By the time Corey graduated high school, he had dropped basketball and joined forces with Eric Monti at Hillcrest Country Club to focus on golf his high school career that included three L.A. City Championships and Corey was named to the first All-City team in all three years of competition. Following his senior year, Corey was named to the first team All-State Southern California Section and heavily recruited.
In 1985 Corey accepted an invitation from Wildcats Coach Rick LaRose to play at the University of Arizona. In Tucson, Corey played with Mike Springer, Larry Silveira, Robert Gamez and other great players while studying Media Arts. In 1991, Corey completed school and turned professional touring the world on different tours from ‘91 to ‘94, playing in Canada, South America and Asia as he attempted the PGA Tour Qualifying School three times unsuccessfully.
In 1994 Corey turned his focus to creating BackSpin The Golf Show on KGME 1360, “The Game”. In 1996 Corey fell into the broadcasting world full time as the executive producer of “Femino on Sports” with talk show host Tony Femino. The show was one of the highest-rated programs of it’s time in Phoenix and allowed Corey the opportunity to get up close to players, coaches, and other sports personalities. While working, reporting, and hosting, Corey was given the opportunity to cover the 1997 Super Bowl in Tempe, Arizona, among other events.
In 1999, Corey left the “Femino On Sports” to work for a non-profit organization and return to competitive golf emceeing events and playing on the Western States Tour with a final attempt at PGA Tour Q-School. In 2000 with his father’s health on the decline, Corey dropped his interests in Phoenix to return to Los Angeles. He began partnering with his family interests in the investment banking world and International athlete representation.
Currently Corey co-hosts Backspin and is co-owner in a stable of race horses in California. He lives in Scottsdale.