Cassper Nyovest Net Worth

Cassper Nyovest net worth: Cassper is one of the successful musicians in South Africa with an estimated at $8 million. He is rapper, songwriter, entrepreneur, and record producer.

Cassper Nyovest Net Worth

Leveraging his successful career as a rapper, songwriter, entrepreneur, record producer and amateur boxer, Cassper Nyovest has accumulated a net worth of $8 million. He is among the richest musicians in South Africa. He spent R10 million for his mansion, home studio, cigar launch, and 3 garages.

Profile Summary of Cassper Nyovest

  • Full/Real Name: Refiloe Maele Phoolo
  • Stage Name: Cassper Nyovest
  • Gender: Male
  • Occupation: Rapper, Songwriter, Record Producer
  • Nationality: South African
  • Age: 31
  • Date of Birth: 16 December 1990
  • Place of Birth: Mafikeng, North West, South Africa
  • Relationship Status: Dating
  • Education: High School
  • Net Worth: $5 million

Cassper Nyovest

Biography of Cassper Nyovest

The rapper was born and raised in Mahikeng, North West. Cassper Nyovest is regarded as one of the most successful artists in South Africa.

In 2014, he established his own record label, “Family Tree Records,” and rose to fame the same year with the release of his debut studio album, “Tsholofelo.” The album produced hit songs including “Gusheshe” and “Doc Shebeleza.”

In 2015, Cassper sold out tickets for his concert at Ticketpro Dome in Johannesburg, filling up the Dome.

Refiloe Maele Phoolo, well known as Cassper Nyovest, has a sister Tsholofelo Phoolo, and his late brother, Khotso Phoolo who passed on in 2003.

He attended the Sol Plaatjie Secondary School, where he was an athlete and partook in various sports. Nyovest started rapping at the age of 12.

In 2006, Cassper Nyovest failed his Grade 10 exams, which led him moving to his grandmother’s house in Potchefstroom. Therefore, in 2007, he decided to drop out of high school at the age of 16.

The rapper relocated to Johannesburg in 2008 to pursue a career in music as a rapper and producer, after telling his parents he would rather chase his dream, which he believed would work out, rather than playing it safe and regretting it his whole life.