2007-08: Ty Rattie played for the Airdrie Xtreme Bantam AAA squad, scoring 75 goals and adding 56 assists for 131 points in 33 games. Rattie also picked up 101 penalty minutes on the season. In 10 playoff games for the Xtreme, he scored 12 goals and added 11 assists for 23 points. Rattie was chosen in the first round, second overall, of the 2008 WHL Bantam Draft by the Portland Winterhawks.
2008-09: Rattie began the season with the UFA Bisons Midget AAA team, playing in 34 games with that team. He scored 29 goals and added 25 assists for 54 points. Rattie joined the Portland Winterhawks for 10 games, scoring 1 goal during that stint.
2009-10: In his WHL rookie season, Rattie scored 17 goals and added 20 assists for 37 points in 61 games. In 13 playoff games, he scored 2 goals and added 2 assists for 4 points. Rattie also played for Team Pacific at the 2010 World Under-17 Hockey Challenge, scoring 2 goals and adding 7 assists for 9 points in 5 games.
2010-11: In 67 games for the Winterhawks, Rattie scored 28 goals and added 51 assists for 79 points.
2011-12: Rattie returned to Portland after attending the Blues camp and was the WHL’s third-leading scorer playing alongside Calgary prospect Sven Bartschi. He scored 57 goals with 64 assists and was plus-23 with 54 penalty minutes. Portland reached the WHL Finals after finishing second in the U.S. Division during the season. Rattie scored 19 goals with 14 assists and was plus-10 with 12 penalty minutes in 21 playoff games.
2012-13: Rattie was the WHL’s third-leading scorer behind Portland teammates Brendan Leipsic (Nashville) and Nicolas Petan (Winnipeg) in his fourth season with the Winterhawks. He scored 48 goals, one fewer than team leader Leipsic, and had 62 assists in 62 games; finishing plus-56 with 27 penalty minutes. Portland dominated the league; finishing first overall and advancing to the WHL Finals for the third straight year. The Winterhawks defeated Edmonton for their first WHL championship and reached the Memorial Cup championship game against Halifax. Rattie scored 20 goals with 16 assists in 21 WHL playoff games and was plus-14 with 17 penalty minutes. In five games at the Memorial Cup he scored 6 goals with 6 assists and was plus-6 with 6 penalty minutes. Rattie skated for fourth-place Canada in the 2013 World Junior Championship and had 3 goals in six games.
2013-14: Rattie made his NHL debut in two April games with the Blues — after leading St. Louis AHL affiliate Chicago in scoring in his first pro season. He was minus-2 with no points nor penalties, averaging 11 minutes of ice time for the Blues. Rattie scored 31 goals, tied for fourth in the AHL with Grand Rapids’ Teemu Pulkkinen (DET), and had 17 assists while finishing plus-5 with 37 penalty minutes in 72 regular season games. The Wolves finished first in the Midwest Division and advanced to the second round in the playoffs. Rattie scored 1 goal with 2 assists and was minus-5 with 4 penalty minutes in nine playoff games.
2014-15: Rattie played 11 games with the Blues and was the second-leading goal scorer for St. Louis AHL affiliate Chicago in his second pro season. He had 2 assists with an even plus/minus and 2 penalty minutes, averaging nine minutes of ice time with St. Louis. Rattie scored 21 goals, trailing only minor league veteran Shane Harper (32) in 59 regular season games with the Wolves. He hd 21 assists and was +7 with 12 penalty minutes. Chicago finished third in the Midwest Division, falling to Utica in a best-of-five first-round playoff series. Rattie was -3 with no points and 2 penalty minutes in three playoff games.
2015-16: Rattie appeared in 13 NHL games with the Blues — shuffling between St. Louis and the AHL’s Chicago Wolves. He scored 4 goals with 2 assists and was +1 with 4 penalty minutes, averaging 9:17 minutes of ice time. Rattie re-joined St. Louis for the playoffs but did not dress for any games. The Wolves’ third-leading scorer behind Pat Cannone and Danny Kristo, he scored 17 goals with 29 assists and was -12 with 28 penalty minutes. Chicago finished sixth in the Central Division, missing the AHL playoffs.
Rattie is adept at locating open ice in the attacking zone. He is the epitome of a player with a “nose for the net”. What makes Rattie most valuable is his obvious thought process on the ice. He is not a powerful skater, yet he seems to be able to hang on to the puck when it matters most. He is a versatile forward and a consistent special teams player. Rattie will need to work on his defensive game at the professional level.
Rattie spent the bulk of the 2015-16 season with the AHL's Chicago Wolves, appearing in 13 NHL games with the Blues in his third pro season. Now at the end of his original three-year contract, he would become an unrestricted free agent if not tendered a contract offer by St. Louis. Rattie has been a consistent scorer in the AHL but has yet to earn the trust of the Blues' coaching staff - while youngsters like Robby Fabbri and Dmitrij Jaskin are seeing ice time in St. Louis and veteran Troy Brouwer was acquired from Washington. Rattie's skill set suggests he can be a consistent second or third line scorer but the clock is ticking for the 23-year-old.