Keith Flint Net Worth 2020 – Prodigy`s One-Third

All of us have heard about Keith Flint`s tragic death. According to a certain online media, he was found dead in his home in Great Dunmow, Essex, on the fourth of March 2019. Reportedly, there is some information that is saying that Keith committed suicide. He was 49 years old.


Keith Flint was one-third of very popular band Prodigy, who was on in the music industry since 1990. It is one of the most popular bands that ever came from the United Kingdom. We are going to present you with his biography and net worth.

Personal Life


Prodigy`s Keith Flint was born on the seventeenth of September 1969, as Keith Charles Flint. He was born in London`s district called Redbridge. He was born under the astral sign of Virgo. His parents were Yvonne and Clive Flint. Keith spent his childhood in East London. During the 70s, along with his parents, he moved to Springfield, Essex.

His early life was an unhappy one, because he had parents that decided to divorce, and he had a lot of problems with them in terms of communication. He was educated at Chelmsford`s Boswells School. After he decided to drop out of school, he moves to a town called Braintree. Keith was married once. His wife was DJ Mayumi Kai, but ultimately, they divorced.


Flint expressed his love for the music since he was a child. His career started in during last years of the 80s when he meets DJ Liam Howlett in a town of Braintree. Shortly before the meeting, Howlett released his mixtape, which Flint liked very much. Then Flint proposed that he and Leeroy Thornhill, his friend, should dance at the stage while Howlett performs. That is how the band Prodigy was created.

Initially, Flint was supposed to be the dancer for the newly formed group. However, he became its voice and frontman. His first appearance was on the “The Fat of The Land” album, which was released in 1997. That album consisted of many unforgettable Prodigy songs like “Smack My Bitch Up”, “Firestarter”, and “Breathe”.

Their next album was “Always Outnumbered, Never Outgunned” that was released in 2002. Later, Flint appeared on several tracks in Prodigy`s next album, “Invaders Must Die” released in 2009, and on “The Day is My Enemy” released in 2011. His newest appearance was on Prodigy`s album called “No Tourists” that was released in 2018.

Net Worth


All the money that Keith Flint made came from music and tours with Prodigy. His estimated net worth was $15 million. How it cannot be so high? He was the frontman of the most popular band in the whole of the United Kingdom, and very popular in all of the world.

They sold countless copies of their albums around the globe and had tours in almost every part of the world. His tragic death was a surprising one. However, Keith Flint will be remembered as an artist, and as a man who had exceptional energy on stage. The world of music suffered a heavy loss after the death of Keith Flint.

Prodigy star and Bike Lover Keith Flint Dies at 49

Rarely does an event shocks both music and motorcycle world at the same time, like the death of Keith Flint. A founding member and the frontman of Prodigy, Flint has been at the forefront of the 1990s dance music revolution. Prodigy was called “the Godfathers of Rave”, due to the profound influence they had on the underground music scene. He was also known for his passion for motorcycles and racing. Flint raced himself and even managed a professional racing team. Here is one of the interviews he gave in 2014 about his career in motor sport.

How did you get into bikes?

“I have two older brothers, one of whom was a Z9 custom biker and the other who was a bit more into his sportsbikes, Powervalves and then progressing to GSX-Rs. I used to pay them a couple of quid to take me out for a spin on the back, and we’d ride to all the bike meets. There was never any doubt in my mind as a teenager looking for some freedom that I was going to jump onto a moped as soon as I could and pass my test. Bikes mean the same thing to me now. When you’re scratching, it’s that buzz of doing something you love, that freedom. In your mind, you know when you’re on it and you’re just flowing.”

What was your first bike?

“The first bike I ever had was a derestricted R-reg Fizzie (Yamaha FS1-E). That got traded in for an RD80LC, and then an RD400. I had two or three RD400s. I’d do them up and get the tanks and frames sprayed up and fit Allspeed exhausts to make them look special. I bought the first one when I was 15, and rented a garage off an old girl on the estate to keep it in. I used to take my 50 round there, then ride the RD400 on a Sunday down to Southend and places like that. There was an RD50 in there somewhere, too.”

What was the best bike you ever had?

“One bike I really regret getting rid of was a really mint GSX1100 EFE. Absolutely f**king mint and I decided to pump it up with an 1190 big bore kit, loads more bits and pieces and on it, and I f**ked the living daylights out of it. I turned it from something really unexpectedly exciting, that was really great fun to ride over to all the French endurance races on, and I screwed it up by thinking that me and my Demon Tweaks catalog was better than some Japanese designer. When I joined the band and started to earn a bit of dollar, I got the 1992 Fireblade when it first came out. Then I got it Repsol’d because I became a massive Mick Doohan fan. Nick Morgan (Managing Director of MSS Performance) tuned it for me. He was just down the road from me in Chelmsford. He’s a wicked guy. I sold that to buy another Blade, which TTS tuned and track prepared for me. I used it as a track day bike.”

What bikes have you got at the minute?

“Right now, I’ve got a KTM 350EXC for some greenlaning, and some little TTR150 bikes that I hoon around the little flat track we have in the back garden.

“I’ve got a hack for going to the studio too, but I’m in the process of buying some sort of a sunny day rat of a machine for going to the pub on.”

How did you get into racing?

“Back in 1998 I had a go on Sean Emmett’s Reve Red Bull Ducati, and Roger Marshall trained me up to have a bit of a go racing in New Era. I did a few rounds there and had a big crash. It was right in the middle of Firestarter, and we had so much work on that it made sense that I stop; I was trying to embark on a novice racing career while having a huge commitment to the band.”

“Then, about four years ago, I decided to get into endurance racing with Hottrax. I’ve always been a fan anyway, and you get a good time on the bike, but I love the team aspect of it and all the strategy of it too. We were fourth in our first year, won it in the second year, and moved up to National and won it the year after.”

How did that lead to BSS?

“Once we’d won Hottrax and completed our goals there, it seemed natural to move up into another paddock, and we ended up in British Supersport, which is the pinnacle of domestic racing at the minute. I bumped into James Rispoli at the Le Mans 24hr, invited him over to go around on our stock 1000 bike, and we became friends, so we signed him for a full season! Then it all became so very serious so very quickly, and here we are today!”