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Scott Casey (born March 19, 1947) is an American retired professional wrestler who is probably best known for his stint in the World Wrestling Federation between 1987 and 1990.[1]

Scott Casey
Scott Casey - 29 december 1975 - WRESTLING PROGRAM NORTH SIDE COLISEUM.jpg
Born (1947-03-19) March 19, 1947 (age 72)
Amarillo, Texas, United States
ResidenceLas Vegas, Nevada, United States
Professional wrestling career
Ring name(s)Scott Casey[1]
Billed height6 ft 0 in (183 cm)
Billed weight253 lb (115 kg)
Billed fromDallas, Texas
Bulverde, Texas


Professional wrestling careerEdit

Early careerEdit

Scott Casey began his wrestling career around 1970 and in his early career spent nine years in Joe Blanchard's Southwest Championship Wrestling promotion. On August 30, 1983 Casey defeated Adrian Adonis to win the Southwest Championship Wrestling World Heavyweight Championship.[2] A month later, on September 11 he defeated Tully Blanchard to win the SWCW Southwest Heavyweight Championship.[3] In September, Casey also held the SWCW Southwest Tag Team Championship with Buddy Mareno, replacing the 'injured' Bobby Jaggers.[4]

After leaving SCW he went to World Class Championship Wrestling where he was managed by Sunshine. Casey and Sunshine would also bring in The Great Kabuki in a feud with Jim Cornette and Midnight Express, and later Kabuki after he turned on Scott and Sunshine. John Tatum and Missy Hyatt would also show up and work a program with Casey and Sunshine too. However he would leave WCCW in the middle of the program and Sunshine would keep the program going with other wrestlers involved.

World Wrestling Federation (1987-1990)Edit

In 1987 Casey began wrestling for the World Wrestling Federation. He appeared in singles matches as a babyface on WWF TV shows as an enhancement talent losing to the likes of The Honky Tonk Man, Greg Valentine, and The Iron Sheik. Casey would also wrestle the odd tag team match on WWF TV with other mid-opening card names like SD Jones, Sam Houston and Lanny Poffo, to put over top heel teams like The Hart Foundation, the Islanders and Demolition. On WWF house show events he scored most of his victories wrestling opening card matches against Steve Lombardi, Iron Mike Sharpe and the Red Rooster. His most high-profile appearance was at the 1988 Survivor Series (substituting for an injured B. Brian Blair) where he teamed with Jake Roberts, Tito Santana, Ken Patera and Jim Duggan in a losing effort against André the Giant, Rick Rude, Mr. Perfect, Harley Race and Dino Bravo. Casey continued to wrestle for the World Wrestling Federation until he left in 1990.


Casey, after leaving the World Wrestling Federation, retired from active wrestling. Casey took jobs in car dealership and construction, and began working as a trainer for Nick Bockwinkel's UWF International wrestling promotion. Casey is credited as the trainer who broke Booker T into the business.[5] Casey now works as a security officer at the Luxor hotel/casino in Las Vegas, a post he has held for over twelve years.[6] In 2006 Casey was honored by the Cauliflower Alley Club. Scott released his biography "One Last Ride" in April of 2019.

Championships and accomplishmentsEdit


  1. ^ a b "Scott Casey's Online World of Wrestling profile".
  2. ^ "Southwest Championship Wrestling World Heavyweight Championship title history".
  3. ^ "Southwest Championship Wrestling Heavyweight Championship title history".
  4. ^ "Southwest Championship Wrestling Tag Team Championship title history".
  5. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2009-04-14. Retrieved 2009-01-31.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  6. ^ Marvez, Alex. "Alex Marvez interview with Scott Casey". Retrieved 2007-07-01.
  7. ^ "Pro Wrestling Illustrated (PWI) 500 for 1991". Internet Wrestling Database. Retrieved June 8, 2017.
  8. ^ NWA Western States Tag Team Title history At

External linksEdit