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.

Ottawa Goaltending Moves

by Nathan Estabrooks
on
The Ottawa goaltending plans are slowly taking shape. It still is unsure what the Senators will do in the long run but these are the early sketches. To begin with the Senators have officially split with prospect, Mathieu Chouinard. He will re-enter the draft in Calgary. One bad year doesn’t ruin a career and this is most true with netminders. Don’t be surprised if a team looks back to his QMJHL Defensive player of the year award. He still has the tools.

The Senators acquired goaltender Rich Parent from the Tampa Bay Lightning for a 7th round pick. Parent saw limited duty with both Tampa and St. Louis yet unless his game drastically improves, he’ll be a career minor leaguer with a few NHL backup stints. This move is strictly a expansion draft slight of hand. Parent was promptly signed to a one year deal and will most certainly be left unprotected on June 22nd. The Parent trade is a sign the Sens are planing to protect two goaltenders.

Results of the 2000 OHL Priority Selection

by pbadmin
on

Mississauga – The Ontario Hockey League today held the annual Priority
Selection process of players at the Hershey Centre in Mississauga.

Players born in the years 1981 – 1984 were eligible for selection with
member teams permitted to select a maximum of 15 players who were born in
1984. The first two players that a team selected that were born in 1984 will
be eligible to play in the Ontario Hockey League during the 2000-01 season,
with the balance of players born in 1984 eligible to play in the 2001-02
season.

Soo Thunderbirds centre Patrick Jarrett was selected first overall by the
host Mississauga IceDogs. The 5’11″, 175 lb. centre led the Tier II Junior A
Thunderbirds with 22 goals and 32 assists for 54 points in 39 games.

“Right now I’m up here living a dream,” Jarrett said after being presented
with the Jack Ferguson Award as the first overall selection. “Last year
while attending the draft in Brampton with my brother Cole, who went to the
Plymouth Whalers, I saw Jason Spezza walk up to the stage and I set my goal
right there that I would be selected first overall next season. My dream has
come true.”

The Toronto St. Michael’s Majors used the second overall selection to
acquire Cambridge Junior B centre Tim Brent, who scored 19 goals and 16
assists for 35 points in 40 games.

The Owen Sound Platers took the first defenceman of the day, Richard Power Read more»

2000 Draft Overview

by Nathan Estabrooks
on

In the early days of June the eyes of every true hockey fan are directed at
draft weekend. This year’s draft will take place in Calgary on June 23rd;
the day previous the Minnesota Wild and Columbus Blue Jackets will pick
current NHL players from the expansion draft list.

The intention of the host franchise is to have a GM and a coach by
such time. It remains to be seen if this will be completed, but the latest
word out of Cowtown is an announcement is forthcoming. Lanny Macdonald as
V.P. of hockey operations, Mike Murphy as GM and an exiled Roger Nielsen as
coach.

In the meantime other teams will be reviewing scouting reports and
interviewing prospects. An oddity, which will make this year’s draft
interesting is the large amount the prospects unable to sign contracts with
teams that drafted them in ’98. These prospects will re-enter draft as a
result. Those who weren’t ranked by CSB all season will suddenly make a
relatively shallow draft pool deeper.

Does a team take a player two years older and more experienced, or a
younger player whose potential is yet be known?

Ramzi Abid a forward from Montreal failed to come to terms
with the Colorado Avalanche. By far Abid’s best year was his draft year,
otherwise Abid has been unpredictable and unable to separate himself from
the pack. Probably an early second rounder this time out. Abid had 67 goals Read more»

1998 NHL Draft Progress Report

by Paul MacDonald
on

Statistics are updated through Sunday’s games. The season is finally over.

First Round Selections


1. Tampa Bay Lightning - Vincent Lecavalier, C


TEAM LGE GP G A PTS +/- PIM
Tampa Bay NHL 80 25 42 67 -25 43


Season over.


2. Nashville Predators - David Legwand, C


TEAM LGE GP G A PTS +/- PIM
Nashville NHL 71 13 15 28 -6 30


United States WHC 6 1 1 2 -- 4


Season over.


3. San Jose Sharks - Brad Stuart, D


TEAM LGE GP G A PTS +/- PIM
San Jose NHL 82 10 26 36 +3 32


Playoffs NHL 11 1 0 1 -10 6


Season over.


4. Vancouver Canucks - Bryan Allen, D


TEAM LGE GP G A PTS +/- PIM
Syracuse AHL 9 1 1 2 even 11 Read more»

Blue Jackets Sign WHL MVP and College Standout

by Bill Drake
on
The Blue Jackets are slowly filling out their roster, even before the
expansion draft. Two more roster spots were filled with the signings of
Brad Moran, formerly of the Calgary Hitmen (WHL); and Blake Bellefeuille,
Boston College (HE).

Brad Moran was this years WHL Most Valuable Player, leading the league
in scoring with 120 pts, capping off his WHL career with three straight 100
pt. seasons. Moran finished 9th all time in the WHL with 204 goals, and 4th
all time in playoff assists and points, 48 and 82. The Buffalo Sabres, who
drafted Moran in the 7th round of the 1998 Entry Draft (191st overall),
decided not to sign the 21 year old junior player, leading Mr. Breeze,
Moran’s agent, to issue the following tirade to the Associate Press: “Never
in my 15 years (as an agent) have I ever seen a player, and especially of
Brad’s elite status, treated with such cavalier indifferent arrogance.” Why
then would Buffalo pass on such an outstanding junior player, and Columbus
sign him?

Buffalo did not sign him for three main reasons: his age, his physical
abilities, and money. Moran is 21, playing in a league typically filled
with 18 year olds; this coupled with the fact that few overage junior
players go on to have solid NHL careers leaves Moran with one strike against
him. The second strike is his size and skating ability. Listed at 5-11 and
175 lbs, Moran must bulk up in order to succeed at the NHL level; combine Read more»