Ice Hockey Wiki
Winnipeg Jets
Conference Western
Division Central
Founded 1999
History Atlanta Thrashers
Winnipeg Jets
Arena MTS Centre
City Winnipeg, Manitoba
Team Colours Polar Night Blue, White, Aviator Blue, Silver
Media TSN 3
TSN Radio
Owner(s) Flag of Canada Mark Chipman
General Manager Flag of Canada Kevin Cheveldayoff
Head Coach Flag of Canada Paul Maurice
Captain Flag of Canada Andrew Ladd
Minor League affiliates Manitoba Moose (AHL
Tulsa Oilers (ECHL)
Stanley Cups 0
Presidents' Trophies 0
Conferences 0
Divisions 0
Official Website
Winnipeg Jets Home Uniform.png Winnipeg Jets Road Uniform.png N/A
Home ice
Winnipeg Jets ice rink logo.png

The Winnipeg Jets are a Canadian professional ice hockey team based in Winnipeg, Manitoba. They are members of the Central Division of the Western Conference of the National Hockey League (NHL). The team is owned by True North Sports & Entertainment, which relocated and renamed the former Atlanta Thrashers franchise prior to the 2011–12 NHL season (the first NHL franchise relocated since the Hartford Whalers became the Carolina Hurricanes in 1997).[1][2][3]

The team plays its home games at Bell MTS Place and take their name after Winnipeg's original WHA/NHL team (now known as the Arizona Coyotes).


Original Winnipeg Jets (1972-96)

On December 27, 1971, Winnipeg was granted one of the founding franchises in the World Hockey Association (WHA). By 1979, the vast majority of the WHA's teams had folded, but the Jets were still going strong and they were absorbed into the NHL along with the Quebec Nordiques, Edmonton Oilers and Hartford Whalers. Team owner Barry Shenkarow sold the team to American businessmen Steven Gluckstern and Richard Burke. Burke and Gluckstern originally planned to move the team to Minnesota (which had lost the North Stars to Dallas in 1993), but eventually reached an agreement with Phoenix businessman Jerry Colangelo that would see the team move to Arizona and become the Phoenix Coyotes. The Winnipeg Jets played their last game on April 28, 1996.

Atlanta Thrashers (1999–2011)

Main article: Atlanta Thrashers

The City of Atlanta was awarded an NHL expansion franchise, named the Atlanta Thrashers, on June 25, 1997. It was the second NHL franchise for Atlanta (their first being the Atlanta Flames, established in 1972, who departed for Calgary in 1980 to become the Calgary Flames). The Thrashers began play in the 1999–2000 season.

In their 12 years, the Thrashers qualified for the Stanley Cup playoffs only once, during the 2006–07 season, and never won a playoff game. Partially due to their lack of playoff success, the team had difficulty drawing fans to attend their games over their final seasons.[4]

Winnipeg Jets (2011–present)

The Winnipeg Jets patch commemorating the first season.

As early as in October 2009, there were rumours that True North Sports & Entertainment, the company which owns both Winnipeg's MTS Centre and the American Hockey League (AHL)'s Manitoba Moose and chaired by Mark Chipman, were focused on relocating an NHL franchise to Winnipeg. [5] Although they were unsuccessful in a series of bids for the Phoenix Coyotes, their low-key approach was praised by Bettman and other owners, raising their profile when the question of the Thrashers' relocation came up.[6]

On May 20, 2011, the Winnipeg Sun confirmed that an agreement in principle has been reached for True North to purchase the Thrashers,[7] while Winnipeg's mayor Sam Katz announced that he was confident that the Thrashers' relocation to Winnipeg would soon be officially announced.[8] On May 31, 2011, at a press conference at the MTS Centre, NHL Commissioner Gary Bettman confirmed that the Atlanta Thrashers had been sold to True North, and would relocate to Winnipeg for the 2011–12 season pending the approval of the sale and relocation by the NHL Board of Governors,[9] which came at their June 21, 2011 meeting.[10] The reported purchase price was $170 million, with $60 million going to the NHL as a relocation fee.[8] After the sale announcement, True North made preparations to move the Moose franchise to St. John's, Newfoundland and Labrador. [11]

Crowds gather at The Forks in Winnipeg on May 31, 2011 for the official announcement that the Atlanta Thrashers would relocate to Winnipeg pending the approval of the NHL Board of Governors.

Season ticket sales began June 1, 2011, with Manitoba Moose season ticket holders having priority. The team sought to sell 13,000 season tickets in an effort to prove its viability.[12] Within the first three and a half hours the new franchise sold 1,870 packages to Moose season ticket holders.[13] Season tickets opened to the general public on June 4 and sold out in just 17 minutes.[14] Once the 'Drive to 13,000' was completed, TNSE started a season ticket waiting list, which was shut down after 8,000 people had signed up in two hours.[15] In July 2011, tickets for the Oct 9 home opener versus the Montreal Canadiens were listed for an average price of $1,711 on Stubhub, with an average selling price of $713[16]

True North stated that the announcement of the team's name would not be made until after the successful completion of the season ticket drive at the absolute earliest.[17] The team was not to be named the Thrashers, since True North did not acquire the name in the transaction, and the rights to that name and the Thrashers logo were retained by the ownership group in Atlanta.[18]

There was considerable support in Winnipeg to re-use the "Winnipeg Jets" name, which was the moniker for the city's original WHA and NHL franchise, though rumours spread that True North preferred to use the "Manitoba Moose" brand. [19] True North kept their nickname selection a secret until the 2011 NHL Entry Draft in St. Paul on June 24, when Chipman introduced general manager Kevin Cheveldayoff to "make our first pick, on behalf of the Winnipeg Jets."[20]

The Winnipeg Jets celebrate their first regulation win in Winnipeg at the MTS Centre on October 17, 2011.

The Jets made their formal regular season debut on October 9, 2011, when a sellout crowd at MTS Centre saw the visiting Montreal Canadiens defeat the Jets, 5-1, with Nik Antropov scoring the first-ever Jets goal.[21] Other highlights on the first Jets' schedule have included a home-and-home set with the Phoenix Coyotes, Winnipeg's previous NHL franchise (including a December 1 game in Winnipeg, the Coyotes' first regular season appearance in Winnipeg since vacating the city), as well as a December 17 home game against the Anaheim Ducks, which was former Jet Teemu Selanne's first playing appearance in Winnipeg since being traded from the Jets in February 1996.[22]

The Jets inherited the Thrashers' position in the Southeast Division for the 2011–12 season, prompting the NHL and NHLPA to consider realignment of teams. Beginning in 2013–14, the Jets moved to the Western Conference and play in the new-look seven-team Central Division.[23][24]

Personnel changes

Before the franchise relocation was officially completed, True North bought out the remaining years of General Manager Rick Dudley's contract on June 4, 2011.[25] Thrashers president Don Waddell, who had been with the franchise since its inception, had earlier announced he would not be moving with the team.[18] Kevin Cheveldayoff, a former GM of the Chicago Wolves and former assistant GM of the Chicago Blackhawks, was hired to replace Dudley four days later.[26]

On June 12, 2011, Cheveldayoff had Thrashers coach Craig Ramsay reinterview for his position, then formally dismissed him as head coach eight days later.[27][28] Claude Noel, who had been the head coach of the Manitoba Moose, was named head coach four days later; the other finalist for the job had been Blackhawks assistant coach Mike Haviland.[29] Charlie Huddy, Pascal Vincent and Wade Flaherty, formerly of the Dallas Stars and Blackhawks, were named the assistant coaches.

During the summer of 2012, the Jets added Perry Pearn to their coaching staff. They also named former Thrasher assistant general manager Larry Simmons as assistant general manager.[30][31]

On January 12, 2014, the Winnipeg Jets fired coach Claude Noel and replaced him with Paul Maurice.[32] Assistant coach Perry Pearn was also let go.

Season by season record

Key of terms and abbreviations
Term or abbreviation Definition
Finish Final position in division or conference standings
GA Goals against (goals scored by the Jets' opponents)
GF Goals for (goals scored by the Jets)
GP Number of games played
L Number of losses
OT Number of losses in overtime
Pts Number of points
W Number of wins
Does not apply


Stanley Cup Champions Conference Champions Division Champions
NHL Season Jets season Conference Division Regular season[33][34] Post season
Relocated from Atlanta
2011–12 2011–12 Eastern Southeast 4th 11th 82 37 35 10 84 225 246 Did not qualify
2012–13[a] 2012–13 Eastern Southeast 2nd 9th 48 24 21 3 51 128 144 Did not qualify
2013–14 2013–14 Western[b] Central 7th 11th 82 37 35 10 84 227 237 Did not qualify
2014–15 2014–15 Western Central 5th 7th 82 43 26 13 99 230 210 4 0 4 9 16 Lost First Round to Anaheim Ducks, 0–4[35]
2015–16 2015–16 Western Central 7th 12th 82 35 39 8 78 211 236 Did not qualify
2016–17 2016–17 Western Central 5th 9th 82 40 35 7 87 249 256 Did not qualify
2017–18 2017–18 Western Central 2nd 2nd 82 52 20 10 114 277 218 17 9 8 53 42 Won First Round vs. Minnesota Wild, 4–1
Won Second Round vs. Nashville Predators, 4–3
Lost Conference Finals to Vegas Golden Knights, 1–4
2018–19 2018–19 Western Central 2nd 4th 82 47 30 5 99 272 244 6 2 4 16 16 Lost First Round to St. Louis Blues, 2–4
Totals 622 315 241 66 696 1823 1794 27 11 16 78 74 Post-season series record: 2–3



  1. Winnipeg group has deal to buy, move Thrashers - - Winnipeg NHL Franchise. (May 31, 2011). Retrieved on January 30, 2012.
  2. Ira Podell. "Winnipeg bound: NHL owners give green light for Atlanta Thrashers to move", Winnipeg Free Press, June 21, 2011. Retrieved on June 27, 2011. 
  3. Bechtel, Mark (January 30, 2012). Everybody Loves Winnipeg: Sixteen years after it abandoned North America's coldest city—and its smallest market—for sunnier, sexier climes, the NHL has returned better than ever, giving loyal fans of the reincarnated Jets, and every Canadian, something to cheer about. Sports Illustrated. Retrieved on March 17, 2012.
  4. O'Brien, James (November 6, 2010). Add the Atlanta Thrashers to the list of teams facing attendance issues. NBC Sports. Retrieved on May 31, 2011.
  5. Ken Wiebe, SUN Media (October 4, 2009). Thrashers to Winnipeg?. Retrieved on December 13, 2010.
  6. True North also had talks about buying Predators, Coyotes | Posted Sports | National Post. (June 2, 2011). Retrieved on October 30, 2011.
  7. Penton, Kirk. "Moose deny St. John's move", Winnipeg Sun, May 20, 2011. Retrieved on May 31, 2011. 
  8. 8.0 8.1 Wiebe, Ken. "NHL announcement in next few days 'realistic': Katz", Toronto Sun, May 24, 2011. Retrieved on May 31, 2011. 
  9. True North buys Thrashers, set to move team to Winnipeg. Retrieved on January 30, 2012.
  10. "NHL Board of Governors approves sale of Thrashers to True North Sports & Entertainment," from, June 21, 2011
  11. "Pro hockey returning to St. John's," from CBC News, Oct 6, 2011
  12. Rush starts for NHL season tickets in WinnipegCanadian Press. Retrieved 2011-06-01.
  13. "Fans commit to buying 1,870 season tickets on first day of drive", Winnipeg Free Press, June 1, 2011. 
  14. Tait, Ed. NHL season tickets sell out in just 17 minutes. Winnipeg Free Press.
  15. "Season ticket wait list capped at 8,000 following 17-minute sellout |Ed Tait", Winnipeg Free Press, June 4, 2011. 
  16. Tickets Sold in the Winnipeg Jets Secondary Ticket Market | Illegal Curve Hockey. (July 29, 2011). Retrieved on January 30, 2012.
  17. Tate, Ed. "Transition Game-True North has hands full, but not overwhelmed", Winnipeg Free Press, June 4, 2011. Retrieved on June 4, 2011. 
  18. 18.0 18.1 Tucker T. "Waddell's job, Thrashers name will end with sale", Atlanta Journal-Constitution, June 1, 2011. Retrieved on June 4, 2011. 
  19. Halstead, Jason (May 25, 2011). Thousands sign petition demanding team be called Jets. Toronto Sun. Retrieved on June 22, 2011.
  20. "Fans get their wish," from Winnipeg Free Press, June 25, 2011
  21. "Montreal Canadiens @ Winnipeg Jets Game Summary," from ESPN, Oct 9, 2011
  22. "NHL regular season schedule released," from Winnipeg Free Press, June 23, 2011
  23. NHL's realignment plan on hold after NHLPA rejects changes. (January 7, 2012). Retrieved on January 30, 2012.
  24. "NHL players approve realignment for next season", CBC, March 7, 2013. 
  25. CBC Sports. "Thrashers GM Dudley let go by True North", CBC Sports, June 4, 2011. Retrieved on June 4, 2011. 
  26. "CHEVELDAYOFF TAKES WINNIPEG GENERAL MANAGER'S JOB", TSN, June 8, 2011. Retrieved on June 8, 2011. 
  28. Wiebe, Ken (June 20, 2011). Then there were two: Noel and Haviland still standing. Winnipeg Sun. Retrieved June 20, 2011.
  29. "Noel named as Winnipeg Head Coach", Noel named as Winnipeg Head Coach, June 24, 2011. Retrieved on June 24, 2011. 
  30. "Jets re-sign assistant coaches, add Pearn", Rogers Sportsnet, June 14, 2012. 
  31. "Jets promote Simmons to assistant GM", TSN, August 2, 2012. 
  32. Tait, Ed (January 12, 2014). Jets fire Noel, hire Paul Maurice. Winnipeg Free Press.
  33. Winnipeg Jets Statistics and History. The Internet Hockey Database. Retrieved on April 27, 2016.
  34. Winnipeg Jets Franchise Index. Sports Reference, LLC. Retrieved on April 27, 2016.
  35. 2015 NHL Playoff Summary. Hockey-Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved on April 27, 2016.
  36. NHL lockout ends, training camps set to open. Yahoo! News (January 12, 2013). Retrieved on April 27, 2016.
  37. NHL slate, division names revealed. news services. ESPN (July 20, 2013). Retrieved on April 27, 2016.

External links

Team information


The main and secondary logos of the Winnipeg Jets, unveiled in 2011.

No new logo and colours for the Jets accompanied the team's nickname announcement at the 2011 NHL Entry Draft (draft pick Mark Scheifele was presented with a generic black and silver NHL jersey and cap),[1] but True North confirmed that they were in the process of conceiving a logo and colour scheme for the Jets, with True North's chairman, Mark Chipman, stating that the previous Jets' blue and red colours would be incorporated.[2] The Jets unveiled their new logos and colours on July 22, 2011, three days before the team had scheduled to release them (this after team merchandise containers were broken into and a crude picture of a Jets' T-shirt made the rounds on the internet).[3] While blue and silver are the main colour palette, the insignias are a dramatic departure from the previous Jets' logos and pay homage to the Royal Canadian Air Force (RCAF), particularly Winnipeg's 17 Wing; the primary logo is patterned after the roundels used by the RCAF and includes a silhouette of a McDonnell Douglas CF-18 Hornet.[3] (Red is a secondary part of the colour scheme due to a maple leaf, the incorporation of which came with the permission of the Toronto Maple Leafs.)[3] Game uniforms for the new Jets were unveiled in September at 17 Wing;[4] the team did not introduce a third jersey for its inaugural season due to a limited timetable.[3][5] The team has, thus far, opted not to introduce a third jersey.

The logo was designed by Reebok, the NHL and designer Linda Lynch.[6] Reebok's lead uniform and team identity designers, Dominique Fillion and Linda Lynch, have been associated with the identity design,[7] although True North has not revealed specific design credits.[8]


On October 7, 2011, True North announced they had recalled their former mascot Mick E. Moose from the AHL.

Mick E. had spent the past 15 seasons with the Manitoba Moose of the International and American Hockey Leagues, entertaining kids and adults alike at Moose games and community events. Mick E. Moose, a fan favourite, had averaged over 100 community appearances per season for the past 15 years in Winnipeg and rural Manitoba. Slight modifications to the costume were made, including a new vintage leather aviator helmet.


Current roster

Updated April 21, 2021[9][10]

# Nat Player Pos S/G Age Acquired Birthplace
22 Flag of the United States Appleton, MasonMason Appleton

C R 26 2015 Green Bay, Wisconsin
88 Flag of Canada Beaulieu, NathanNathan Beaulieu

 Injured Reserve

D L 29 2019 Strathroy, Ontario
40 Flag of Canada Benn, JordieJordie Benn

D L 34 2021 Victoria, British Columbia
30 Flag of Canada Brossoit, LaurentLaurent Brossoit

G L 29 2018 Port Alberni, British Columbia
1 Flag of Canada Comrie, EricEric Comrie

G L 26 2013 Edmonton, Alberta
81 Flag of the United States Connor, KyleKyle Connor

LW L 25 2015 Clinton Township, Michigan
9 Flag of the United States Copp, AndrewAndrew Copp

C L 27 2013 Ann Arbor, Michigan
2 Flag of Canada DeMelo, DylanDylan DeMelo

D R 29 2020 London, Ontario
13 Flag of Canada Dubois, Pierre-LucPierre-Luc Dubois

C L 23 2021 Ste-Agathe-des-Monts, Quebec
27 Flag of Denmark Ehlers, NikolajNikolaj Ehlers

LW L 26 2014 Aalborg, Denmark
24 Flag of the United States Forbort, DerekDerek Forbort

D L 30 2020 Duluth, Minnesota
19 Flag of Sweden Gustafsson, DavidDavid Gustafsson

C L 22 2018 Tingsryd, Sweden
12 Flag of Canada Harkins, JansenJansen Harkins

C L 25 2015 Cleveland, Ohio
14 Flag of Finland Heinola, VilleVille Heinola

D L 21 2019 Honkajoki, Finland
37 Flag of the United States Hellebuyck, ConnorConnor Hellebuyck

G L 29 2012 Commerce, Michigan
23 Flag of the United States Lewis, TrevorTrevor Lewis

C R 35 2021 Salt Lake City, Utah
18 Flag of Canada Little, BryanBryan Little

 Injured Reserve

C R 34 2006 Edmonton, Alberta
17 Flag of Canada Lowry, AdamAdam Lowry

C L 29 2011 St. Louis, Missouri
46 Flag of Finland Luoto, JoonaJoona Luoto

LW L 24 2019 Tampere, Finland
44 Flag of Canada Morrissey, JoshJosh Morrissey


D L 27 2013 Calgary, Alberta
8 Flag of Finland Niku, SamiSami Niku

D L 25 2015 Haapavesi, Finland
62 Flag of Canada Nogier, NelsonNelson Nogier

D R 26 2014 Saskatoon, Saskatchewan
85 Flag of Canada Perreault, MathieuMathieu Perreault

LW L 34 2014 Drummondville, Quebec
4 Flag of the United States Pionk, NealNeal Pionk

D R 26 2019 Hermantown, Minnesota
3 Flag of the United States Poolman, TuckerTucker Poolman

D R 29 2013 East Grand Forks, Minnesota
54 Flag of the United States Samberg, DylanDylan Samberg

D L 23 2017 Hermantown, Minnesota
55 Flag of Canada Scheifele, MarkMark Scheifele


C R 29 2011 Kitchener, Ontario
64 Flag of Canada Stanley, LoganLogan Stanley

D L 24 2016 Kitchener, Ontario
25 Flag of the United States Stastny, PaulPaul Stastny

C L 36 2020 Quebec City, Quebec
73 Flag of the United States Suess, C. J.C. J. Suess

LW L 28 2014 Forest Lake, Minnesota
11 Flag of the United States Thompson, NateNate Thompson

C L 37 2020 Anchorage, Alaska
21 Flag of the United States Toninato, DominicDominic Toninato

C L 28 2020 Duluth, Minnesota
93 Flag of Finland Vesalainen, KristianKristian Vesalainen

LW L 23 2017 Helsinki, Finland
26 Flag of the United States Wheeler, BlakeBlake Wheeler


RW R 35 2011 Robbinsdale, Minnesota

Retired numbers

While not officially retired, Evander Kane sought (and received) permission from Bobby Hull to wear #9; the number had been retired by the previous Jets franchise. Kane had worn the number 9 during his time with the Thrashers, and the Jets organization encouraged him to keep the number.[11]

Also unknown is the status of number 37, unissued by the franchise since the death of Atlanta Thrashers player Dan Snyder in an automobile crash in 2003.[12]

Jersey #99 is retired league-wide in honour of Wayne Gretzky, although he never played for the franchise.

Team captains

Note: This list does not include captains from the Atlanta Thrashers.

  • Andrew Ladd, 2011– 2016
  • Blake Wheeler, 2017 - present

Head coaches

Note: This list does not include head coaches from the Atlanta Thrashers.

Franchise records

Scoring leaders

These are the top-ten point, goal, and assist scorers in franchise history. Figures are updated after each completed NHL regular season.

These records include those accrued during the team's time as the Atlanta Thrashers.

Note: Pos = Position; GP = Games Played; G = Goals; A = Assists; Pts = Points; P/G = Points per game; G/G = Goals per game; A/G = Assists per game

Player Pos GP G A Pts P/G
Ilya Kovalchuk LW 594 328 287 615 1.04
Vyacheslav Kozlov LW 537 145 271 416 0.77
Bryan Little C 486 122 169 291 0.56
Tobias Enstrom D 484 46 203 249 0.54
Marian Hossa RW 222 108 140 248 1.11
Andrew Ladd LW 289 98 111 209 0.72
Evander Kane C 324 99 101 200 0.61
Marc Savard C 184 63 133 196 1.07
Blake Wheeler C 233 71 120 191 0.82
Dustin Byfuglien D 268 60 130 190 0.71

Player Pos G
Ilya Kovalchuk LW 328
Vyacheslav Kozlov LW 145
Bryan Little C 122
Marian Hossa RW 108
Evander Kane LW 99
Andrew Ladd LW 98
Dany Heatley RW 80
Blake Wheeler C 71
Marc Savard C 63
Jim Slater C 62

Player Pos A
Ilya Kovalchuk LW 287
Vyacheslav Kozlov LW 271
Tobias Enstrom D 203
Bryan Little C 169
Marian Hossa RW 140
Marc Savard C 133
Dustin Byfuglien D 130
Blake Wheeler RW 120
Patrik Stefan C 118
Andrew Ladd LW 111

     = current Jets player

Single-season leaders

  • Most goals in a season: Ilya Kovalchuk, 52 (2005–06, 2007–08)
  • Most assists in a season: Marc Savard, 69 (2005–06)
  • Most points in a season: Marian Hossa, 100 (2006–07)
  • Most penalty minutes in a season: Jeff Odgers, 226 (2000–01)
  • Most goals in a season, defenceman: Dustin Byfuglien, 20 (2010–11, 2013-14)
  • Most points in a season, defenceman: Dustin Byfuglien, 53 (2010–11, 2011–12)
  • Most goals in a season, rookie: Ilya Kovalchuk, 29 (2001–02)
  • Most assists in a season, rookie: Dany Heatley, 41 (2001–02)
  • Most points in a season, rookie: Dany Heatley, 67 (2001–02)
  • Most wins in a season: Kari Lehtonen, 34 (2006–07)
  • Most shutouts in a season: Kari Lehtonen, 4 (2006–07, 2007–08), Ondrej Pavelec, 4 (2011–12)


On July 21, 2014, the Jets announced that Bell Media had reached a 10-year deal for both television and radio rights to the Jets.[13] Winnipeg Jets games not televised nationally by the league's national broadcast partners are broadcast by TSN3, and are available in Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Nunavut, the Northwest Territories, and parts of Northwestern Ontario.[14]

Regional Jets games were previously carried by TSN Jets, a part-time multiplex channel of TSN exclusive to the Jets' market. While available at no charge for the beginning of the inaugural season, it soon became a premium add-on channel priced at $9.95 CDN per month during the NHL season. Despite the fee, representatives from both MTS and Shaw Cable stated that "thousands" of their customers had subscribed to the Jets channel.[15] In August 2014, TSN announced that it would split its singular national feed into 4 regional channels on August 25, 2014;[16] on August 18, 2014, TSN officially confirmed that the TSN Jets channel would be discontinued, and that regional Jets games will be moved to TSN3 for the 2014-15 season.[14]

Radio broadcasts are carried by local sports talk station CFRW, TSN Radio 1290. Dennis Beyak serves as the primary play-by-play voice of the Jets, calling all games televised on TSN Jets. Brian Munz calls most games on radio; however, is replaced by Beyak when the latter is not calling games on television. Television colour commentary duties are split between Brian Engblom and Mike Johnson. They are joined by rinkside reporter Sara Orlesky. Former NHL player Shane Hnidy provides commentary for both radio and television.[17]


  1. "Welcome to Winnipeg, Scheifele," from Winnipeg Free Press, June 25, 2011
  2. Progress made on Winnipeg Jets logo, jerseys; no date set. The Sporting News. Retrieved July 18, 2011.
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 3.3 "Jets fly with air force logo," from Winnipeg Free Press, July 23, 2011
  4. Winnipeg Jets reveal new jerseys, 'National Post through Winnipeg Free Press, September 6, 2011
  5. "True North Unveils Jets Logo," from, July 22, 2011
  6. Winnipeg Jets unveil air force-inspired logo” in Winnipeg Free Press, 2011-07-22, accessed September 14, 2011.
  7. Patrick Williams, “New Jets jerseys, ceremony evoke military feel” at, 2011-06-09, accessed September 14, 2011.
  8. The logo its designers are ashamed of” in, 2011-09-13, accessed September 14, 2011.
  9. Winnipeg Jets Roster. National Hockey League (April 21, 2021).
  10. Winnipeg Jets Hockey Transactions. The Sports Network.
  11. Jets' Kane gets Hull’s blessing on No. 9. Winnipeg Free Press. Retrieved August 19, 2011.
  12. "A Sadness In Atlanta", Sports Illustrated, October 13, 2003. Retrieved on November 6, 2011. 
  13. Jets reach broadcast agreement with TSN (July 21, 2011). Retrieved on August 18, 2014.
  14. 14.0 14.1 Jets game broadcasts moving to TSN3. Retrieved on August 18, 2014.
  15. "Winnipeg fans flying to buy TSN Jets", Winnipeg Free Press. Retrieved on August 18, 2014. 
  16. TSN's expansion to five national feeds debuts Aug. 25. Bell Media. Retrieved on August 11, 2014.
  17. Penton, Kirk (August 24, 2011).Beyak, Munz tapped as Jets voices. Winnipeg Sun. Retrieved August 29, 2011.

External links