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If you’re looking for the biggest stories in the hockey world over the past decade, you’ll have to look beyond the ice. Far beyond it. While the 2010s produced some of the most eye-popping and dynamic talent the game has ever seen, much of what we’ll remember about it the most happened away from the rink. Here are the top stories of the past 10 years:

10. 2012-13 Lockout
For the third time in NHL history, a season was disrupted when the owners locked the players out after failing to reach a collective bargaining agreement. The NHL, as always, was the big winner in the standoff, reducing the players’ share of revenues from 57 to 50 percent, and eliminated the ridiculously front-loaded contracts. Deputy commissioner Bill Daly said five-year term limits was, “the hill we will die on,” and didn’t get it. The players failed to enshrine Olympic participation as part of the deal, which paved the way for the league to pull out of the 2018 Games against the players’ wishes.

9. Return of the Winnipeg Jets
When the NHL needed an NHL-ready landing spot for the Atlanta Thrashers in the summer of 2011, it chose Winnipeg, a market without an NHL team since the original Jets left for Phoenix 15 years prior. Since then, the Jets have built a model franchise, accumulating assets through the draft and doing a good job of convincing them to stay on the Prairies. There has not been a ton of on-ice success and, despite being picked by The Hockey News to win the Stanley Cup in 2019, lost in the first round of the playoffs.

8. Alex Ovechkin
No player has even come within the same area code of the 425 goals (through games of Dec. 21) scored in the decade. He scored 50 goals four times – and could be on his way to another 50-goal campaign this season – and picked up six Rocket Richard Trophies to go along with his Hart Trophy in 2012-13 and his Ted Lindsay Award in 2010. But it was in 2017-18 that Ovechkin finally realized his dream and proved to the hockey world that he could win when it mattered. Not only did the Capitals win the Cup in 2018, but they did it behind the inspired play of Ovechkin, who won the Conn Smythe Trophy. Could Ovechkin passing Wayne Gretzky for all-time goals be the story of the 2020s? It’s still a longshot, but it’s remarkable we’re even having the conversation.

7. The NHL’s gamble pays off
Aided by the most generous rules in expansion draft history, the Vegas Golden Knights put together the best first season of any team in professional sports. Five days before the Golden Knights played their first-ever game, a gunman opened fire on a crowd at a music festival, killing 58 people in the deadliest mass shooting in U.S. history. The franchise responded by reaching out to the victims and their families as well as the first responders. The ‘Golden Misfits’ won six of their first seven home games and crafted an unbelievable season that culminated in a berth in the Stanley Cup final.

6. Blackhawks Up
After decades of languishing as one of the league’s most moribund and neglected franchises, the Chicago Blackhawks won their first Stanley Cup in 49 years in 2010, starting a run that qualifies them as a modern-day dynasty. They followed that up with Cups in 2013 and 2015 and sold out every one of their home games in the decade (as of Dec. 22). The end of the decade brought the predictable ebb in fortunes that comes after a team has a run of success, but there more than two dozen franchises in the NHL that would trade this decade with the Blackhawks in a heartbeat.

5. Connor McSavior
He first entered the consciousness of the hockey world while playing minor hockey in Toronto and even before he played a game with the Erie Otters as an exceptional player, Connor McDavid was being labeled a generational talent. And so far in his NHL career he has done nothing to suggest the label was overhyped. If anything, perhaps the hype wasn’t even large enough. The NHL has never, ever seen a player with the gifts McDavid has. By the end of the decade, McDavid had established himself as the best player in the world. The only thing that has eluded him is playoff success. That should come in the next decade as the Edmonton Oilers, after so many attempts, finally look as though they’re starting to get it right.

4. Sid’s golden goal
Prior to the 2010 Winter Olympics, the game had never been played at a higher level than the 1987 Canada Cup when Wayne Gretzky and Mario Lemieux performed their magic. From start to finish, the 2010 tournament was a spectacular display of the game at its best, on the biggest stage in the world. And it was capped off by an overtime goal by a 22-year-old Sidney Crosby at 7:40 of the extra frame. Down by two goals in the second period, Team USA fought back, tying the score with just 24.4 seconds remaining. It was the most-watched hockey game in the U.S. since the Miracle on Ice in 1980 and half of Canada watched the game in its entirety.

3. Matt Cooke and Rule 48
In a game on March 7, 2010 in a game between the Pittsburgh Penguins and Boston Bruins, Cooke delivered a blow to the head of Marc Savard that knocked Savard out of the lineup for two months. And the hit was perfectly legal at the time. Responding to outrage that Cooke had not been suspended, within 17 days the league did something almost unprecedented, invoking an in-season rule. This one was Rule 48, and while it came short of invoking a complete ban on blows to the head, it did begin to seriously penalize hits such as the one Cooke put on Savard.

2. Concussions, premature deaths and CTE
The NHL lost former enforcers Derek Boogaard, Wade Belak, Rick Rypien and Todd Ewen, all of whom took their own lives. The deaths brought to light the role of enforcers in the game and how the league dealt with the health problems brought on by repeated concussions. It ultimately led to a concussion lawsuit on behalf of more than 300 former players. The two sides settled six years after the lawsuit was launched, with plaintiffs receiving up to $22,000 and up to $75,000 worth of treatment. To this day, commissioner Gary Bettman has dismissed a direct link between concussions and Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy, a disorder that can only be diagnosed after death.

1. Humboldt Broncos bus crash
On the afternoon of April 6, 2018, 13 people were killed and another 16 injured when a semi-trailer truck collided with a bus carrying the Humboldt Broncos to a playoff game in nearby Nipawin. The worst tragedy in Canadian sports history rocked the hockey world to its core. A GoFundMe campaign raised a record $15 million for the families of the dead and injured. The driver of the truck was charged with 16 counts of dangerous driving causing death and 13 counts of dangerous driving causing bodily harm and received concurrent sentences of eight years. The families have lobbied for stricter guidelines around training and governing truck drivers and installing seatbelts on buses, but change has been slow.

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With his third-period goal on Friday, his 16th of the season, Alex Ovechkin tied Teemu Selanne on the all-time power play goals list for 3rd place, with 255.

The only players in front of him now are Brett Hull, with 265, and Dave Andreychuk, with 274.

To me, this has always been an odd NHL record, considering that Andreychuk – who is now no. 15 on the all-time goals list – is the all-time power play goal scorer. Andreychuk had 640 career goals, while Wayne Gretzky, the all-time power play points leader with an unbeatable 890, is 17th place on the power play goals list.

Ovi will be the all-time power play goal leader in a couple of seasons, but we don’t want that to be his legacy, as it is with Andreychuk in terms of leading the NHL in something. Ovi’s goal ought to be 895, and he’s well on his way.

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A lot has happened to the Preds in this past decade. At this time ten years ago, the team had never won a playoff series, Pekka Rinne had only been the full-time starting goalie for about ten months, and we still had hope that Alexander Radulov might return to lead Smashville to the promised land.

Another thing that happened in this decade? David Poile earned a reputation as a G.M. willing to make some WILD trades.

Big Trade Dave, as he’s known (by me), made a couple of moves that raised eyebrows across the league. And to his credit, a lot of them paid off.

So today, we’ll look back at Poile’s five best deals of the decade. (Don’t worry, misery lovers, we’ll cover the five worst a little later on).

Sergei Kostitsyn has somewhat of a weird reputation around Smashville nowadays (you know why…). But you can’t deny getting a 50-point guy for a seldom-used role player and a backup goaltender is a pretty good steal.

SK47 had 23 goals and 27 assists in his first year with the Predators, and was a key piece of the puzzle that helped Nashville beat Anaheim. He followed that up with a 43-point season in 2011-2012, providing some depth on what became the Preds’ best season since the Paul Kariya era.

Plus, he never got himself suspended for violating team rules during a playoff series, UNLIKE HIS BROTHER….

The Lightning were in the middle of a rebuild, and were in desperate need of a franchise goaltender. GM Steve Yzerman believed Lindback, who had spent the previous two seasons as Pekka Rinne’s protege, could be the answer.

That didn’t exactly work out. Lindback only wound up playing a total of 47 games in two years with Tampa before being released.

Luckily, us Preds fans got to wallow in their sorrow, because the package of draft picks the Preds got in return was fairly lit. Sissons is a reliable two-way forward who’s now locked into the team’s bottom six for the next seven years. He’s coming off a career-best season points wise, and as of this writing, is on pace to top last year’s 15 goals and 30 points.

Aberg never developed into the electric player the Preds envisioned, but he still has a big role in team folklore. He had the game-winning goal in Game 5 of the 2017 Western Conference Finals (which sent the Preds home with a 3-2 series lead), then assisted on two of the aforementioned Sissons’s three goals in the deciding Game 6.

Fun fact: the Lightning drafted Andrei Vasilevskiy in the first round a week after this trade. So technically, they spent three first or second round picks on goaltenders in 2012. Lol.

The fact that Calle Jarnkrok is the Preds’ co-leader in goals this season makes this entry look even better than it already did.

Legwand, 33 at the time, was in the last year of his deal, and with the Preds in rebuild mode, he was put on the market to bring back younger pieces. One of those pieces wound up being Jarnkrok, a former second rounder who had drastically fallen down the depth chart of Detroit prospects.

Jarnkrok immediately impressed in his initial stint with the Preds, collecting 9 points (2 G, 7 A) in his first 12 games. Since then, he’s developed into one of the team’s best defensive forwards, and a reliable source of depth scoring. Not to mention he’s playing on one of the best bargain contracts in the league.

Legwand, meanwhile, had a decent run in Detroit, but struggled the next couple of seasons, and retired in 2016.

No one got “fleeced.” No player wound up grossly out-performing their counterpart…

These were just two good, bold hockey trades that worked out for everyone involved.

It’s hard to differentiate between these two trades. Not just because they happened around the same time and they were both 1-for-1 deals. But the principle behind them is the same. David Poile was willing to make a bold risk to help the team take their next step forward. And both paid off.

In Johansen, the Predators finally got the #1 playmaking center they had desperately craved since Jason Arnott was traded away five years earlier. Columbus, meanwhile, got the 25-minute-a-night franchise defenseman they had yet to develop in the course of their team’s history.

We saw the same thing happen (albeit on a much more surprising scale) six months later, when the Predators sent captain Shea Weber to Montreal to get Subban. Both are tremendous defensemen and will each retire as two of the all-time greats. But Subban fit in just a bit better with Laviolette’s mobile, puck possession-based defensive system. I mean sure, Subban was traded for cap space three years later. But obviously… *gestures towards Western Conference Championship banner…* the trade served its purpose.

In today’s NHL, we see too many teams afraid to “rock the boat” too much. Perhaps it’s fear of backlash if the deal doesn’t work out, or fear of messing with chemistry in the locker room. It’s why players like Erik Karlsson or Phil Kessel are swapped for packages of prospects, draft picks, and younger guys who still have years to go in their development.

Poile said “nah, forget that,” and rolled the dice on two big deals that helped the Preds become one of the league’s most dangerous teams.

Clark, it’s the gift that keeps on giving the whole decade…

Yeah, I know. We all the know this story by now. The Capitals wanted some extra scoring support for Ovechkin at the 2013 trade deadline. They were so certain Martin Erat was the missing piece of the Cup puzzle (to be fair, he WAS coming off a 58-point season) that they were willing to part with their 11th overall pick in the prior draft, Filip Forsberg.

Forsberg, of course, has scored at least 26 goals in every full season he’s been with the Preds, and barring something catastrophic, will easily hit that mark again this season. Statistically, he’s become one of the league’s best forwards at creating offensive chances, and has had instant chemistry with any set of teammates he’s been grouped with.

Erat… um… didn’t exactly work out in Washington.

His tenure started with an injury during his debut game, and never had the chance to develop a fit with any of the Caps’ big guns. He scored just 2 goals in 62 games with the team before being shipped to the Coyotes at the deadline. He had another lackluster season before returning to Europe in 2015.

It’s one of the most lopsided deals in league history, and since that’s already been discussed in depth several times, we won’t pile on. We’ll just call it the Preds’ best trade of the decade.

We will… however… leave with you this gem.

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Chuck Fletcher was somewhat judicious and reticent when asked for his thoughts on the NHL Department of Player Safety’s three-game suspension given to Joel Farabee.

Alain Vigneault did not hold back.

Farabee, a 19-year-old rookie, was handed a game misconduct for interference on Mathieu Perreault during the Flyers’ 7-3 defeat last Sunday to the Jets. Moments before he delivered his hard hit, Farabee was crosschecked from behind in front of Winnipeg’s net. His check came after Perreault passed the puck up the boards.

During the Flyers’ 4-3 win over the Senators on Dec. 7, Travis Konecny was drilled in open ice by 30-year-old Mark Borowiecki, a player with a history of suspensions. No penalty was called on the play and Borowiecki did not receive supplemental discipline.

Vigneault was left confounded after comparing both hits. When asked Tuesday if he was surprised by the number of games the NHL handed down on Farabee, the Flyers’ head coach said bluntly: “Yes.”

And he explained why:

“Initially on that play, if you watch it and if you listen to the explanation of the NHL, they say [Farabee] was pushed from behind. He was crosschecked from behind,” Vigneault said. “It should have been a penalty, we should have been going on the power play. The time between the puck being passed and the hit I think is 1.34 seconds, which is late. But T.K.’s one just a few days before that was 1.04. There’s .3-something seconds difference. One is nothing, one is a three-game suspension to a young man that has no history.

“Sometimes things are hard to figure out. You’ve just got to roll with it and deal with it. That’s the best explanation that I can give you.”

The Flyers, who were already undermanned at forward because of injuries, will miss Farabee all week — Tuesday vs. the Ducks (7 p.m. ET/NBCSP), Thursday vs. the Sabres (7 p.m. ET/NBCSP) and Saturday at the Senators (7 p.m. ET/NBCSP+).

“I’ve been in this game a long time, I’m not meaning this to sound flippant or anything, I don’t have an opinion. I don’t know,” Fletcher said. “[Head of the NHL Department of Player Safety George Parros] and his staff work hard, they look at these things and have the experience to know previous hits. I don’t spend the time to the level he does to really comment. Obviously it’s a blow for us. If anything, I think this road trip showed how competitive [Farabee] is. Certainly might be as competitive a hockey player as we have — a 175-pound 19-year-old kid.

“He certainly earned the respect of everybody in that room and from us. … That’s a blow for us to lose him for three games, but that’s hockey.”

On Tuesday night, the Flyers will at least see the return of Konecny, who missed the club’s 0-3-0 road trip with a concussion suffered on the hit from Borowiecki.

“I had the puck on my stick and he hit me,” Konecny, the Flyers’ leading scorer, said. “I wasn’t watching, I should know who’s on the ice at all times, you know that he’s definitely a player that’s going to take advantage of guys not looking. It’s my fault, I didn’t have my head up.

“Joel’s hit, it’s tough, it’s the NHL’s decision to make those calls. I feel like those two hits were a little different. I can’t really compare them.”

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Frederik Andersen is a stabilizing anchor for the Toronto Maple Leafs. His composed demeanor and style of goaltending have been major contributors to his impressive consistency.

Since joining the Toronto Maple Leafs in 2016, Andersen has posted a save percentage between .917% and .920% every season. He also currently leads the NHL in wins, earning 18 of the Leafs 19 wins to date.

Truthfully though, goaltending performance is notoriously difficult to evaluate. Sv% and GAA statistics are inseparable from a team’s defensive effectiveness.

A strong goalie on a poor defensive team can have identical numbers to a weak goalie on a strong defensive team. So how can Frederik Andersen be accurately evaluated?
Rising Above Expectations

Expected save percentage (xSv%) measures the quality of shots that a goalie faces.

Strong defensive teams may have a xSv% as high as .920% (i.e. forcing low quality shots) while weaker defensive teams can have a xSv% as low as .905% (i.e. allowing high quality shots).

Frederik Andersen’s actual Sv% is often well above his xSv%, showing that he is in fact a strong goaltender. Since joining the Leafs, the difference between Andersen’s Sv% (.918) and xSv% (.911) ranks 5th among NHL goaltenders who average 35+ games/year.

Translating that into goals saved, Andersen’s total Goals Saved Above Average is 46, 3rd in the NHL over that time, behind only Sergei Bobrovsky and John Gibson.

From those numbers over the past four seasons, Andersen has a strong argument as a top-5 goaltender in the NHL. However, Andersen currently has even greater value to the Toronto Maple Leafs than his numbers suggest.

That is because the Leafs backup goaltender, Michael Hutchinson, has the 2nd worst differential between his Sv% (.894) and xSv% (.912) among all goalies that have played 40+ games over the past four seasons.

Hutchinson’s -38 Goals Saved Above Average/82 games is far below average goaltending, especially in comparison to Andersen’s +17.1 Goals Saved Above Average/82 games.

These statistics support the notion that the Leafs are highly dependent on Frederik Andersen.

That trend will likely continue until the team finds a solution to their backup goaltending issues, as the Leafs have only received a single win from backup goaltenders this season.

The Leafs are likely exploring backup goaltending options around the NHL, as the price for solid goaltending is surprisingly low in today’s NHL. Louis Domingue and James Reimer have both been traded this season, yielding returns of only 7th and 6th round picks, respectively.

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The end of the Anaheim Ducks 2017-18 season was bittersweet for a variety of reason. However, saying goodbye to a fan favorite was likely the most bittersweet moment of them all. Although the timing was perfect for veteran defenseman, Francois Beauchemin to retire, watching him raise his stick one last time in salute to the fans invoked many emotions. We had been used to seeing him come and go during his three sperate stints with the organization, but retirement seemed so final.

However, with a player who is as passionate about the game of hockey as Beauch, it was no surprise when Bob Murray offered him the opportunity to stay on with the organization in a small role that he could fulfill from his new home in Quebec.

Throughout the 2018-19 season, he essentially acted as Murray’s eyes and ears in the QMJHL. Not only did he keep an eye on the development of our prospects but he acted as a mentor and was able to impart years of wisdom to the future hopeful Anaheim Ducks.

When Prospect Development Camp began, and photos of Francois Beauchemin at Great Park Ice surfaced, the news that he has an active role as an instructor during the camp was a welcomed announcement. In fact, according to Elliot Teaford of the Orange County Register, Beauchemin will be joining the Anaheim Ducks hockey operations department:

“Francois Beauchemin, who retired after the 2017-18 season following a career that included three stints with the Ducks, has been among the instructors during the camp. He’s expected to join the hockey operations department in a role that’s still being defined… It’s likely he will be hired to assits Todd Marchant, the Ducks’ director of player development.” -Elliot Teaford, Orange County Register

Todd Marchant has done a terrific job aiding in the development of the Anaheim Ducks prospects over the past several years. He makes sure that their transition into this new journey is smooth and has as little roadblocks as possible. It is clear that he is genuinely invested in the future of the Anaheim Ducks and adding Francois Beauchemin to his team is an incredibly sound decision.
The Blueline Needs Some Help

From the way things ended last season, it is clear that there need to be a few changes when it comes to the development of the Anaheim Ducks blueline. Of course, a lot of that can be chalked up to bad coaching, but even still, when Randy Carlyle was relieved of his duties there were still blatant issues with the defensive core.

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ST. PAUL, Minn. — Ferris State Hockey alum Gerald Mayhew has been recalled from the American Hockey League’s (AHL) Iowa Wild to join the National Hockey League’s (NHL) Minnesota Wild for his second NHL stint this season, the Wild announced on Wednesday.

Mayhew scored a pair of goals in six games in his first stint on the big stage earlier this year, and put exclamation point on his NHL debut by scoring at 18:58 of the third period on Oct. 15 in Toronto.

Mayhew became the 12th former Bulldog to debut in the National Hockey League this season, joining Dean Clark, Mike Colman, Dave Karpa, John Gruden, Jason Blake, Andy Roach, Rob Collins, Chris Kunitz, Greg Rallo, Zach Redmond, and Chad Billins. Mayhew left Ferris State as the all-time leader in playoff point scoring in school history.

In the AHL, Mayhew has made the most of his 22-game stint with the Iowa Wild with 14 goals and six assists for 20 points.

Upon learning of Mayhew’s entry into the line up on the morning of Oct. 15, Ferris State Hockey Head Coach Bob Daniels said, “I am very excited for Gerry and his opportunity to realize his dream of playing in the NHL. Gerry has worked extremely hard and is very deserving of this opportunity. I believe I speak for the entire Bulldog Nation when I say we all wish him the best of luck.”

“It’s always wonderful to see any young person realize their dream and I know that Gerald’s parents, his family, friends, teammates, coaches and all of us at Ferris State are extremely proud for him as he has earned this opportunity,” Ferris State Athletics Director Perk Weisenburger said prior to his NHL debut. “Bulldog Nation wishes him nothing but the best tonight and for the many years and games to come.”

Mayhew was a standout for the Bulldogs from 2013-2017, helping the Bulldogs to a pair of NCAA Tournament appearances in 2014 and 2016 as well as a Western Collegiate Hockey Association (WCHA) MacNaughton Cup Championship in 2014 and Broadmoor Trophy Championship in 2016.

As a freshman, Mayhew went on a postseason tear for the Bulldogs, resulting in the hashtag #GerryTime trending on twitter following his two-goal and overtime game-winning goal performance against Alaska Anchorage at Grand Rapids’ Van Andel Arena in the 2014 WCHA Final Five. The Iowa Wild have maintained use of the hashtag throughout his professional career.

Mayhew had a breakout season for the Iowa Wild in 2018-19, establishing career highs in nearly every category on 27 goals, 33 assists and 60 points in the regular season. He also tallied nine power play goals and a pair of shorthanded markers. In the playoffs, Mayhew led the Wild in goal-scoring with nine goals and 11 points in 11 games played.

As a freshman, Mayhew scored the game-winning goal in Ferris State’s 2014 NCAA Tournament victory over Colgate, and earned an assist, creating the game-winning overtime goal in Ferris State’s 2016 upset of second overall seeded St. Cloud State in the NCAA West Regional.

Mayhew was the WCHA point-scoring champion in both 2015-16 and 2016-17, and wrapped up his career with 52 goals and 67 assists for 119 points in 150 collegiate contests. Mayhew was a two-time All-WCHA Tournament team member and a first team all-conference selection as a senior in 2017. He is Ferris State’s current leading scorer of the 2010-2020 decade.

As a prepster, Mayhew was named USHS Michigan Mr. Hockey, awarded annually to Michigan’s best high school hockey player. Mayhew tallied 44 goals in 30 games for Wyandotte Roosevelt High School in 2010-11 before joining the Cedar Rapids RoughRiders for the 2011-12 and 2012-13 seasons where he scored 36 goals and dished out 41 assists for 77 points in 117 games in USA’s premier junior league.

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The Dallas Stars went backward again last night, turning in their worst performance of the season in a lopsided loss to a divisional rival.

Stars senior staff writer Mike Heika loves his pop-culture analogies. Stranger Things was on his mind as the Stars continued another deep dive into the Upside Down:

Tuesday was everything this team doesn’t want to be. They were disorganized, individualistic and maybe even a little scared. They flopped and floundered and basically chased the Winnipeg Jets around the ice in a 5-1 loss at Bell MTS Place. It was a horror show, and that’s saying something when you consider some of the games during the 1-7-1 opening slump.

“That was our worst game of the year. We never responded throughout the game,” said Stars coach Jim Montgomery. “I thought the Jets were ready to go. I thought they were really good, and they were better than us in every facet of the game.”

Aside from some exceptional netminding by Anton Khudobin, the Stars failed their identity all the way around, as none other than Corey Perry noted:

“I just don’t think we were ready to play,” he added. “We were slow executing, we were slow moving the puck. If you play slow in this league, teams jump all over you. Our game is playing quick and jumping on other teams and making them chase us. We didn’t have that tonight.”

There’s more at Mike’s place.

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Someone get Thomas Chabot some oxygen, plenty of fluids and, for heaven’s sake, let the man rest today.

In Wednesday night’s outing against the Tampa Bay Lightning, the 22-year-old Ottawa Senators blueliner accomplished a rare feat, one to which only one other rearguard in NHL history can lay claim: Chabot skated more than 37 minutes in a single regular season contest. In the interest of accuracy, his exact total was 37:50, which is the second-highest single-game ice time according to the NHL’s records. Making the minute-munching outing all the more impressive is that it happened to come in the second half of a back-to-back, one night after Chabot skated upwards of 22 minutes against the Florida Panthers. That’s more than one hour of ice time in two days. Talk about an exhausting road trip.

Of course, throwing Chabot over the boards that often wasn’t so much by design as it was by necessity for the Senators. Ottawa was hamstrung on the backend entering the contest, without defensemen Nikita Zaitsev and Dylan DeMelo, and coach D.J. Smith indicated in his post-game comments that the Senators needed to lean on Chabot given how thin they were on the blueline. It’s evident exactly how thin Smith felt his defense corps was, too, given Erik Brannstrom (18:12), Cody Goloubef (10:09) and Andreas Englund (7:27) combined for fewer minutes than Chabot skated in the outing. In fact, the only Ottawa defender to have an ice time even close to Chabot’s – that’s very liberal use of the word “close” – was Ron Hainsey, who skated 26:12 in the Senators’ 4-3 overtime loss.

But Chabot’s marathon outing got us wondering: what are the highest single-game ice time totals of all-time?

Well, turns out we can’t actually know and “all-time” is something of a misnomer as it pertains to Chabot’s accomplishment. The NHL has only kept thorough ice time statistics since the beginning of the 1997-98 season. As a result, the record books don’t take into account any big-minute games that occurred before that campaign. Thus, we can’t know if the likes of Bobby Orr or Paul Coffey or Denis Potvin or Ray Bourque ever exceeded the single-game ice times listed below. And, hey, chances are one of the four may have, particularly during their primes.

That said, since the NHL began keeping track of the statistic, here are the highest single-game ice times by any player:

10. Drew Doughty, Los Angeles Kings – 35:31 (Nov. 7, 2017)
Chalk this one up to then-Kings coach John Stevens’ delegation of minutes once Kurtis MacDermid was booted from the contest for an ugly hit that injured Anaheim Ducks winger Ondrej Kase. While much of the Los Angeles blueline played regular minutes – four were above 19 minutes in the outing – Stevens basically heaped all of MacDermid’s minutes on Doughty, meaning the star defender split his time between the first pairing and the third pairing, skating the latter shifts alongside Oscar Fantenberg.

9. Marco Scandella, Minnesota Wild – 35:32 (April 5, 2012)
Doughty is a name that’s not all that surprising to find on this list. Scandella, though? That’s a little out of left field. But the situation facing the then-Minnesota blueliner on that fateful night was much like the one that led to Chabot’s outing. The Wild defense corps was depleted, so much so that Scandella was actually one of two Minnesota blueliners to eclipse the 30-minute mark. Care to guess the other? The answer is Tom Gilbert, who is currently plying his trade in the German League. Justin Falk, who split his time between the AHL and NHL in the Senators organization last season, skated 26-plus minutes, too.

8. T.J. Brodie, Calgary Flames – 35:42 (Jan. 18, 2014)
Note the date and keep it in mind. It’s going to come up again.

7. Chris Pronger, Anaheim Ducks – 35:43 (March 11, 2009)
An interesting note about this one: of the 10-highest seasonal average ice times, four occurred before the 2010-11 campaign, yet Pronger’s nearly 36-minute outing is the only single-game ice time that predates the current decade. Like the others, Pronger’s ice time was circumstantial. In this case, the circumstance was that he was glued to the ice on the power play. He skated more than 10 minutes on the power play and, if you include the seven-plus minutes spent on the penalty kill, Pronger actually played less than 20 minutes at even strength.

6. Ryan Suter, Minnesota Wild – 36:00 (Nov. 13, 2013)
Only three times in recorded NHL history has a player averaged an ice time greater than 29 minutes per game across an entire season. Two of those campaigns belong to Ryan Suter, including the record seasonal high of 29:25 per game. That came during the 2013-14 campaign to which this 36-minute contest belongs. An undermanned blueline was part of the equation here, as well, as Clayton Stoner and Nate Prosser combined for roughly 19 minutes.

5. Dan Hamhuis, Vancouver Canucks – 36:12 (Jan. 18, 2014)
Again, note the date. We’ll get to this in a second.

4. Erik Karlsson, Ottawa Senators – 36:34 (Dec. 20, 2015)
This was the Senators record until Chabot came along and blew it out of the water. Coincidentally, Karlsson’s 36:34 came against the Lightning. Funny how that works. Karlsson’s big game is similar to Doughty’s in that it was the result of minutes being foisted upon the then-Senators star rearguard in the wake of Mark Borowiecki’s ejection less than two minutes into the contest. Add to it that Cody Ceci left the game with an injury and it created the perfect storm for Karlsson to log big minutes.

3. Ryan Suter, Minnesota Wild – 36:51 (Nov. 7, 2013)
Keen observers will note than Suter’s career-high ice time came less than one week before he logged a second 36-minute game, which makes him the only player in NHL history with two outings of 36 minutes or more. This contest was much the same story as the game one week later, too. Suter was leaned on hard given how thin the Wild blueline was at the time. In this one, Prosser and Stoner combined for a mere 16:22.

2. Thomas Chabot, Ottawa Senators – 37:50 (Dec. 17, 2019)
Incredible about Chabot’s outing, and something that is not mentioned above, is that he didn’t skate a single second on the penalty kill and played only 4:50 on the power play. Contrast that with Pronger’s game that falls on this list and you can understand how impressive that is. But not only is it impressive, it also means Chabot holds one ice time record: most even-strength minutes played in a regular season game. He skated 33 minutes with the teams at even strength, nearly a full two minutes more than Brodie, who appears eighth on this list. He skated 31:01 at evens in that January 2014 affair.

1. Dennis Wideman, Calgary Flames – 38:05 (Jan. 18, 2014)
All right, let’s get into it. There are three defenders who appear on this list from this exact game. The reason? This is the infamous Calgary-Vancouver opening-faceoff brawl game. You remember the one. The two teams combined for 204 penalty minutes, eight players were handed game misconducts two seconds into the contest and four of those players were defensemen. That resulted in all four defensemen on each team skating upwards of 20 minutes and five of the eight playing upwards of 30 minutes. Mix in the special teams time for the defenders and Brodie, Hamhuis and Wideman all saw ice time totals the likes of which they hadn’t since their junior days.

As far as Wideman is concerned, though, some might be wondering how he exceeded Mark Giordano’s ice time. And the answer to that is pretty simple. Giordano paraded to the box, committing four infractions overall, including three consecutive minor penalties in the third period. That opened the door for Wideman to earn extra ice time and then-coach Bob Hartley kept on trotting the defenseman out. To this day, Wideman remains the only player to exceed 38 minutes in a regular season game.

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A virus swept through the Ducks’ dressing room, leaving team captain Ryan Getzlaf in such rough shape that coach Dallas Eakins kicked him off the ice during Friday’s practice at Prudential Center. Getzlaf’s availability for Saturday’s game against the New York Islanders was uncertain.

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It could create a difficult challenge for the Ducks when they face one of the NHL’s top teams.

Or it could create an opportunity for one of their young players.

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The Ducks didn’t recall Isac Lundestrom from their AHL team in San Diego to sit in the press box munching popcorn while his teammates actually play the games. They summoned Lundestrom, a 20-year-old rookie center, to the NHL to learn, to grow, to contribute and to play a vital role.

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“Lundestrom has been really solid down there,” Eakins said of his play in San Diego, where he’s had nine points (two goals, seven assists) in 21 games. “He’s played well. I thought he was one of our better forwards, if not our two or three best forwards the other night.”

Eakins referred to the Ducks’ 3-1 loss Wednesday to the New Jersey Devils. Lundestrom played 18:37 after playing Tuesday for the Gulls in a shootout loss to Grand Rapids in San Diego, then awaking early to fly cross country to join the Ducks only a few hours before they faced the Devils.

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Lundestrom skated with fellow Swedes Rickard Rakell and Jakob Silfverberg to start Wednesday’s game and was credited with two shots, one that was on target and one that was blocked. Lundestrom won five of nine faceoffs (56 percent).

“His first look this time around has been a very favorable one,” Eakins said. “Again, (Friday) in practice, really, really good. He’s detailed. He’s competitive. He was executing. So, he’s earning everything he’s getting right now. This isn’t just a given.”

No question, Lundestrom and Max Jones, a 21-year-old left wing, might be with Gulls rather than with the Ducks if not for injuries to right wing Troy Terry and center Derek Grant earlier this week. The Ducks needed help and Lundestrom and Jones were recalled from San Diego.

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Terry, 22, is another young player who had earned a significant role with the Ducks. He’s expected to be sidelined for up to 10 weeks after breaking his fibula right below his right kneecap following a knee-to-knee hit from Nicolas Aube-Kubel of the Philadelphia Flyers on Tuesday.

Lundestrom played 15 games with the Ducks last season, after they selected him on the first round of the 2018 draft (23rd overall). He also played 12 games with the Gulls before returning to play with Lulea in his native Sweden, then returning to play seven games in the AHL playoffs.

Eakins certainly was impressed during his limited time with Lundestrom in San Diego. Eakins coached the Gulls for four seasons before the Ducks hired him to be their coach, after Randy Carlyle was fired last February and general manager Bob Murray assumed the coaching duties himself.

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“As much as we would have liked to have had him in San Diego or with the Ducks last year, he did go play in a man’s league,” Eakins said of Lundestrom’s decision to play in Sweden last season. “That Swedish league isn’t some kids’ league. It’s a very, very good league.

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Ducks GM Bob Murray talks about trusting the process
Ducks start quickly, but fail to pad their early lead in loss to Devils
Ducks’ Troy Terry out 10 weeks with broken leg; Derek Grant also sidelined
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Ducks’ 3 youngest defensemen battling for 1 spot in their lineup
What does Eakins like most about Lundestrom?
“He’s got really good habits,” Eakins said. “Like, real good pro habits. Sometimes it takes guys a while to develop that when they’re that age. He already has them. To me, the good pros are the ones who come in every day and they do everything that’s been required and then do more.

“Take practice, it’s not just, ‘OK, I’m out here practicing,’” Eakins said. “There’s a compete level. There’s an execution level that not only are we looking for, but the player has his own standards, as well. We can ask, we can push, we can pull as a staff, but it always comes down to what are your standards? What are your self-imposed standards?

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“His standards are high.”

The New Jersey Devils are one of the worst teams in the league, both from a standings perspective and a shot metrics perspective. What many believed was the team that won the offseason last summer have now fired their coach they extended last year and have traded their best player, Taylor Hall, to the Arizona Coyotes. It makes sense that, given the good overall play of the Anaheim Ducks in recent weeks, that the Ducks should win this game.

I’m here to tell you that dreams are meaningless and wins in hockey are apparently a myth.

The Ducks dropped the second game of their back-to-back last night by a score of 3-1. While they weren’t as dominant as they were in Philadelphia the night before, they certainly played a better game than the Devils did. Unfortunately, the continuing theme of not being able to finish their chances and isolated defensive and goaltending lapses meant that Anaheim wasn’t able to turn the run of play into a win.

Before the game, fans received news that Troy Terry would be out with a broken bone below the kneecap for 10 weeks, Derek Grant (somehow the Ducks’ 5th leading scorer) would miss 4-6 weeks with a shoulder injury, and Jacob Larsson would be day-to-day with an undisclosed upper body injury. While the loss of these players certainly hurts, they’re not exactly the difference between the lottery and playoffs.

The only Ducks goal of the game came on a perfectly executed 2 on 0 rush from a completely blown breakout by the Devils. Ondrej Kase got in on goaltender McKenzie Blackwood and fed a perfect cross ice pass to Adam Henrique who one-timed it into the open net, giving Anaheim a 1-0 lead in the first period.

That would be it for the offense, however, as the second period saw Michael Del Zotto cause a turnover for Jesper Bratt who delivered it to former first overall pick Nico Hischier streaking towards the net for the goal and the 1-1 tie game.

The Devils took the lead later in the period when former Duck Kyle Palmieri pulled it in and used Fowler as a screen while taking advantage of Miller being off his angle. While Miller didn’t see the puck, that’s a goal he probably wasn’t thrilled about, as a shot from the circles at that distance should be covered by proper positioning.

The Devils put the nail in the coffin in the third period on a goal from none other than Sami Vatanen in a night where all but one of the goal scorers for both sides formerly played for their opponent. Vatanen’s point shot deflected off of Korbinian Holzer and past Miller, essentially icing the game for the Ducks.

Up next: The Ducks continue their road trip against the New York Islanders at 10 AM PST on Saturday.