Ice Hockey Wiki
Miami RedHawks
Current season
Miami RedHawks athletic logo
University Miami University
Conference NCHC
Head coach Chris Bergeron
2nd season, 8–21–5 (.309)
Captain(s) Gordie Green
Alternate captain(s) N/A
Arena Steve Cady Arena at the Goggin Ice Center
Capacity: 3,642[1]
Surface: 200' x 85'
Location Oxford, Ohio
Colors Red and White[2]
         
NCAA Tournament Runner-up
2009
NCAA Tournament Frozen Four
2009, 2010
NCAA Tournament appearances
1993, 1997, 2004, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2015
Conference Tournament championships
CCHA: 2011, NCHC: 2015
Conference regular season championships
CCHA: 1992–93, 2005–06, 2009–10, 2012–13
Current uniform
CCHA-Uniform-MU.png

The Miami RedHawks men's ice hockey team is a National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Division I college ice hockey program that represents Miami University, in Oxford, Ohio. The RedHawks are a member of the National Collegiate Hockey Conference (NCHC), starting play in the conference in the conference's 2013–14 inaugural season. Prior to the NCHC, from 1980 to 2013, the RedHawks were a member of the Central Collegiate Hockey Association (CCHA). They play in Steve Cady Arena at the Goggin Ice Center.

History[]

Miami University added hockey to the roster of varsity sports in 1978, the program's first coach was Steve Cady. Miami played as an independent Division I team for the first two seasons, collecting an overall record of 45–27–3.[3] The team joined the CCHA for the 1980–81 season, and participated in the CCHA until the 2013–2014 season.[3]

The 1992–93 season marked a historic year for the program. led by the third head coach in program history, George Gwozdecky, the team received its first bid to the 1993 NCAA Division I Men's Ice Hockey Tournament. The team lost in the first round to Wisconsin 3–6.[4]

After a mediocre record for most of the program history the team has recently elevated to a powerhouse program in the NCAA Division I.[5] Under current head coach Enrico Blasi the team has made the NCAA Tournament the past nine out of ten seasons, including the past eight straight seasons.[6]

In 2009, the RedHawks made their first appearance in the Frozen Four, beating University of Denver in the opening round, Minnesota–Duluth in the West Regionals, and Bemidji State in the National semifinal game. The team advanced to the Championship game and came within a minute of winning the school's first NCAA Division I Men's Ice Hockey Championship before Boston University scored 2 goals in the final minute of regulation to tie the game. Boston finished the comeback with a strange redirected shot 11:47 into overtime.[7]

Tragedy struck the program and school on Friday February 5, 2010, when Miami student hockey manager, Brendan Burke, the son of Toronto Maple Leafs GM Brian Burke,[8] and a friend/passenger died in a traffic accident on icy winter roads in South-Central Indiana.[9] The team remained strong, using the tragedy as inspiration on the ice. The team scored 10 goals the following night against Lake Superior State University.[10] And on February 12, 2010, after a victory over Bowling Green State University, the RedHawks claimed a third CCHA regular-season title.[11]

The RedHawks finished the 2010–11 regular season ranked third in the CCHA, giving the team a first round bye in the 2011 CCHA Tournament. The RedHawks faced Alaska in the second round and swept Alaska by a combined score of 8–2.[12] The RedHawks then beat Notre Dame 6–2 in semifinal round and dismantled the Western Michigan Broncos in the championship to give the university its first Mason Cup.[13] After the strong finish in the regular season the team was ranked as a #1 seed in the 2011 NCAA Tournament.[14] The RedHawks were placed into the Northeast Regional at the Verizon Wireless Arena in Manchester, New Hampshire. In the opening round of the tournament the team faced the 4th-seeded New Hampshire Wildcats and lost 1–3 in front of a pro-New Hampshire crowd.[15] Miami senior forward Andy Miele was named as the 2011 Hobey Baker Award winner, becoming the university's first Hobey Baker winner.[16] Miele lead the nation in scoring with 71 points (24 goals and 47 assists).[16] It was the most in Division I since the 2002–03 season and 11 more than the second highest scorer in the 2010–11 season.[16] In addition, he had at least one point in 33 games and multiple points in 22 and tied a school record with a 17-game points streak from January 8, 2011, to March 19, 2011.[16]

In July 2011, following the announcement in June 2011 that the Big Ten Conference will begin sponsoring men's ice hockey,[17] The athletic directors of the Miami and five other schools, Colorado College, the University of Denver, the University of Minnesota Duluth, the University of Nebraska Omaha, and the University of North Dakota, announced the formation of the National Collegiate Hockey Conference.[18] Miami will remain in the CCHA until the NCHC begins play in the 2013–14 season.

The 2011–12 season marked another return to the CCHA Semifinals at Joe Louis Arena and seventh straight appearance in the NCAA Tournament.[3] The RedHawks finished the regular season with a record of 21–15–2 and a conference record of 15–11–2–1. Despite a slow start to the season that included a five-game winless streak through October,[19] they finished the regular season with a six-game win streak and secured fourth place in the CCHA standings.[20] The RedHawks received a first round bye in the 2012 CCHA Tournament and swept Michigan State in a best-of-three series to advance to the CCHA Semifinals.[21] Although the team lost in the CCHA Semifinals 2–6 to Western Michigan,[22] the RedHawks rebounded with a 4–1 win over Bowling Green in the CCHA Third-place game.[23] Despite the loss in the CCHA Semifinal round, the RedHawks received an at-large bid to the 2012 NCAA Tournament and were seeded second in the East Regional. Miami played the third-seeded UMass Lowell in the opening round in the tournament. The RedHawks rallied in the third period to overcome a three-goal deficit and tie the game to force overtime. The RedHawks season was ended just over two minutes into overtime when UMass Lowell forward Riley Wetmore capitalized on a rebound to give UMass Lowell a 4–3 win. The loss to UMass Lowell marked the team's second straight first round loss after making the Frozen Four in 2009 and 2010.[24]

Season-by-season results[]

[25]

Coaches[]

Current[]

Chris Bergeron, from Bowling Green State University

Past[]

The RedHawks previous head coach was Enrico Blasi, former player at Miami from 1990–1994 and captain 1993–94. Blasi was hired as head coach at Miami in 1999 after serving as assistant coach to former RedHawks coach, George Gwozdecky at the University of Denver.[26] He was just 27 when hired, the youngest head coach in NCAA Division I men's ice hockey at the time.[5]

The 2005–2006 season marked a historic season for Blasi and the Miami RedHawks program. With a 3–1 win over Ferris State, Blasi became the winningest head coach in school history reaching 130 career wins and surpassing Steve Cady's 122 wins behind the RedHawks bench.[27] In addition Miami was ranked #1 in the country for the first time program history.[28] Blasi lead the RedHawks to the program's first CCHA Regular Season Championship. That same season he was the winner of the Spencer Penrose Award by the American Hockey Coaches Association for head coach of the year in Division I Men’s Hockey.[28]

All-time coaching records[]

As of the completion of 2019–20 season[25]

Tenure Coach Years Record Pct.
2019-present Chris Bergeron 1 8–21–5 .309
1999–2019 Enrico Blasi 20 398–311–76 .555
1994–1999 Mark Mazzoleni 5 85–83–20 .505
1989–1994 George Gwozdecky 5 83–94–19 .472
1985–1989 Bill Davidge 4 39–111–3 .265
1978–1985 Steve Cady 7 121–126–12 .490
Totals 6 coaches 42 seasons 734–746–135 .496

Statistical leaders[]

Career points leaders[]

Player Years GP G A Pts PIM
Morris, SteveSteve Morris 1979–1983 145 64 138 202
Camper, CarterCarter Camper 2007–2011 156 69 114 183
Kuraly, RickRick Kuraly 1979–1983 145 101 78 179
Adams, KevynKevyn Adams 1992–1996 151 69 103 172
Bok, BillBill Bok 1978–1982 136 72 97 169
Czarnik, AustinAustin Czarnik 2011–2015 159 46 123 169
Miele, AndyAndy Miele 2007–2011 141 60 99 159
Sketchley, VernVern Sketchley 1978–1982 131 80 78 158
Channell, ToddTodd Channell 1982–1986 146 64 91 155
Beaton, KevinKevin Beaton 1979–1983 142 47 103 150

[25]

Career goaltending leaders[]

GP = Games played; Min = Minutes played; W = Wins; L = Losses; T = Ties; GA = Goals against; SO = Shutouts; SV% = Save percentage; GAA = Goals against average

Minimum 1,500 minutes

Player Years GP Min W L T GA SO SV% GAA
Knapp, ConnorConnor Knapp 2008–2012 84 4800 46 22 11 155 13 .918 1.94
Zatkoff, JeffJeff Zatkoff 2005–2008 81 4920 55 21 5 161 7 .927 1.96
Reichard, CodyCody Reichard 2008–2012 92 5201 53 24 9 182 12 .912 2.10
Effinger, CharlieCharlie Effinger 2004–2008 53 2907 32 12 4 114 2 .912 2.35
Williams, JayJay Williams 2012–2016 87 4845 46 29 4 191 4 .909 2.37

Statistics current through the start of the 2020-21 season.

Players[]

Current roster[]

As of September 17, 2020.[29]

# S/P/C Player Class Pos Height Weight DoB Hometown Previous team NHL rights
3 Flag of Ontario Crowder, BrayBray Crowder Junior D 6' 6" (1.98 m) 210 lb (95 kg) 1998-11-17 Sudbury, Ontario Muskegon (USHL)
4 Flag of Tennessee Sinard, AndrewAndrew Sinard Junior D 6' 6" (1.98 m) 200 lb (91 kg) 1997-05-22 Brentwood, Tennessee Aberdeen (NAHL)
5 Flag of Michigan Clement, JackJack Clement Sophomore D 6' 4" (1.93 m) 195 lb (88 kg) 1999-06-09 Detroit, Michigan Des Moines (USHL)
6 Flag of Michigan Mahalak, AlecAlec Mahalak Senior D 5' 9" (1.75 m) 170 lb (77 kg) 1998-09-14 Monroe, Michigan Youngstown (USHL)
7 Flag of Illinois Drazner, RobbyRobby Drazner Freshman D 6' 1" (1.85 m) 195 lb (88 kg) 2000-02-13 Buffalo Grove, Illinois Nanaimo (BCHL)
10 Flag of California Lown, BenBen Lown Senior F 5' 7" (1.7 m) 165 lb (75 kg) 1998-06-22 Newport Coast, California Omaha (USHL)
11 Flag of California Russell, RourkeRourke Russell Senior F 6' 0" (1.83 m) 175 lb (79 kg) 1998-02-25 Long Beach, California Green Bay (USHL)
12 Flag of Michigan Sladic, JohnJohn Sladic Sophomore F 5' 8" (1.73 m) 165 lb (75 kg) 1998-01-22 Novi, Michigan Aberdeen (NAHL)
13 Flag of Michigan Daschke, DerekDerek Daschke Junior D 6' 2" (1.88 m) 195 lb (88 kg) 1998-10-13 Troy, Michigan Chicago (USHL)
16 Flag of Sweden Rydqvist, HampusHampus Rydqvist Freshman D 5' 10" (1.78 m) 185 lb (84 kg) 1999-03-12 Gothenburg, Sweden Maryland (NAHL)
18 Flag of Massachusetts Graham, MonteMonte Graham Junior F 5' 11" (1.8 m) 180 lb (82 kg) 1998-04-04 Hanover, Massachusetts Muskegon (USHL)
19 Flag of Michigan Rule, CalebCaleb Rule Freshman F 5' 11" (1.8 m) 190 lb (86 kg) 1999-02-15 Lansing, Michigan Providence (HEA)
20 Flag of North Carolina Holland, MichaelMichael Holland Freshman F 6' 1" (1.85 m) 190 lb (86 kg) 1999-11-23 Charlotte, North Carolina Boston Jr. Bruins (NCDC)
21 Flag of Quebec Savage, RyanRyan Savage Sophomore F 5' 11" (1.8 m) 180 lb (82 kg) 2000-03-31 Montreal, Quebec Muskegon (USHL)
22 Flag of California Cassetti, JoeJoe Cassetti Freshman F 6' 3" (1.91 m) 205 lb (93 kg) 1999-02-28 Pleasanton, California Waterloo (USHL)
23 Flag of Illinois Silver, BrianBrian Silver Freshman F 5' 10" (1.78 m) 180 lb (82 kg) 2000-11-06 Lake Bluff, Illinois Omaha (USHL)
25 Flag of Indiana Corbett, ScottScott Corbett Junior F 6' 1" (1.85 m) 190 lb (86 kg) 1998-04-14 Carmel, Indiana Dubuque (USHL)
26 Flag of Illinois Barry, MattMatt Barry Junior F 6' 0" (1.83 m) 165 lb (75 kg) 1997-09-01 Naperville, Illinois Holy Cross (AHA)
27 Flag of Tennessee Moulton, DylanDylan Moulton Freshman D 6' 0" (1.83 m) 176 lb (80 kg) 2001-04-24 Nolensville, Tennessee Green Bay (USHL)
28 Flag of Michigan Pletzke, ChaseChase Pletzke Sophomore F 5' 11" (1.8 m) 175 lb (79 kg) 2000-04-10 Bay City, Michigan Langley (BCHL)
29 Flag of New York Barbolini, MatthewMatthew Barbolini Freshman F 6' 2" (1.88 m) 190 lb (86 kg) 2000-06-01 Williamsville, New York Lincoln (USHL)
32 Flag of Sweden Persson, LudvigLudvig Persson Freshman G 6' 1" (1.85 m) 184 lb (83 kg) 1999-10-06 Hindås, Sweden Lone Star (NAHL)
33 Flag of New Jersey Kraws, BenBen Kraws Sophomore G 6' 4" (1.93 m) 180 lb (82 kg) 2000-08-02 Cranbury, New Jersey Sioux City (USHL)
34 Flag of British Columbia Capstick, AlecAlec Capstick Sophomore D 6' 2" (1.88 m) 200 lb (91 kg) 1999-02-18 Langley, British Columbia Langley (BCHL)
36 Flag of Ohio Valentine, GrantGrant Valentine Senior G 5' 11" (1.8 m) 175 lb (79 kg) 1997-01-30 Medina, Ohio Wilkes-Barre/Scranton (NAHL)
39 Flag of Michigan Gilling, CaseyCasey Gilling Senior F 6' 0" (1.83 m) 185 lb (84 kg) 1998-03-25 Gaylord, Michigan Muskegon (USHL)
67 Flag of Arizona Knies, PhilPhil Knies Senior F 5' 9" (1.75 m) 170 lb (77 kg) 1998-06-04 Phoenix, Arizona Sioux City (USHL)

Hobey Baker Award winners[]

All-Americans[]

The following players have been named First or Second Team All-Americans by the American Hockey Coaches Association:[30]

Note: Italics indicate a player is still an active RedHawk.

Conference awards[]

The following RedHawk players won a major conference award:[31]

  • Cody Reichard – 2009–10 CCHA Player of the Year
  • Will Weber – 2009–10 CCHA Best Defensive Defenseman
  • Tommy Wingels – 2009–10 CCHA Best Defensive Forward
  • Andy Greene – 2007–08 CCHA Best Defensive Defenseman
  • Alec Martinez – 2007–08 CCHA Best Defensive Defenseman
  • Nathan Davis – 2006–07 CCHA Best Defensive Forward
  • Andy Greene – 2005–06 CCHA Best Offensive Defenseman
  • Andy Greene – 2004–05 CCHA Best Offensive Defenseman
  • Derek Edwardson – 2003–04 CCHA Player of the Year
  • Ernie Hartlieb – 1998–99 Terry Flanagan Award
  • Dan Boyle – 1997–98 CCHA Best Offensive Defenseman
  • Chuck Thuss – 1994–95 Terry Flanagan Award
  • Chris Bergeron – 1992–93 CCHA Best Defensive Forward
  • Joe Cook – 1992–93 CCHA Best Offensive Defenseman
  • Bob Marshall – 1992–93 CCHA Best Defensive Defenseman
  • Brian Savage – 1992–93 CCHA Player of the Year

RedHawks in the NHL[]

= NHL All-Star Team = NHL All-Star[32] = NHL All-Star[32] and NHL All-Star Team = Hall of Famers

Player Position Team(s) Years Stanley Cups
Kevyn Adams Center TOR, CBJ, FLA, CAR, PHO, CHI 1997–2008 1
Riley Barber Forward WSH 2016–Present 0
Louie Belpedio Defenseman MIN 2017–Present 0
Dan Boyle Defenseman FLA, TBL, SJS, NYR 1998–2016 1
Carter Camper Forward BOS 2011–2012 0
Patrick Cannone Forward MIN 2016–2017 0
Alain Chevrier Goaltender NJD, WPG, CHI, PIT, DET 1985–1991 0
Blake Coleman Center NJD, TBL 2016–Present 1
Austin Czarnik Center BOS, CGY 2016–Present 0
Craig Fisher Left Wing PHI, WPG, FLA 1989–1997 0
Mike Glumac Right Wing STL 2005–2008 0
Andy Greene Defenseman NJD, NYI 2006–Present 0
Todd Harkins Center CGY, HFD 1991–1994 0
Ryan Jones Left Wing NSH, EDM 2008–2014 0
Connor Knapp Goaltender BUF 2013–2014 0
Sean Kuraly Center BOS 2016–Present 0
Pat Leahy Right Wing BOS, NSH 2003–2007 0

Player Position Team(s) Years Stanley Cups
Alec Martinez Defenseman LAK, VGK 2009–Present 2
Curtis McKenzie Left Wing DAL 2014–Present 0
Steve McKichan Goaltender VAN 1990–1991 0
Justin Mercier Left Wing COL 2009–2010 0
Andy Miele Forward PHO 2011–2014 0
Jarod Palmer Right Wing MIN 2011–2012 0
Rob Robinson Defenseman STL 1991–1992 0
Randy Robitaille Center BOS, NSH, LAK, PIT, NYI, ATL, MIN, PHI, OTT 1996–2008 0
Todd Rohloff Defenseman WAS, CBJ 1997–1998 0
Jack Roslovic Center WPG 2016–Present 0
Brian Savage Left Wing MTL, PHO, STL, PHI 1993–2006 0
Cameron Schilling Defenseman WAS, WPG 2012–Present 0
Richard Shulmistra Goaltender NJD, FLA 1997–2000 0
Reilly Smith Right Wing DAL, BOS, FLA, VGK 2011–Present 0
Chris Wideman Left Wing OTT, EDM, FLA 2015–Present 0
Tommy Wingels Center SJS, OTT, CHI, BOS 2010–Present 0
Jeff Zatkoff Goaltender PIT, LAK 2013–2017 1

School records[]

The following are the Miami school records. Statistics are accurate as of the 2009–10 season.[33]

Note: Italics indicate a player is still an active RedHawk.

Individual records[]

Career[]

  • Most goals in a career: Rick Kuraly, 101 (1979–83)
  • Most assists in a career: Steve Morris, 133 (1979–83)
  • Most points in a career: Steve Morris, 202 (1979–83)
  • Most power-play goals in a career: Rick Kuraly, 36 (1979–83)
  • Most short handed goals in a career: Nathan Davis, (2004–2008)
  • Most penalty minutes in a career: Vern Sketchley, 338 (1978–82)
  • Most wins in a career: David Burleigh, 60 (1999–03)
  • Highest save percentage in a career: Jeff Zatkoff, .927 (2005–08)
  • Best goals against average in a career: Jeff Zatkoff, 1.96 (2005–08)

Season[]

  • Most goals in a season: Gary Delonge, 39 (1978–79)
  • Most assists in a season: John Malloy, 52 (1978–79)
  • Most points in a season: Gary Delonge, 74 (1978–79)
  • Most power-play goals in a season: Steve Morris, 17 (1981–82)
  • Most short handed goals in a season: Randy Robitaille, 7 (1996–97)
  • Most penalty minutes in a season: Todd Harkins, 133 (1987–88)
  • Most wins in a season: Jeff Zatkoff, 27 (2007–08)
  • Highest save percentage in a season: Jeff Zatkoff, .933 (2007–08)
  • Best goals against average in a season: Jeff Zatkoff, 1.72 (2007–08)

Game[]

  • Most goals in a game: Rick Kuraly, 5 (2/20/81 vs. Lake Forest)
  • Most assists in a game: 2 players tied with 6
  • Most points in a game: Gary Delonge, 8 (2/24/79 vs. Cincinnati)
  • Most saves in a game: Lee Cannon, 57 (11/18/89 vs. Western Michigan)

Team records[]

Season[]

  • Most wins in a season: 33 (2007–08)
  • Fewest wins in a season: 5 (1990–91)
  • Most goals in a season: 247 (1978–79)
  • Fewest goals allowed in a season: 101 (2002–03)

Game[]

  • Longest winning streak: 10 (1/7/94 to 2/5/94)
  • Longest unbeaten streak: 10 (1/21/06 to 2/24/06)
  • Most goals in a game: 19 (2/23/80 vs. Eastern Michigan)
  • Most goals in a period: 9 (11/18/78 vs. Kent State)

References[]

  1. Miami. National Collegiate Hockey Conference.
  2. Miami Colors. Retrieved on February 15, 2017.
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 Miami Men's Hockey Team History. U.S. College Hockey Online (1996–2011).
  4. 1993 NCAA Tournament. Inside College Hockey (2004).
  5. 5.0 5.1 Gardiner, Andy (February 10, 2008). RedHawks ride 'brotherhood' to No. 1. USA Today.
  6. Albright, David (March 21, 2010). RedHawks take NCAA hockey top seed. ESPN.
  7. Seal, Ben (April 11, 2009). B.U. Stuns Miami to Win Fifth N.C.A.A. Hockey Title. The New York Times.
  8. Botta, Christopher (February 6, 2010). Brendan Burke, Son of Maple Leafs GM, Killed in Car Crash. FanHouse.
  9. "Bloomfield Hills native Mark Reedy and Brendan Burke, son of NHL general manager, die in car crash", The Oakland Press, February 7, 2010. 
  10. Lachmann, John (February 7, 2010). Miami honors Burke with 10-goal outburst. cnati.com.
  11. Miami-BGSU Recap. U.S. College Hockey Online (February 13, 2010).
  12. Cassano, Rick. "RedHawks complete sweep of Alaska", JournalNews, March 13, 2011. 
  13. Wakiji, Dana. "Miami earns first-ever Mason Cup with win over Broncos", Fox Sports Detroit, March 19, 2011. 
  14. Albright, David (March 21, 2011). RedHawks take NCAA hockey top seed. ESPN.
  15. O'Connor, Brion (March 26, 2011). UNH advances past Miami in Northeast Regional. ESPN.
  16. 16.0 16.1 16.2 16.3 Andy Miele wins Hobey Baker Award. ESPN.com (April 8, 2011).
  17. Big Ten Officially Announces Hockey Conference. College Hockey News.
  18. Collegiate Hockey Conference Joint Statement. North Dakota Fighting Sioux.
  19. Miami Men's Hockey 2011–2012 Schedule and Results. U.S. College Hockey Online (April 2012).
  20. Boggs, J. Justin. "Smith notches four points as Miami romps past Ohio State", U.S. College Hockey Online, February 25, 2012. 
  21. Brotzman, Vic. "Smith has three-point game to lead Miami to sweep of Michigan State", U.S. College Hockey Online, March 10, 2012. 
  22. DeCamp, Scott. "WMU hockey team hammers Miami, 6–2, in CCHA semifinals at Joe Louis Arena", MLive.com, Kalamazoo Gazette, March 16, 2012. 
  23. Miller, Bob. "Wideman brothers lead Miami past Bowling Green in CCHA third-place game", U.S. College Hockey Online, March 17, 2012. 
  24. "Wetmore lifts UMass Lowell over Miami (Ohio) 4–3", Boston.com, March 24, 2012. 
  25. 25.0 25.1 25.2 "Miami men's Hockey 2018-19 Record Book", Miami RedHawks. 
  26. Enrico Blasi Profile. Miami University (2004).
  27. Weston, Paula C (February 2, 2006). This Week in the CCHA. U.S. College Hockey Online.
  28. 28.0 28.1 "Enrico Blasi of Miami University is AHCA Men's Division I Coach of the Year", American Hockey Coaches Association, April 11, 2006. 
  29. 2020–21 Hockey Roster. Miami University RedHawks Official Athletic Site.
  30. CCHA All American Teams. AHCAhockey.com.
  31. CCHA Awards. CCHA.com.
  32. 32.0 32.1 Players are identified as an All-Star if they were selected for the All-Star game at any time in their career.
  33. 2009–10 Miami Ice Hockey Fan Guide. Miami University.

External links[]

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