Born and educated in England, Ravi Kapoor has done a mixture of theater, film and television before moving to Los Angeles, California.
While following his dream of acting Ravi attended the East 15 Drama School in London for 3 years. Spending 10 years doing a variety of
Currently (2007) Ravi is calling Los Angeles, California home with his wife Meera Simhan.
Ravi admits that played a part in his character's unusual name on Crossing Jordan. Given his heritage, he was able to help the producers find an authentic name.
Ravi's wife, Meera Simhan, guest starred along him in Gideon's Crossing (2000) and Crossing Jordan (2001) both of which he was a star of.
Ravi's British television credits include:
"Blood & Peaches"
"Land of Plenty"
Unlike his character Bug on Crossing Jordan, Ravi does not have a hobby he focuses more on his passions of acting and reading.
"Wild West", a British independent film, told the story of Pakistani county band that featured Ravi Kapoor.
Shortly after Ravi moved to the United States he performed plays with a children's theatre company that toured, some of their plays included:
"The Three Musketeers"
"Romeo and Juliet"
Among Ravi's list of theatrical credits is "Rice Boy" which was showcased at the Mark Taper Forum in Los Angeles, California.
In 2008 "Prince of Delhi Place" will be showcased in New York, Ravi's latest theatrical presentation.
South Asian Artists Collective (SAART) is an organization that focuses on South Asian talent, Ravi Kapoor is a member and organizer of their annual event.
"Oh Sweet Sita", is a play written and directed by Ravi Kapoor.
(explaining how his mother would have approved of him playing a doctor on two different shows)
Ravi Kapoor: She would have loved for me to be a doctor.
(describing his character Bug on "Crossing Jordan")
Ravi Kapoor: Who despite appearing to be permanently unfulfilled, has the heart of a romantic idealist beating within him.
(describing his character of 'Bug' on "Crossing Jordan")
Ravi Kapoor: Bug is constantly looking for purity and perfection which is always going to lead to an infinite series of disappointments.