Scott Disick loves showing everyone just how filthy rich he is, but the outrageous fashion and pricy purchases have many wondering just how the unofficial Kardashian family member gets his wealth.
This week, Disick was featured in a segment for E! called “How To Live Like The Lord,” with some instructions on how to emulate his lifestyle. The tips included having amazing style, staying sexy, and being direct. The video goes on to show Disick doing some shopping for essentials like a miniature helicopter and a Steinway piano (which he says he doesn’t know now to play).
Scott has taken to referring to himself as the Lord, and he even held an authentic British knighting ceremony to make the title official. Though Disick has no problem showing off his wealth, when it comes to where he made his money or his net worth, he’s been more secretive.
In 2010, he got defensive when Life & Style asked about his career, saying, “I make a lot of money, and I’m more than capable of supporting myself. I run multiple companies in the vitamin world — QuickTrim, Rejuvacare, Monte Carlo Perpetual Tan.”
In 2013, he revealed a bit more, noting that he has become an investor and has business interests in a number of fields.
“I’m sure a lot of people have no idea what it is that I do. The truth is I work in various industries,” Disick explained to the magazine. “I have done a lot of private label manufacturing in the nutrition biz and have raised money for startup companies. I tend to invest money into nightlife businesses the friends of mine that are involved in nightclubs and what not.”
But the real source of Scott Disick’s wealth has nothing to do with tanning businesses or nightclubs, Worthly.com notes. A report on Disick notes that he inherited his wealth from his parents, successful real estate developers, and has also made a lot for his appearance on reality showed like Keeping Up with the Kardashians and Kourtney and Khloe Take Miami.
The ventures have made him quite a bit of money. Worthly.com notes that Scott Disick now has a net worth of $12 million, more than enough to buy Steinway pianos or helicopters.