Brad Phillips

Hometown:

Farmington Hills Michigan

Currently Playing In:

Pro

Birthday:

1989-04-04

Position:

G

Eligible for draft:

2007

Catches:

Left

Drafted:

2007

Height:

6-2

Acquired:

7th round (182nd overall), 2007

Weight:

187 lbs.

Probability of Success
  • D

History

2005-06: Phillips spent the majority of the year playing for the USA U-17 squad.  Appearing in 38 games, Phillips posted a record of 21-14-3 with a goals against average of 2.39 and a save percentage of .922.  He also recorded one shutout.  He played all but one game at the 2006 World U-17 Hockey Challenge where he led Team USA to a silver medal.  He was named the tournament's top goaltender.  Phillips also appeared in one game with the U-18 squad.  He allowed two goals as he picked up the win.

2006-07: Phillips split the season in nets with Josh Unice.  In 24 games, Phillips posted a record of 15-5-0-2 with a goals against average of 2.33 and a save percentage of .913.  He also had two shutouts. Eleven of his 24 games came against NCAA opponents.  Phillips posted a winning record in these games, finishing with a record of 5-4-1 with a goals against average of 3.18 and a save percentage of .886.  NHL Central Scouting ranked Phillips as the ninth best NA goalie heading into the 2007 NHL Entry Draft.

2007-08: Phillips saw action in five games with the University of Notre Dame. He spent the season backing up Jordan Pearce in goal, and along with junior Tom O’Brien, he gave the Irish one of the top goaltending trios in the country. He went 4-1-0 on the season with a 1.53 goals against average and a .923 save percentage. He recorded one shutout on the season. He made his collegiate debut on Nov. 2 in a 4-1 win over Lake Superior, making 16 saves in the game. His first career shutout came in his third career start, as he made 24 saves in a 7-0 win at Princeton on Dec. 8. He is one of seven former USNTDP alums on the Notre Dame roster along with Pearce, junior Kyle Lawson, fellow sophomores Ian Cole and Teddy Ruth and freshmen Patrick Gaul and Sean Lorenz.

2008-09: Phillips missed the entire season due to a knee injury.

2009-10: Phillips appeared in 10 games as a junior as a back-up to Notre Dame starter Mike Johnson as the Fighting Irish finished ninth in the 12-team CCHA. Phillips was 2-3-3 with 1 shutout and had a 2.47 GAA and .911 save percentage.

2010-11: Phillips played for the Bloomington Prairie Thunder in the CHL, foregoing his senior year at Notre Dame. He appeared in 30 games as a backup to veteran Marco Emond and was 12-7-5 with a 2.38 GAA and .914 save percentage. The Prairie Thunder finished third in the Turner Division and Phillips appeared in three playoff games and was 0-2 with a 3.08 GAA and .894 save percentage.
 

Future

Phillips attends the University of Notre Dame.

Bryan Allen’s future

by Scott McFarlane
on

Here is a look at Bryan Allen, a well known Canucks prospect.

Bryan Allen was drafted by the Canucks in the 1998 NHL entry draft in the first round, #4 overall.

Allen is a big guy, listed at 6’4 weighing in at around 215 pounds. Allen has the potential to be a Chris Pronger like defenceman, if he hadn’t of run into all those injuries. Remember the locker room one? Where he slipped on a bar of soap in the shower, and broke a bone in his ankle. Injuries like that have made the road to recovery a hard one for Bryan. So many injuries, in such a short amount of time. He has fought through all of the tough injuries, but still has the scars.

Allen had a very solid junior career, for the Oshawa Generals of the OHL. In his first season with Oshawa, he recorded 6 points in 60 games played. Not very good if you ask me. Every year since that year back in 1996-1997 he has improved greatly. The next season for Oshawa, Allen recorded 19 points in 48 games played, including an incredible 126 penalty minutes. His best season with the Canucks organization was last year with the Kansas City Blades, the farm team for the Canucks. Allen played in 75 games, before being called up by the Canucks. He recorded 25 points, and 99 penalty minutes. Then he was called up by the Canucks, and appeared in 6 games, where he was solid.

2000-01

Kansas-City Blades IHL GP 75 G 5 A 20 P 25 PIM 99

As for the future, I see Bryan Allen as a top 4 defenceman soon. He definitely has the tools to be a rock solid player. He just needs to gain NHL experience. Read more»

Canadiens’ Pre-Draft News Update

by Chris Boucher
on
Days before the NHL Entry Draft, and many Canadiens’ fans are already sitting on their hands in anticipation. The next two weeks will be chalk full of big news, so let’s take this opportunity to re-cap the most recent happenings in Hab-land.

Vadim Tarasov (7th round, 1999) has reportedly signed a two-year contract with the Canadiens. However, Montreal management has yet to announce the signing. Tarasov was named top goalie in Russia during each of the last 3 years. He finished last season with a 16-13-4 record, a 2.10 GAA, and a .912 save percentage. He’ll likely make his first official appearance in North America during the Canadiens’ prospect camp to be held in August.

The Canadiens will receive a compensatory pick for the loss of Shayne Corson via free-agency. The pick will fall in the fourth round (109th overall). The Corson pick gives the Habs a total of 10 picks in this year’s draft. They will pick 7th, 25th, 37th, 71st, 104th, 109th, 171st, 203rd, 235th, and 266th.

Add Tyler Hanchuk (3rd round, 2000), and Petr Chvojka (6th round 2000) to the list of former Hab draft picks re-entering this year’s NHL Draft. Unlike Dusty Jamieson (5th round, 1999), and Sean Dixon (6th round, 1999) who can re-enter the draft because they were unable to come to terms on a contract before the June 1st deadline, the Habs only had to offer a contract to Hanchuk and Chvojka in order to retain their rights. Not doing so is known in NHL circles as renouncing rights.

In related news Matt Carkner (2nd round, 1999) has reportedly signed a deal with the Read more»

Hockey’s Future will have three at 2001 Draft

by Bryan Taylor
on

There will be three Hockey’s Future writers attending the 2001 NHL draft including Bill Placzek(Blackhawks page), Mark Fischel (Panthers page), and Shane Malloy(Edmonton/Calgary pages). They will try their best to conduct as many interviews as possible with the selected draftees, so it should be another great year for Hockey’s Future on draft day.

HF Editor Mock Draft Results

by Bryan Taylor
on

Round 1

1. Atlanta - Ilja Kovalchuk 2. NY Islanders - Jason Spezza 3. Tampa Bay - Alexander Svitov 4. Florida - Stephen Weiss 5. Anaheim - Stanislav Chistov 6. Minnesota - Mike Komisarek 7. Montreal - Mikko Koivu 8. Columbus - Dan Hamhuis 9. Chicago - Dan Blackburn 10. NY Rangers - Tuomo Ruutu 11. Calgary - Fredrik Sjostrom 12. Nashville - R.J. Umberger 13. Edmonton - Pascal Leclaire 14. Phoenix - Jens Karlsson 15. Carolina - Carlo Colaiacovo 16. Vancouver - Chuck Kobasew 17. Toronto - Mark Popovic 18. Los Angeles - Colby Armstrong 19. Boston - Jeff Woywitka 20. San Jose - Tim Gleason 21. Pittsburgh - Lukas Krajicek 22. Buffalo - Ales Hemsky 23. Philadelphia - Doug Lynch 24. New Jersey (from STL) - Igor Knyazev 25. Montreal (from WSH) - Jiri Novotny 26. Dallas - Nathan Paetsch 27. Ottawa - Marcel Goc 28. New Jersey - Duncan Milroy 29. Chicago (from DET) - Greg Watson 30. Los Angeles (from COL) - Cory Stillman

Philadelphia Flyers draft preview

by Bill Meltzer
on

Going into the 2001 NHL entry draft, the Flyers organizational depth chart is lacking in quality prospects at every position except goaltender. There are a handful of forwards and defensemen with NHL potential in the system (such as defenseman Bruno St. Jacques and forward Alexander Drozdetsky) but there is nobody developing into a “can’t-miss” type of prospect.

It has been widely speculated that the Flyers will select a defenseman with the 23rd overall pick this year, because the team’s single biggest positional need is on defense, especially with the core of their sometimes-shaky NHL blueline starting to age. Names such as Tim Gleason, Lukas Krajicek, Mark Popovic, Fedor Tyutin, and Igor Knyazev have been bandied about as potential selections.

The Flyers could only hope that they had anything near the system type of depth and up front that they have in goal. After all, a team only needs two goalies, but they need twelve forwards and six defensemen. Unfortunately, going into the 2001-2002 season, most of the Flyers call-up players will probably continue to be minor league veterans such as Mark Greig. There is a chance that perhaps someone like Tomas Divisek or Vaclav Pletka could take a step forward and challenge for a spot with the big team, but that is far from a certainty.

The Flyers 2000 draft class almost exclusively featured the selection of forwards. This year, positional preference will tip otherwise balanced scales toward defenseman. That presents a wonderful opportunity– and a daunting challenge. Defense may be the single hardest position Read more»

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