Terry's son is television chef, Mark Wogan.
Terry's daughter is actress Katherine Wogan.
In the past, Terry has been voted "Tie Man of the Year" and "Best Dressed Man of the Year".
Terry held the Terry Wogan Golf Classic for six years for the benefit of Irish charities.
In 1978, Terry had a chart hit with the song Floral Dance.
Terry started a weekly Tuesday show on ATV called Lunchtime with Wogan on September 1972.
In 1980, Terry was voted "Top Radio Personality" by the Society of authors/Pye Awards.
In 1974, 1976 and 1978, Terry won the Radio Award of the Radio Industries Club.
Terry was awarded the Variety Club Award for "Radio Personality of the Year" in 1974.
Terry has hosted the telethon, Children in Need for over 25 years raising over 400 million pounds.
Terry is one of the founders of the annual telethon, Children in Need.
It was a chance to host a program called Saturday Live in 1981 that led to Terry hosting his own talk show, Wogan.
Terry refers to his radio listening audience as TOGs (Terry's Old Geezers and Gals) because most of them are middle-aged.
Terry holds the record for the longest ever televised golf putt. It was 33 yards on the 18th green at Gleneagles.
Terry is a big fan of golf and was part of the pro-celebrity golf circuit for many years.
In 2004, Terry was awarded an honorary doctorate from the University of Limerick.
Terry is married to Lady Helen, his wife since 1973.
Star Dust by Nat King Cole is Terry's all time favourite song.
Terry was awarded an honorary knighthood in 2005.
In 1997, Terry was awarded an honorary OBE in the New Year's Honours List.
In 2005, Terry was awarded Radio Broadcaster of the Year at the Broadcasting Press Guild awards.
In 1994, Terry won the Sony Radio Award for the Best Breakfast Show.
In 1993, Terry started hosting Wake Up To Wogan after rejoining Radio 2.
When Radio 1 started, Terry began hosting the program Late Night Extra. He continued to do this for two years.
Terry's first regular BBC Radio show was called Midday Spin.
Terry joined Radio Telefis Eireann (the Irish National Radio and TV Service) as a newsreader/ announcer five years after taking a job at a bank.
Terry is not the biggest fan of the Eurovision Song Contest because he doesn't think that the voting system is entirely above board.
After leaving college, Terry went into the field of banking.
Terry was educated at Crescent College, Limerick.
Terry has 2 sons and a daughter.
Terry ogan: (Talking about his yearly salary for his radio shows) If you do the maths, factoring in my eight million listeners, I cost the BBC about 2p a fortnight. I think I'm cheap at the price.
Terry Wogan: The culture now in television is that the presenter calls the financial and, increasingly, the creative shots. It is comparable to what happened in Hollywood 15 or so years ago. Agents have become far more powerful, and through them the stars are able to dictate their own terms.
Terry Wogan:(Talking about his hosting role on Eurovision) I don't prepare anything other than the opening spiel. It's all spontaneous reaction.
Terry Wogan: I hate having to memorize things for TV; I prefer the spontaneity and intimacy of radio.
Terry Wogan: Opening supermarkets and personal appearances can be hard work. I remember standing on a table in Portsmouth once and the crowd crashed in through the plate glass window. The manger got really annoyed and said it would be the last time he'd have me there.
Terry Wogan: Television contracts the imagination while radio expands it.