Adam Amin is a play-by-play commentator for ESPN, ABC, ESPN Radio, and the SEC Network. He joined ESPN in 2011 at age 24, immediately becoming one of the network’s youngest ever full-time game-callers. Recognized for his versatility while handling a multitude of sports across multiple mediums, Adam works on ESPN’s coverage of college football and basketball as well as NCAA championship coverage of volleyball, women’s basketball, and baseball. He has been the lead voice of the NCAA wrestling championships since 2012 and joined ESPN’s Women’s College World Series coverage in 2015.
Adam also provides play-by-play on Major League Baseball, college football, and college basketball broadcasts for ESPN Radio. Since 2012, he has called play-by-play of NFL games for the Sports USA Radio Network. In 2013, he was on the national radio call for Peyton Manning’s record-setting 51st touchdown pass as well as Auburn’s incredible last-second victory versus Alabama in the Iron Bowl. He has the distinction of being the youngest play-by-play announcer to ever call a New Year’s Six Bowl Game after working on ESPN Radio’s coverage of the 2016 Fiesta Bowl.
Adam was named one of sports media’s 10 rising stars in 2015 and his voice has also been featured in commercial advertisements for Sprint, British Airways, and Comcast.
From 2007-11, he handled play-by-play, hosting and reporting tasks for Turner Sports Digital/NCAA Productions, FOX Sports Wisconsin, the Illinois High School Association and the Horizon League Network. Before joining ESPN, Adam had stops in Gary, Ind. and Somerset, NJ calling minor league baseball, was a studio host for football and basketball broadcasts at Valparaiso University, and served a stint as Sports Director at KUOO Radio in Spirit Lake, Iowa.
A native of Addison, Ill., Adam graduated with a degree in television and radio from Valparaiso University where he was twice named Indiana Collegiate Sportscaster of the Year by the state association of broadcasters. In 2009, he was a finalist for the Jim Nantz Award and honored as one of the top five collegiate sportscasters in America. He currently resides in Chicago, Ill.