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Glenn Healy (born August 23, 1962) is a former ice hockey goaltender who played for 15 years in the National Hockey League. Prior to that, he was a member of the Western Michigan University hockey team, and 1985 graduate of the school. He also served as the director of player affairs for the National Hockey League Players' Association (NHLPA). He resigned on September 3, 2009 in the wake of the firing of NHLPA Executive Director Paul Kelly. In his capacity as director of player affairs, Healy also served as a non-voting member on the National Hockey League (NHL) Competition Committee, overseeing the NHLPA's interests regarding rule and equipment issues and player safety matters. He now is the Executive Director/President of the NHL Alumni Association.
August 23, 1962|
Pickering, Ontario, Canada
|Height||5 ft 7 in (170 cm)|
|Weight||183 lb (83 kg; 13 st 1 lb)|
Los Angeles Kings|
New York Islanders
New York Rangers
Toronto Maple Leafs
During his career, Healy played for the Los Angeles Kings, New York Islanders, New York Rangers and the Toronto Maple Leafs. During the 1992–93 season, he helped lead an up-start New York Islander team to the Wales Conference Finals, shocking the two-time defending Stanley Cup Champion Pittsburgh Penguins along the way. In the 1993 off-season, the Islanders lost Healy to the Mighty Ducks of Anaheim in the expansion draft. The next day, he was claimed by the Tampa Bay Lightning in phase two of the draft. The very same day Healy was traded to the New York Rangers for a third round pick. Healy was a part of the Rangers' Stanley Cup winning team in 1993-94, and he played 68 playoff minutes that year. During the 1995–96 season, Healy won both the Rangers Good Guy Award and the Rangers Fan Club Ceil Saidel Award. At the time he won these awards, he was the Rangers' number-one goalie while Mike Richter was injured.. Healy appeared on three video game covers during his career, his first being Electronic Arts' NHL Hockey in 1991, then in Jaleco's Pro Sport Hockey and later Sega's NHL All-Star Hockey '95, both for the Sega Genesis (Healy also appeared on the cover of the Game Gear release of NHL All-Star Hockey). Healy and Wayne Gretzky are the only two players to appear on at least three different video game franchise's covers (Healy is playing for a different team in all three covers).
After his long playing career he served as hockey colour commentator and analyst, first for the CBC and then for TSN. He also served as the secondary colour commentator for the NHL on TSN and as an ice-level analyst for TSN's regional Toronto Maple Leafs telecasts. At the start of the 2009–10 NHL Season, he moved back to analyzing games for CBC's Hockey Night in Canada before he joined the NHL on Sportsnet crew in 2014.
Healy created the "Loch Ness Monster" hockey analysis segment for TSN, in which he picked a player (or players) who was supposed to be a key player that night but did not turn out to be (the tagline being that the player is "the monster you hear about but don't see"). Bagpipes can be heard in the background and the chosen player is dubbed "tonight's Nessie". One notable occurrence was the March 29, 2008, broadcast of the Boston Bruins' 4-0 win over the Ottawa Senators, where Healy selected the entire Senators team that night as the "Nessie". The segment's title is a parody of fellow analyst Pierre McGuire's "Monster" segment, which focuses on a player's whose contributions have been particularly effective.
Regular season and playoffsEdit
|1981–82||Western Michigan University||CCHA||27||7||19||1||1569||116||0||4.44||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—|
|1982–83||Western Michigan University||CCHA||30||8||19||2||1732||116||0||4.02||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—|
|1983–84||Western Michigan University||CCHA||38||19||16||3||2241||146||0||3.91||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—|
|1984–85||Western Michigan University||CCHA||37||21||14||2||2171||118||0||3.26||.906||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—|
|1985–86||Los Angeles Kings||NHL||1||0||0||0||51||6||0||7.06||.829||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—|
|1985–86||New Haven Nighthawks||AHL||43||21||15||4||2410||160||0||3.98||—||2||0||2||49||11||0||5.55||—|
|1986–87||New Haven Nighthawks||AHL||47||21||15||0||2828||173||1||3.67||—||7||3||4||427||19||0||2.67||—|
|1987–88||Los Angeles Kings||NHL||34||12||18||1||1865||135||1||4.34||.865||4||1||3||238||20||0||5.04||.843|
|1988–89||Los Angeles Kings||NHL||48||25||19||2||2699||192||0||4.27||.872||3||0||1||97||6||0||3.72||.898|
|1989–90||New York Islanders||NHL||39||12||19||6||2197||128||2||3.49||.894||4||1||2||166||9||0||3.25||.886|
|1990–91||New York Islanders||NHL||53||18||24||9||2999||166||0||3.32||.893||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—|
|1991–92||New York Islanders||NHL||37||14||16||4||1960||124||1||3.80||.881||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—|
|1992–93||New York Islanders||NHL||47||22||20||2||2655||146||1||3.30||.889||18||9||8||1109||59||0||3.19||.887|
|1993–94||New York Rangers||NHL||29||10||12||2||1368||69||2||3.03||.878||2||0||0||68||1||0||0.89||.941|
|1994–95||New York Rangers||NHL||17||8||6||1||888||35||1||2.36||.907||5||2||1||230||13||0||3.39||.860|
|1995–96||New York Rangers||NHL||44||17||14||11||2654||124||2||2.90||.900||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—|
|1996–97||New York Rangers||NHL||23||5||12||4||1357||59||1||2.61||.907||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—|
|1997–98||Toronto Maple Leafs||NHL||21||4||10||2||1068||53||0||2.98||.883||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—|
|1998–99||Toronto Maple Leafs||NHL||9||6||3||0||546||27||0||2.97||.895||1||0||0||20||0||0||0.00||1.000|
|1999–2000||Toronto Maple Leafs||NHL||20||9||10||0||1164||59||2||3.04||.888||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—|
|2000–01||Toronto Maple Leafs||NHL||15||4||7||3||871||38||0||2.62||.885||—||—||—||—||—||—||—||—|
Awards and honoursEdit
|All-CCHA Second Team||1984–85|||
|AHCA West Second-Team All-American||1984–85|||
|Stanley Cup (with New York Rangers)||1994|
- Healy resigns as NHLPA's Director of Player Affairs
- Shoalts, David. "For Hockey Night In Canada employees, the party is over". The Globe and Mail. The Globe and Mail. Retrieved 15 August 2016.
- "CCHA All-Teams". College Hockey Historical Archives. Retrieved May 19, 2013.
- "Men's Ice Hockey Award Winners" (PDF). NCAA.org. Retrieved June 11, 2013.