Bob Woods
Born January 24, 1968(1968-01-24),
Leroy, Saskatchewan, Canada
Height
Weight
6 ft 1 in (1.85 m)
192 lb (87 kg; 13 st 10 lb)
Position Defence
Shoots Left
Pro clubs AHL
Utica Devils
Hershey Bears
Portland Pirates
IHL
Fort Wayne Komets
ECHL
Johnstown Chiefs
Hampton Roads Admirals
Mobile Mysticks
Tallahassee Tiger Sharks
Mississippi Sea Wolves
Austria
Wiener EV
SJHL
Nipawin Hawks
NHL Draft 201st overall, 1988
New Jersey Devils
Playing career 1989–2001

Bob Woods (born January 24, 1968) is a Canadian ice hockey coach and former player. He is the assistant coach of the Minnesota Wild of the National Hockey League. He is a former National Hockey League assistant coach with the Buffalo Sabres, Anaheim Ducks and Washington Capitals.

Background[edit | edit source]

Born in 1968 in Leroy, Saskatchewan, Woods played in the Western Hockey League with the Brandon Wheat Kings. He was selected by the New Jersey Devils in the 10th round (201st overall) of the 1988 NHL Entry Draft and began his professional career in 1989 with the Utica Devils of the American Hockey League. Woods played the majority of his professional career in the ECHL where he played 599 games, scored 159 goals and 364 assists for 523 points, and earned 538 minutes in penalties. In 2012, Woods was honoured when he was inducted into the ECHL Hall of Fame.[1]

He has been head coach of the Mississippi Sea Wolves, Hershey Bears, and Saskatoon Blades.[2]

Personal[edit | edit source]

His son Brendan Woods was selected by the Carolina Hurricanes in the 5th round (129th overall) of the 2012 NHL Entry Draft.[3]

Records[edit | edit source]

  • ECHL: Most career goals by a defenceman (159)[4]

References[edit | edit source]

  1. ECHL Alumni Profile - Bob Woods. ECHL (2013-02-03). Archived from the original on August 8, 2014. Retrieved on 2013-02-03.
  2. Blades to announce Bob Woods as new GM and Coach. Saskatoon Blades (2013-02-03). Retrieved on 2013-02-03.
  3. Brendan Woods player profile. Eliteprospects.com (2013-03-02). Retrieved on 2013-03-02.
  4. Woods selected for 2012 ECHL Hall Of Fame Class. papuck.com (2012-12-02). Retrieved on 2012-12-02.

External links[edit | edit source]


This page uses content from Wikipedia. The original article was at Bob Woods (ice hockey). The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with Ice Hockey Wiki, the text of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License 3.0 (Unported) (CC-BY-SA).


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