Brad Phillips


Farmington Hills Michigan

Currently Playing In:






Eligible for draft:









7th round (182nd overall), 2007


187 lbs.

Probability of Success
  • D


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.


Phillips attends the University of Notre Dame.

The Top Swedish Players

by pbadmin

The Team Formerly Known As…

by Kristy Gleason

The Manchester Monarchs can be thought of as a new, yet old team in the American Hockey League. Several of the players who make up the roster of one of the AHL’s expansion franchises could be found on the previous affiliate squad to the Los Angeles Kings, the Lowell Lock Monsters. Some of the familiar faces on the team this season are Richard Seeley, Joe Rullier, Greg Phillips, Mike Pudlick, and Chris Schmidt. The Kings moved out and into a brand-spanking new home about 25 miles north of its former abode, and the Carolina Hurricanes’ top minor league affiliate took up residence in the old place.

The Monarchs’ home opener is still three weeks away, but the folks who follow the team are still excited about having a New Hampshire-based team to cheer on. Fans got their first glimpse of the inside of the Verizon Wireless Arena on Tuesday, October 23, 2001, when they invaded the still-under-construction arena for the season ticket pick-up gathering. The Monarchs players were in attendance, giving fans the opportunity to meet the boys in purple, white and gold, get autographs and pictures, and chat.

Because their home rink won’t be available until mid-November, the Monarchs embarked on a 14-game road trip to start the season. Having played half of those games, things look a bit grim. They’ve played the currently undefeated Lowell Lock Monsters team twice, and have been handed defeat in both contests, losing 6-3 in the season opener (October 5th), then 4-3 last weekend (October 20th). They played back-to-back games against the Norfolk Admirals, the fi Read more»

Calder Corner for Week Ending Oct 28th

by HF Staff

The Calder Corner


Heatley: 1 Goal (2), 2 Assists
Kovalchuk: 3 Goals (4,5,6)
Pothier: 1 Assist

Hamel: 1 Assist

Cole: 1 Goal, 1 Assist

Bell: 1 Goal (2), 3 Assists

Larsen: 1 Assist

Spanhel: 1 Goal (1)

Detroit Red Wings
Datsyuk: 1 Assist

Edmonton Oilers
Conklin: 2 games: 37 Shots-35 Saves, .935 SV%, 2-0-0)

Florida Panthers
Huselius: 3 Goals (3,4,5), 2 Assists
Ference: 3 Assists
Novoseltsev: 2 Assists Read more»

Czech NHL rookies: Martin Erat

by Robert Neuhauser
Martin Erat is another from the young generation of Czech players, born in the early 80’s who
has made it to the NHL. Players like Erat, Milan Kraft, Josef Vasicek, Martin Havlat, Vaclav
Nedorost or Rostislav Klesla contibuted to at least one of the Czech back-to-back Under-20
WJC championship titles and now they have won regular spots in their respective NHL teams.
Let’s have a look at Martin Erat’s career!

Martin Erat was born on August, 29th, 1981 in the Czech city Trebic. Like most kids, he wanted to play some
sport and hockey is by far the top sport in the small city. Soccer team is far from being
the best and the hockey team is one of the better teams of the Div I league, so the Trebic
kids tend to play hockey and their role model is New Jersey Devils’ star winger Patrik Elias,
also born in Trebic. Patrik Elias wasn’t Martin Erat’s role model at first, though. Martin
was influenced mostly by his two years older brother Roman, who is now a regular in the
Div I team of Trebic. Roman played hockey and also Martin told his parents that he wants to
be like his brother and play hockey. That was when Martin was five. Their parents dedicated
lots of their free time to the “hockey education” of their kids and as usual their effort
was the first which directed Martin on the way to the NHL. The second then was his older
brother. Younger Martin competed with him in every hockey skill and because Roman was older,
Martin had to give 100 per cent at least to beat him. That’s a simillar situation to the
Nedorost brothers or Sivek brothers. Martin had the ad Read more»

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