See how some of the most recognizable and longest tenured sports broadcasters have aged (or in some cases, miraculously not aged at all) over the decades.
Even as the sports media landscape has changed drastically over the years, several familiar faces have remained.
Drag the slider to see how some of the most recognizable and longest tenured sports broadcasters have transformed (or in some cases, miraculously not aged at all) over the decades.
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Marv Albert, 73
Lead announcer for Turner Sports, CBS
Before he was known as "the voice of basketball," Albert got his start calling games for the New York Knicks.
Bob Costas, 62
Host for NBC Sports, MLB Network
Costas is one of the most accomplished and recognizable sportscasters. He has long served as the face of NBC's sports coverage, handling everything from baseball games to the Olympics.
Dick Enberg, 80
Announcer for San Diego Padres
Enberg's Hall of Fame career in broadcasting began when he was a student at Central Michigan in the 1960s.
Greg Gumbel, 68
NFL announcer and college basketball studio host for CBS
Gumbel got his start in 1973 as a sports announcer for Chicago's WMAQ-TV.
Suzy Kolber, 50
ESPN studio host
Kolber's first TV job after graduating from the University of Miami in 1986 was as a sports producer for Miami's WCIX-TV.
Verne Lundquist, 74
Lead announcer for CBS Sports
Lundquist's broadcasting career began in 1965 when he landed his first TV job at KTBC in Austin.
Al Michaels, 70
Lead announcer for NBC's Sunday Night Football
Michaels got his start in sports broadcasting in 1964 as a color commentator for the Los Angeles Lakers, who fired him after only four games.
Brent Musburger, 75
Lead announcer for ESPN, SEC Network
Musburger started his career as a sportswriter at the Chicago American before joining CBS as a broadcaster in 1968.
Jim Nantz, 55
Lead announcer for CBS Sports
Nantz began his broadcasting career as an anchor at CBS affiliate KSL-TV in Salt Lake City.
Pam Oliver, 53
Fox Sports sideline reporter
Oliver's first TV job was as a news reporter for WALB in Albany, Georgia in 1985.
Bill Raftery, 71
Analyst for Fox Sports 1 and CBS
Following a successful run as the head coach of Seton Hall's men's basketball team, Raftery began his career as a broadcaster with CBS Sports in 1983.
Vin Scully, 87
Play-by-play announcer for the Los Angeles Dodgers
After getting his start as a student broadcaster at Forham University, Scully got his first professional radio job in 1949 as a fill-in for a CBS affiliate in Washington.
Dick Stockton, 72
Play-by-play announcer for Fox Sports, Turner Sports
Stockton has been working as a broadcaster since 1965, when he began his career at TV and radio stations in Philadelphia.
Hannah Storm, 52
ESPN anchor, studio host
Storm's first sports radio job was as drive-time anchor for Houston’s KSRR-FM.
Lesley Visser, 61
Host of CBS Sports' "We Need to Talk"
Visser began covering sports for the Boston Globe in 1974, and joined CBS on air in 1984.
Dick Vitale, 75
Color commentator for ESPN
After being fired as head coach of the Detroit Pistons, Vitale reluctantly joined ESPN in 1979 and called the network's first college basketball game.