Brad Leeb
Brad Leeb NHL.jpg
Position Right wing
Shoots Right
Height
Weight
5 ft 11 in (1.80 m)
194 lb (88 kg)
DEL Team
F. Teams
Nuremberg Thomas Sabo Ice Tigers
Toronto Maple Leafs
Vancouver Canucks
Nationality Flag of Canada Canadian
Born (1979-08-27)August 27, 1979,
Red Deer, AB, CAN
NHL Draft Undrafted
Pro Career 1999 – present

Brad Leeb (born August 27, 1979) is a Canadian ice hockey player.

Leeb started his career playing for the Red Deer Midget Chiefs in the Alberta Midget Hockey League. He played 3 games for his hometown Red Deer Rebels as a 15 year old, then went on to play 4 full seasons with the Rebels. He also played in the 1998-1999 WHL All-Star game.

Leeb played for Team Canada at the 1999 World Junior Ice Hockey Championships in Winnipeg, Manitoba. Canada won silver after losing to the Russians in triple overtime. Leeb finished tied for second in team scoring with Simon Gagne, Kyle Calder, and Brendan Morrow, all had 8 points in 7 games.

In 1999–2000, Leeb signed with the Vancouver Canucks as a free agent. He was with the Canucks organization for three seasons, appearing in 4 games with the Canucks while playing in the minor league system with the (Syracuse Crunch (AHL), Kansas City Blades) (IHL), and Manitoba Moose (AHL).

In 2002–03, Leeb was traded to the Toronto Maple Leafs for Tomas Mojzis. Leeb played one game for the Maple Leafs, and mainly played in the Maple Leafs minor league system with the St. John's Maple Leafs (AHL) and the Toronto Marlies (AHL).

Leeb played the 2007–08 season in Germany for ERC Ingolstadt in the Deutsche Eishockey Liga (DEL).

In 2008-2009, he went to play for the Thomas Sabo Ice Tigers (DEL) in the city of Nuremberg, Germany. He is currently still playing here.

Leeb is also currently playing hockey on the same team as his older brother Greg Leeb in Nuremberg. This is the first time the brothers have ever played on the same team. Growing up they played against each other in the WHL, IHL, AHL, and the DEL.

Leeb is the creator of the website [1], a hockey based betting website, with tips given by current and former professional hockey players.[1]

Career statistics[edit | edit source]

    Regular season   Playoffs
Season Team League GP G A Pts PIM GP G A Pts PIM
1994–95 Red Deer Rebels WHL 3 0 0 0 4
1995–96 Red Deer Rebels WHL 38 3 6 9 30 10 2 0 2 11
1996–97 Red Deer Rebels WHL 70 15 20 35 76 16 3 3 6 6
1997–98 Red Deer Rebels WHL 63 23 23 46 88 3 2 0 2 2
1998–99 Red Deer Rebels WHL 64 32 47 79 84 9 5 9 14 10
1999–00 Syracuse Crunch AHL 61 19 18 37 50 4 0 0 0 6
1999–00 Vancouver Canucks NHL 2 0 0 0 2
2000–01 Kansas City Blades IHL 53 18 16 34 53
2001–02 Manitoba Moose AHL 60 17 15 32 45
2001–02 Vancouver Canucks NHL 2 0 0 0 0
2002–03 St. John's Maple Leafs AHL 79 35 26 61 78
2003–04 St. John's Maple Leafs AHL 77 24 25 49 116
2003–04 Toronto Maple Leafs NHL 1 0 0 0 0
2004–05 St. John's Maple Leafs AHL 48 16 13 29 43 3 2 1 3 0
2005–06 Toronto Marlies AHL 79 34 24 58 91 5 3 0 3 6
2006–07 Toronto Marlies AHL 34 9 6 15 25
2007–08 Ingolstadt ERC DEL 55 18 21 39 68 3 0 0 0 2
2008–09 Nuermberg Sinupret Ice Tigers DEL 50 16 8 24 88 5 1 0 1 10
NHL totals 5 0 0 0 2

References[edit | edit source]

  1. About Bet On Hockey. Retrieved March 7, 2011.

External links[edit | edit source]



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