Renee Baio Net Worth

Renee Baio is an American actress and stuntwoman born in Tennessee in 1924. She is best known for her work on Baywatch (1989), Scott Baio Is 45... And Single (2007) and Silk Stalkings (1991). She has been married to Scott Baio since 2007 and they have one child.
Renee Baio is a member of Stunts

Age, Biography and Wiki

Who is it? Stunts, Actress
Birth Day December 19, 1924
Birth Place  Tennessee, United States
Birth Sign Capricorn

💰 Net worth: $850,000

Renee Baio, widely recognized for her remarkable skills in stunts and acting, is anticipated to possess an estimated net worth of $850,000 by the year 2024. Hailing from the United States, Baio has established a name for herself in the entertainment industry through her outstanding performances and fearless stunts. Her impressive net worth is a testament to her talent and hard work, solidifying her position as a successful actress and versatile performer. With her dedication and determination, it is certain that Baio will continue to excel in her career and add to her already impressive net worth in the coming years.

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Born in Quebec, Canada, Baillargeon is the third child of French-Canadian parents. She is best known for her research showing that infants have an intuitive awareness of physical laws such as solidity, containment, and occlusion at a young age. However, her research interests encompass a variety of issues in causal reasoning, focusing not only on the physical but also the psychological, sociomoral, and biological domains. Baillargeon received a B.A. in Psychology from McGill University in 1975 and a Ph.D. in Psychology from the University of Pennsylvania in 1981 under the supervision of Rochel Gelman and Elizabeth Spelke. Subsequently from 1981 to 1982, Baillargeon completed a postdoctoral fellowship at MIT under the supervision of Susan Carey. She received her first academic appointment at the University of Texas at Austin in 1982, a year later she moved to the University of Illinois where she has remained since.


Baillargeon's research on causal reasoning in infants furthered understanding concerning Piaget's theory of cognitive development. Piaget's experiments on the development of a concept of object permanence in infants required the children to manually search for the hidden object by pulling a cover off to reveal the object. Baillargeon argues that Piaget's finding regarding infants' failure to understand object permanence until 8–12 months old was rooted in a lack of motor ability as opposed to inadequate cognitive development. In an effort to account for infants' lack of motor skills, Baillargeon's studies of object permanence measure infants' fixation times on impossible versus possible events.