among the millions of Australians who will vote in the referendum on Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Voice on October 14. They will have a say on whether the Australian Constitution should be modified to commemorate Australia’s First Peoples by establishing the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Voice. Later, Sam Newman asked this week,

Are we sick and tired of this? I’ve been going on about this for a while now. I find it insulting and demeaning to be welcomed to a country where I live in. I have lived all my life here, I’ve paid taxes, I’ve contributed to it. Like everyone else we want to be united. One country.

He continued,

 I don’t know why we try to divide each other on race. I don’t know why the Voice is even part of this narrative. And to say that I have to be welcomed to every single thing I step into: restaurants, churches, creches, fetes … It is out of control. It’s exponentially getting worse and worse because no one will push back on it.