2001–02 OHL season

The 2001–02 OHL season was the 22nd season of the Ontario Hockey League. Twenty teams each played 68 games. The Erie Otters defeated the Barrie Colts for the J. Ross Robertson Cup.

Regular season

Standings

Eastern conference

East division GP W L T OTL Pts GF GA Rank
y-Belleville Bulls 68 39 23 4 2 84 279 218 2
x-Ottawa 67's 68 36 20 10 2 84 262 218 4
x-Peterborough Petes 68 33 22 7 6 79 242 215 5
x-Oshawa Generals 68 23 33 7 5 58 205 247 7
Kingston Frontenacs 68 18 37 9 4 49 197 272 9
Central division GP W L T OTL Pts GF GA Rank
z-Toronto St. Michael's Majors 68 40 19 8 1 89 230 177 1
x-Barrie Colts 68 38 19 9 2 87 226 192 3
x-Sudbury Wolves 68 25 33 5 5 60 171 216 6
x-North Bay Centennials 68 18 37 8 5 49 185 247 8
Mississauga IceDogs 68 11 47 6 4 32 212 327 10

Western conference

Midwest division GP W L T OTL Pts GF GA Rank
y-Erie Otters 68 41 22 4 1 87 246 218 2
x-Guelph Storm 68 37 23 7 1 82 264 235 4
x-Kitchener Rangers 68 35 22 10 1 81 257 190 5
Owen Sound Attack 68 24 31 10 3 61 200 240 9
Brampton Battalion 68 26 35 5 2 59 215 258 10
West division GP W L T OTL Pts GF GA Rank
z-Plymouth Whalers 68 39 15 12 2 92 249 166 1
x-Sault Ste. Marie Greyhounds 68 38 20 10 0 86 237 200 3
x-Windsor Spitfires 68 33 24 6 5 77 253 229 6
x-Sarnia Sting 68 27 29 5 7 66 236 260 7
x-London Knights 68 24 27 10 7 65 210 249 8

Scoring leaders

Player Team GP G A Pts PIM
Nathan Robinson Belleville Bulls 67 47 63 110 74
Mike Renzi Belleville Bulls 68 44 64 108 127
Jason Spezza Windsor Spitfires/Belleville Bulls 53 42 63 105 42
Kris Newbury Sarnia Sting 66 42 62 104 141
Cory Pecker Erie Otters 56 53 46 99 108
Dustin Jamieson Sarnia Sting 68 44 53 97 33
Darryl Bootland Toronto St. Michael's Majors 61 41 56 97 137
Miguel Delisle Ottawa 67's 67 55 40 95 73
Patrick O'Sullivan Mississauga IceDogs 68 34 58 92 61
Mike Stathopoulos London Knights 68 28 62 90 24

Zenon Konopka had the most assists (68).[1]

Playoffs

Conference quarterfinals Conference semifinals Conference finals Finals
            
E1 Toronto 4
E8 North Bay 0
E1 Toronto 4
E4 Ottawa 3
E4 Ottawa 4
E5 Peterborough 2
E1 Toronto 0
E3 Barrie 4
E3 Barrie 4
E6 Sudbury 1
E3 Barrie 4
E2 Belleville 2
E2 Belleville 4
E7 Oshawa 1
E3 Barrie 1
W2 Erie 4
W1 Plymouth 2
W8 London 4
W8 London 2
W2 Erie 4
W2 Erie 4
W7 Sarnia 1
W2 Erie 4
W6 Windsor 1
W3 S.S. Marie 3
W6 Windsor 4
W6 Windsor 4
W4 Guelph 1
W4 Guelph 4
W5 Kitchener 0

Conference quarterfinals

Eastern conference

Toronto (1) vs. North Bay (8)
Date Away Home
March 21 North Bay 1 5 Toronto
March 23 Toronto 5 0 North Bay
March 24 North Bay 5 6 Toronto OT
March 26 Toronto 5 2 North Bay
Toronto wins series 4–0
Belleville (2) vs. Oshawa (7)
Date Away Home
March 22 Belleville 3 4 Oshawa
March 25 Oshawa 0 3 Belleville
March 27 Oshawa 1 2 Belleville
March 29 Belleville 5 4 Oshawa OT
March 30 Oshawa 2 3 Belleville
Belleville wins series 4–1
Barrie (3) vs. Sudbury (6)
Date Away Home
March 23 Sudbury 1 4 Barrie
March 25 Barrie 2 1 Sudbury
March 26 Sudbury 4 3 Barrie OT
March 28 Barrie 3 2 Sudbury
March 30 Sudbury 3 4 Barrie
Barrie wins series 4–1
Ottawa (4) vs. Peterborough (5)
Date Away Home
March 22 Peterborough 2 3 Ottawa
March 24 Ottawa 5 2 Peterborough
March 26 Peterborogh 5 2 Ottawa
March 28 Ottawa 3 6 Peterborough
March 29 Peterborough 1 2 Ottawa OT
March 31 Ottawa 5 3 Peterborough
Ottawa wins series 4–2

Western conference

Plymouth (1) vs. London (8)
Date Away Home
March 22 London 2 3 Plymouth
March 24 Plymouth 1 4 London
March 26 London 3 2 Plymouth
March 28 Plymouth 2 3 London
March 30 London 2 4 Plymouth
March 31 Plymouth 1 3 London
London wins series 4–2
Erie (2) vs. Sarnia (7)
Date Away Home
March 22 Sarnia 1 4 Erie
March 23 Sarnia 3 6 Erie
March 26 Erie 3 4 Sarnia OT
March 27 Erie 5 1 Sarnia
March 29 Sarnia 4 7 Erie
Erie wins series 4–1
Sault Ste. Marie (3) vs. Windsor (6)
Date Away Home
March 22 Windsor 2 4 Sault Ste. Marie
March 23 Windsor 5 2 Sault Ste. Marie
March 27 Sault Ste. Marie 3 6 Windsor
March 28 Sault Ste. Marie 0 3 Windsor
March 30 Windsor 0 4 Sault Ste. Marie
March 31 Sault Ste. Marie 1 5 Windsor
Windsor wins series 4–2
Guelph (4) vs. Kitchener (5)
Date Away Home
March 22 Kitchener 1 2 Guelph
March 24 Guelph 4 2 Kitchener
March 26 Kitchener 1 7 Guelph
March 28 Guelph 4 3 Kitchener
Guelph wins series 4–0

Conference semifinals

Eastern conference
Toronto (1) vs. Ottawa (4)
Date Away Home
April 3 Ottawa 3 2 Toronto
April 5 Toronto 5 4 Ottawa
April 7 Ottawa 2 6 Toronto
April 9 Toronto 1 8 Ottawa
April 11 Ottawa 4 6 Toronto
April 12 Toronto 2 4 Ottawa
April 14 Ottawa 3 4 Toronto
Toronto wins series 4–3
Belleville (2) vs. Barrie (3)
Date Away Home
April 6 Barrie 1 3 Belleville
April 8 Belleville 2 3 Barrie OT
April 10 Barrie 3 2 Belleville
April 12 Belleville 2 3 Barrie OT
April 13 Barrie 1 3 Belleville
April 15 Belleville 2 3 Barrie OT
Barrie wins series 4–2
Western conference
Erie (2) vs. London (8)
Date Away Home
April 4 London 4 3 Erie
April 5 Erie 6 4 London
April 7 London 2 3 Erie
April 11 Erie 3 4 London OT
April 13 London 1 8 Erie
April 15 Erie 5 4 London OT
Erie wins series 4–2
Guelph (4) vs. Windsor (6)
Date Away Home
April 5 Windsor 7 3 Guelph
April 7 Guelph 4 5 Windsor
April 9 Windsor 4 3 Guelph OT
April 11 Guelph 4 3 Windsor OT
April 12 Windsor 4 1 Guelph
Windsor wins series 4–1

Conference finals

Eastern conference Western conference
Toronto (1) vs. Barrie (3)
Date Away Home
April 19 Barrie 4 3 Toronto
April 21 Toronto 2 6 Barrie
April 22 Barrie 3 2 Toronto OT
April 24 Toronto 0 3 Barrie
Barrie wins series 4–0
Erie (2) vs. Windsor (6)
Date Away Home
April 19 Windsor 1 2 Erie OT
April 21 Erie 7 4 Windsor
April 23 Windsor 2 3 Erie
April 25 Erie 4 6 Windsor
April 27 Windsor 1 6 Erie
Erie wins series 4–1

J. Ross Robertson Cup finals

Erie (2) vs. Barrie (3)
Date Away Home
May 1 Barrie 1 3 Erie
May 3 Erie 4 3 Barrie
May 6 Barrie 1 4 Erie
May 8 Erie 2 5 Barrie
May 10 Barrie 1 2 Erie OT
Erie wins series 4–1

All-Star teams

First team

Second team

Third team

Awards

J. Ross Robertson Cup: Erie Otters
Hamilton Spectator Trophy: Plymouth Whalers
Bobby Orr Trophy: Barrie Colts
Wayne Gretzky Trophy: Erie Otters
Leyden Trophy: Belleville Bulls
Emms Trophy: Toronto St. Michael's Majors
Holody Trophy: Erie Otters
Bumbacco Trophy: Plymouth Whalers
Red Tilson Trophy: Brad Boyes, Erie Otters
Eddie Powers Memorial Trophy: Nathan Robinson, Belleville Bulls
Matt Leyden Trophy: Craig Hartsburg, Sault Ste. Marie Greyhounds
Jim Mahon Memorial Trophy: Matt Renzi, Belleville Bulls
Max Kaminsky Trophy: Eric Reitz, Barrie Colts
OHL Goaltender of the Year: Ray Emery, Sault Ste. Marie Greyhounds
Jack Ferguson Award: Rob Schremp, Mississauga IceDogs
Dave Pinkney Trophy: Jason Bacashihua and Paul Drew, Plymouth Whalers
OHL Executive of the Year: Sherwood Bassin, Erie Otters
Bill Long Award: Jack Ferguson & Jim Lever, Ontario Hockey League
Emms Family Award: Patrick O'Sullivan, Mississauga IceDogs
F.W. 'Dinty' Moore Trophy: Jason Bacashihua, Plymouth Whalers
OHL Humanitarian of the Year: David Silverstone, Belleville Bulls
William Hanley Trophy: Brad Boyes, Erie Otters
Leo Lalonde Memorial Trophy: Cory Pecker, Erie Otters
Bobby Smith Trophy: Dustin Brown, Guelph Storm
Wayne Gretzky 99 Award: Brad Boyes, Erie Otters

See also

  1. ^ http://www.hockeydb.com/ihdb/stats/top_league.php?lid=ohl1989&sid=2002&leaguenm=OHL

References

Preceded by
2000–01 OHL season
OHL seasons Succeeded by
2002–03 OHL season
2000–01 OHL season

The 2000–01 OHL season was the 21st season of the Ontario Hockey League. The Guelph Storm moved from the Guelph Memorial Gardens to the Guelph Sports and Entertainment Centre at the start of the season. The Owen Sound Platers were renamed to the Owen Sound Attack Twenty teams each played 68 games. The Ottawa 67's won the J. Ross Robertson Cup, defeating the Plymouth Whalers.

2001–02 QMJHL season

The 2001–02 QMJHL season was the 33rd season in the history of the Quebec Major Junior Hockey League. The league inaugurates the Luc Robitaille Trophy for the team that scored the most goals during the regular season. Sixteen teams played 72 games each in the schedule. The Acadie-Bathurst Titan finished first overall in the regular season winning their first Jean Rougeau Trophy since relocating from Laval. The Victoriaville Tigres won their first President's Cup since relocating from Longueuil, by defeating the Acadie-Bathurst Titan in the finals.

2002–03 OHL season

The 2002–03 OHL season was the 23rd season of the Ontario Hockey League. The North Bay Centennials relocated to Saginaw, Michigan, becoming the Saginaw Spirit. Due to the move, several teams changed divisions; the Saginaw Spirit were placed in the west division, the London Knights moved to the midwest division, and the Brampton Battalion moved to the central division. The London Knights moved into the new John Labatt Centre, which replaced the London Ice House. The Tim Adams Memorial Trophy was inaugurated as the MVP of the OHL Cup. Twenty teams each played 68 games. The Mississauga Icedogs qualified for the playoffs for the first time in their existence. The Kitchener Rangers won the J. Ross Robertson Cup, defeating the Ottawa 67's in the final.

Barrie Colts

The Barrie Colts are a junior ice hockey team in Ontario Hockey League, based in Barrie, Ontario, Canada.

Brian McGrattan

Brian McGrattan (born September 2, 1981) is a Canadian former professional ice hockey player and current member of the Calgary Flames player development staff. McGrattan was a fourth round selection of the Los Angeles Kings (104th overall) at the 1999 NHL Entry Draft but never signed with the team. He signed with the Ottawa Senators organization in 2002 and made his NHL debut with the team three years later. McGrattan has also played in the NHL with the Phoenix Coyotes, Nashville Predators and Calgary Flames. As a career journeyman, he was also a member of five American Hockey League (AHL) teams, and ended his career in 2017 in England as a member of the Nottingham Panthers of the Elite Ice Hockey League (EIHL).

An enforcer, he holds the AHL record for most penalty minutes in one season with 551, set in 2004–05 with the Binghamton Senators. McGrattan overcame an alcohol abuse problem that plagued him early in his career and has become a partner with the NHL's substance abuse program and mentor to fellow players. Upon the conclusion of his playing career, McGrattan rejoined the Calgary Flames in a player development role.

George Burnett (ice hockey)

George Burnett (born March 25, 1962 in Port Perry, Ontario, Canada) is the head coach and general manager of the Guelph Storm of the Ontario Hockey League. Burnett is currently in his 21st season as a head coach for junior ice hockey in the OHL. Burnett previously played in the OHL with the London Knights, and later became a two-time OHL Coach of the Year and won an OHL championship in his first tour of duty with the Guelph Storm. As of the end of the 2015–16 OHL season, Burnett has coached 1332 games in the OHL, and is 6th all-time in wins with 636. Burnett has led OHL teams to 5 division titles, playoff appearances in 16 of 20 seasons, and two Memorial Cup appearances. Burnett was head coach and general manager of the Belleville Bulls for 11 seasons, and drafted all three Subban brothers into the OHL; P. K. Subban, Malcolm Subban and Jordan Subban.Burnett briefly coached in the National Hockey League for three seasons. He was head coach of the Edmonton Oilers for part of the 1994–95 season, and was an assistant coach for the Mighty Ducks of Anaheim for two seasons. Burnett coached in the American Hockey League for four seasons, winning one division title and one Calder Cup championship. Burnett was the head coach of Canada's U18 National team which won the gold medal at the Six Nations Cup in the Czech Republic in 2001, and another gold medal at the 2010 Ivan Hlinka Memorial Tournament. Burnett was assistant coach for the Canada's U20 National Junior team at the 2011 World Junior Ice Hockey Championships and the 2012 World Junior Ice Hockey Championships winning silver and bronze medals.

London Knights

The London Knights are a junior ice hockey team from London, Ontario, Canada, playing in the Ontario Hockey League, one of the leagues of the Canadian Hockey League. The Knights started out in 1965 as the London Nationals but changed to their current name in 1968.

Sherwood Bassin

Sherwood "Sherry" Bassin (born August 14, 1939) is a Canadian ice hockey executive known primarily for 36 years of involvement in the Ontario Hockey League as a general manager, team owner and coach. Bassin successfully turned franchises around, and his teams won five J. Ross Robertson Cups, and appeared in six Memorial Cup tournaments, winning once. Bassin helped the Canadian National junior team win its first gold medal in 1982, and another in 1985. He was twice named OHL Executive of the Year and CHL Executive of the Year, and briefly worked for the Quebec Nordiques.

East Division
Central Division
Midwest Division
West Division
Defunct teams

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