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TRAIK-EOTOMY: Emergency defenceman? Leafs could sure use one now – Toronto Sun



Does the league allow for an emergency backup defenceman?

Is there a 42-year-old sitting in the stands who can skate backwards and chip pucks off the glass?

If so, you might want to call Kyle Dubas. The general manager of the Toronto Maple Leafs could use all the help he can get these days after Jake Muzzin broke his hand in a game against Tampa Bay on Tuesday.

Or, here’s an idea, maybe Dubas should have traded for a defenceman at the deadline.

Brenden Dillon? Dylan DeMelo? Zach Bogosian?

Any one of them would be a welcome addition right now. At least Dubas had the wherewithal to keep Tyson Barrie.

It’s not being a Monday morning quarterback to suggest the Leafs should have known Muzzin was going to break his hand a day after the deadline passed. Even before the injury, the Leafs were paper thin on the blue line. Now, without Muzzin, Morgan Rielly and Cody Ceci, the Leafs will try to hold down a playoff spot with a defence that features four players who have combined for 123 career NHL games.

Maybe this is for the best. Maybe this will be the thing that finally forces the forwards into back-checking.

If there was one thing to learn from Toronto’s embarrassing loss against Carolina the other night, it is that you play differently when you’ve got a Zamboni driver in net. The Hurricanes allowed just 10 shots once David Ayres got into the game because they knew every one of them had a chance of beating their emergency backup goalie.

The Leafs, whose defence has largely been plucked from the American Hockey League, now have to think the same way.

The forwards need to change their mindset. They need protect their minor-league defenders. They have to play harder without the puck if Rasmus Sandin, Timothy Liljegren and Calle Rosen hope to have a chance against Florida on Thursday.

If they do that and actually win, then maybe when Muzzin, Rielly and Ceci eventually return to the lineup, this will be a different, more defensively responsible team than before.


Best line about emergency backup goalie David Ayres goes to Carey Price (via Arpon Basu of The Athletic): “I heard the Zamboni driver’s going to win the Vezina.” … This just in: Connor McDavid makes linemates better … Canadiens GM Marc Bergevin had to love hearing Ilya Kovalchuk in his first news conference in Washington describe playing in Montreal as “one of the best decisions of my hockey life.” That’s the sort of compliment that could go a long way in attracting free agents in the summer … In the time it took you to read this, another Blue Jackets player just got injured … Best of luck to Patrick Marleau on trying cap off his (Hall of Fame-worthy?) career with a Stanley Cup. Wish Joe Thornton had been afforded the same opportunity.


Grit matters in the playoffs. And it doesn’t come cheap. Just ask the Tampa Bay Lightning, who after getting bounced in the first round of last year’s playoffs signed Patrick Maroon and then gave up a pair of first-round picks for Blake Coleman and Barclay Goodrow at the deadline … The main reason why Coleman and Goodrow went for first-rounders? They are on cheap, controllable contracts. In the cap-crunched world every team is living in, that’s almost as important as goals and assists … After the dust has settled, I’m predicting a Tampa Bay versus Vegas final …  Wayne Simmonds might be the kind of player Buffalo has needed for some time, but he’s arrived a couple of years too late. Simmonds has eight goals this year. He managed just one goal in 19 games after getting traded to Nashville at the deadline last season. There’s some significant mileage on his body.


One coach on why Tyson Barrie wasn’t moved at the deadline: “He’s not the kind of player teams want for the playoffs.” Ouch … Is there enough space on Robin Lehner’s neck for a tattoo of the state of Nevada? … Everyone knows Andreas Athanasiou can skate. Now, we’ll see if he can play a two-way game. The Oilers might need that more than goals … Sebastian Aho, who has 36 goals, has snuck into the Rocket Richard Trophy race with 11 goals in 11 games this month … Hope the Vancouver Canucks don’t regret not getting a “name” goalie at the deadline. If their playoff hopes die with Thatcher Demko, it could derail the 24-year-old’s confidence going forward … Am I the only one who thinks the Rangers could sneak into the playoffs? If so, it will be weird to see Henrik Lundqvist watching the games from the press box.


Ottawa Senators GM Pierre Dorion can talk all day about the many draft picks that he once again accumulated in yet another fire sale at the trade deadline, but losing Jean-Gabriel Pageau was not a good look for a franchise that is becoming the NHL’s version of the Montreal Expos when it comes to retaining talent.

It’s one thing to draft and develop players. It’s another to keep them around.

The Senators haven’t been doing enough of the latter.

Kyle Turris left because he wanted a raise. The same goes for Erik Karlsson and Mark Stone. And now Pageau, a hometown kid who began his hockey life in Ottawa as a bottom-six forward before working his way up to the top line, priced himself out of the city.

What’s the message to fans? What’s the message to players?

On the same day that the Senators cut ties with Pageau, the New York Rangers announced a seven-year extension for Chris Kreider. The reason for not trading him was simple: Kreider is someone worth keeping around for the rebuild. He’s a competitor. He’s team-first. He’s a guy who sets an example with his play on the ice, as well as his work ethic off the ice.

Talk to members of the Senators and they say the same things about Pageau.

Bobby Ryan said he “kind of personifies what you want the Sens to be.” When told that Pageau had challenged a much larger Jacob Trouba to a fight after a nasty hit on his new teammate, Thomas Chabot laughed and said he wasn’t surprised.

“He’s such a big competitor and he’s going to do anything for his team. He’s always going to put the team ahead of himself.”

Those are qualities that the Senators will need going forward if they hope to go from a bottom-feeder to a playoff contender. Maybe one of the guys they pick up in this year’s draft can provide it.

That is, before management sends them out the door because they asked for a raise.


When the Carolina Hurricanes reached the conference final last year, GM Don Waddell told me the challenge was for the team, which hasn’t qualified for the playoffs in back-to-back years since 2002, to keep the momentum going.

His moves at the trade deadline showed how serious he was.

It’s difficult to find another team that made as many improvements as Carolina, which added second-line centre Vincent Trocheck from Florida and defencemen Brady Skjei (Rangers) and Sami Vatanen (Devils).

Will it lead to a playoff spot? Maybe. Maybe not. As of Wednesday, Carolina was two points back of Columbus for the final wild-card spot, with three games in hand.

But like last year’s Blue Jackets, at least they’re going for it. At least their players know that management has given them every chance. That’s more than the Florida Panthers, Toronto Maple Leafs or Calgary Flames can say.

There are two reasons for buying at the trade deadline: To reward the players or to rescue them. Waddell was motivated by both.

Following Saturday’s win against Toronto, in which Carolina lost defenceman Brett Pesce to an injury and had to rely on a 42-year-old emergency backup after both their goalies left the game hurt, Waddell said he couldn’t sit back and not do something to salvage the season.

“You watch what happened Saturday night and how this team responded to that situation. I can’t even think about what those players were thinking minus two goalies, minus (Brett) for most of the game,” Waddell told reporters following the deadline. “We owe it to those players to give them the best chance for success.”

That’s the kind of message that resonates with fans. And for a team that could be a dangerous first-round opponent if it finds its way into the playoffs, it’s something that can further motivate the players.


1. Washington Capitals (4)

Ovechkin is 99 goals away from 800.

2. Boston Bruins (2)

Rask has given up 10 goals in past two starts.

3. Tampa Bay Lightning (1)

Have allowed 16 goals during three-game losing streak.

4. St. Louis Blues (7)

Snapped five-game losing streak with five-game winning streak.

5. Dallas Stars (5)

It’s been six games since Khudobin lost in regulation.

6. Pittsburgh Penguins (3)

Marleau joins team in time for California road trip.

7. Colorado Avalanche (6)

Francouz is making no one miss Grubauer.

8. Edmonton Oilers (8)

McDavid has six points in two games since return from injury.

9. Philadelphia Flyers (12)

Four-game winning streak has Flyers in a playoff spot.

10. Vegas Golden Knights (15)

Lehner gives Vegas a 1-2 punch in net.

11. Vancouver Canucks (9)

Hughes has 50 points. He is 20 years old.

12. New York Islanders (11)

Pageau was an assist away from Gordie Howe Hat Trick in debut.

13. Toronto Maple Leafs (14)

Injury to Muzzin will test the depleted defence.

14. Calgary Flames (17)

Rittich has stolen back the net with back-to-back wins.

15. Columbus Blue Jackets (10)

The injuries keep piling up.

16. Carolina Hurricanes (13)

If Nedeljkovic can’t stop the puck, it’s back to the Zamboni driver.

17. Nashville Predators (20)

Stood pat at the deadline, which could hurt down the stretch.

18. New York Rangers (22)

If Rangers get in, Panarin could win MVP.

19. Florida Panthers (16)

Win against Toronto on Thursday will put them in a playoff spot.

20. Arizona Coyotes (18)

Did they make an error in not flipping Hall at the deadline?

21. Winnipeg Jets (19)

Still chasing a wild card spot after dropping three in a row.

22. Buffalo Sabres (23)

Just when you think they’re out of it, they trade for Simmonds.

23. Montreal Canadiens (21)

Let the tank job begin.

24. Minnesota Wild (24)

Moving Parise at the deadline would have helped speed up the rebuild.

25. Chicago Blackhawks (25)

Should have traded Crawford — not Lehner.

26. New Jersey Devils (27)

Any takers for P.K. Subban?

27. Ottawa Senators (26)

Bobby Ryan looked good in his return.

28. San Jose Sharks (29)

Kind of sad that Joe Thornton is still a Shark.

29. Anaheim Ducks (28)

New Duck Sonny Milano scores twice in OT win over Oilers.

30. Los Angeles Kings (31)

Playing like they want to catch Detroit for last in the standings.

31. Detroit Red Wings (30)

First team to be officially eliminated from the playoffs.

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The most compelling matchups to watch on Monday at the National Bank Open –



After a weekend of qualifying in extreme heat, the National Bank Open picks up steam on Monday with the main draw beginning for the women in Toronto and the men in Montreal. 

While the schedule looks fun, the only issue could be the weather, with rain in the forecast in both cities. 

Here’s a look at the most compelling matchups at both venues on opening day. 

Women’s headliner

No. 13 Leylah Annie Fernandez (Canada) vs. Qualifier Storm Sanders (Australia), 7 p.m. ET / 4 p.m. PT 

Fernandez, from Laval, Que., plays her first match since suffering a Grade 3 stress fracture in her right foot in a quarterfinal loss at the French Open on May 31. 

The 19-year-old Canadian has a favourable draw, facing a player ranked outside the top 200. 

Sanders hasn’t won a match in a main draw this year. 

Men’s headliner

Denis Shapovalov (Canada) vs. Alex de Minaur (Australia), 6:30 p.m. ET / 3:30 p.m. PT 

Shapovalov, from Richmond Hill, Ont., has slipped to No. 22 in the rankings – as of Sunday — after losing seven of his past eight matches. 

De Minaur was one spot above him at No. 21. 

The Australian is 2-0 lifetime against Shapovalov, who hopes to replicate his 2017 Montreal magic when he stunned Rafael Nadal.

Other highlights

Serena Williams (U.S.) vs. ‘Lucky Loser’ Nuria Parrizas-Diaz (Spain), Approximately 1 p.m. ET / 10 a.m. PT 

The 40-year-old Williams will play an official singles match for just the second time this year on Monday. 

After losing in the first round at Wimbledon, the 23-time Grand Slam champ begins hard-court prep for the U.S. Open against a player ranked outside the top 50. 

Last time in Toronto in 2019, Williams made the final before retiring because of injury in the first set against Canada’s Bianca Andreescu. 

Andy Murray (Great Britain) vs. No. 10 Taylor Fritz (U.S.), Not before 2 p.m. ET / 11 a.m. PT 

With Roger Federer, Novak Djokovic and Rafael Nadal not in Montreal, Murray is the lone player from that familiar foursome to be taking the court. 

Now 35, Murray will be an underdog against Fritz. The Brit did reach a final in June at the Stuttgart Open, but then exited in the second round of Wimbledon at home. 

Fritz has been battling a foot injury and stopped playing a match last week in the third set in Washington, where temperatures were very high. 

Fritz has said the injury has prevented him from doing his usual fitness routine. 

Full women’s schedule

Centre court (starts at 11 a.m. ET) 

[15] Simona Halep (ROU) vs. [LL] Donna Vekic (CRO)  

[LL] Nuria Parrizas Diaz (ESP) vs Serena Williams (USA)  

Sloane Stephens (USA) vs. Sofia Kenin (USA)  

Night session (starts at 7 p.m. ET) 

{Q] Storm Sanders (AUS) vs. [13] Leylah Annie Fernandez (CAN)  

Jill Teichmann (SUI) vs. [WC] Venus Williams (USA)  

National Bank Grandstand Court (starts at 11 a.m. ET) 

Elena Rybakina (KAZ) vs. [Q] Marie Bouzkova (CZE)  

Barbora Krejcikova (CZE) vs. [14] Karolina Pliskova (CZE)  

Alize Cornet (FRA) vs. Caroline Garcia (FRA)  

Petra Kvitova (CZE) vs. Alison Riske-Amritraj (USA)  

[WC] Katherine Sebov (CAN) vs. Yulia Putintseva (KAZ)  

Court 1 (starts at 11 a.m. ET) 

Beatriz Haddad Maia (BRA) vs. Martina Trevisan (ITA)  

[16] Jelena Ostapenko (LAT) vs. Anhelina Kalinina (UKR)  

[Q] Asia Muhammad (USA) vs. Madison Keys (USA)  

Court 4 (12 p.m. ET) 

[8] A. Guarachi (CHI) / A. Klepac (SLO) vs. [WC] R. Marino (CAN) / C. Zhao (CAN)

Full Montreal Schedule

Centre Court (starts at 12 p.m.) 

Stan Wawrinka (SUI) vs. Emil Ruusuvuori (FIN) 

Not before 2 p.m. ET: [WC] Andy Murray (GBR) vs. [10] Taylor Fritz (USA) 

Night session (starts at 6:30 p.m. ET) 

Denis Shapovalov (CAN) vs. Alex de Minaur (AUS) 

[12] Diego Schwartzman (ARG) vs. Alejandro Davidovich Fokina (ESP) 

Rogers Court (starts at 12 p.m. ET) 

Francisco Cerundolo (ARG) vs. Karen Khachanov (RUS) 

Alexander Bublik (KAZ) vs. Jenson Brooksby (USA) 

[Q] Hugo Gaston (FRA) vs. [Q] Jack Draper (GBR) 

Night session (starts at 6:30 p.m. ET) 

[Q] Marcos Giron (USA) vs. [14] Roberto Bautista Agut (ESP) 

[Q] Fabio Fognini (ITA) vs. Holger Rune (DEN) 

Court 9 (starts at 12 p.m. ET) 

Alex Molcan (SVK) vs. Mackenzie McDonald (USA) 

G. Dimitrov (BUL) / A. Rublev vs. M. Ebden (AUS) / M. Purcell (AUS) 

B. Bonzi (FRA) / G. Monfils (FRA) vs. [WC] V. Pospisil (CAN) / J. Sinner (ITA) 

[Q] Adrian Mannarino (FRA) vs. [Q] Arthur Rinderknech (FRA) 

Court 5 (starts at 1 p.m. ET) 

[6] T. Puetz (GER) / M. Venus (NZL) vs.H. Hurkacz (POL) / J. Zielinski (POL) 

J. Murray (GBR) / B. Soares (BRA) vs. D. Evans (GBR) / J. Peers (AUS) 

Sportsnet broadcast schedule

Women’s: 11 a.m. ET (Sportsnet ONE / SN NOW); 6:30 p.m. ET (SN NOW) 

Men’s: 12 p.m. ET (Sportsnet / SN NOW); 6:30 p.m. ET (Sportsnet ONE) 

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Canada’s $30 billion online gambling market



Canada's $30 billion online gambling market

Canada has traditionally been a first mover in North America when it comes to the more progressive areas of legal reform. The nation was among the first in the world to legalize recreational cannabis, and sports betting was legalized in 1985, more than 30 years before the US Supreme Court struck down PASPA.

However, one area where Canada lags behind is when it comes to placing wagers online. Reforms are finally being seen this year in the shape of Ontario launching a new iGaming market in April and the federal ban on single-event sports betting being lifted last year. It’s not before time, however, as the Canadian online casino market alone is estimated to be worth more than $30 billion per year.


The popularity of online casinos

Market research carried out last year showed that seven out of 10 Canadians who gambled did so online. That’s an astonishing figure for a country that, at the time, had no online gambling infrastructure of its own. It left the field completely open for offshore operators, and a glance at Gamble Online ( shows there are plenty out there actively targeting Canadian real money casino gamers. Many, for example, accept Canadian dollar or offer other viable alternatives such as Bitcoin.

Slot games dominate in terms of both popularity and the total amount wagered, which is no great surprise given the thousands of different games there are in this category. Roulette is the top-rated table game among Canadians, with blackjack and poker following closely behind.

The fact that Canadian gamblers know what they like and where to find it means there’s no guarantees as to when or even if they will switch from the offshore providers to Canadian online casinos as and when they become available. Ontario residents will provide the first clue.


Advantages of using a licensed casino

The advantages of switching from an unlicensed offshore operator to a licensed one are plain to see. There is better consumer protection if something goes wrong, such as the casino going bankrupt or having a major data breach. There are more payment options, as banks will have no qualms about dealing with a locally licensed provider. Finally, and especially now, in what are still the early days, there are numerous bonuses and promotions as the casinos compete for your business.

Of course, using a casino that is licensed to operate in Ontario helps to generate tax revenue, too, which ultimately works to everybody’s benefit.


What about the downsides?

Casinos have to meet certain requirements in order to be granted a Canadian license. This is logical, but the regulator needs to take a pragmatic approach. In Germany and the Netherlands, gaming has become so tightly controlled in terms of wagering limits and the speed of slot games that some gamblers have been voting with their feet and going back to the unlicensed offshore alternatives.


It is still too early to draw definitive conclusions, but the indications are that Ontario has balanced things better, only prohibiting autoplay and placing a 2.5 second minimum spin time on slots.

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2022 IIHF World Junior Championship – Schedule, rosters, results – ESPN



The 2022 IIHF World Junior Championship was postponed in December due to an outbreak of COVID-19. The tournament will restart on Aug. 9 in Edmonton, Alberta, and conclude with the gold-medal and bronze-medal games on Aug. 20.

Nine out of 10 teams that participated in the earlier event will be back, including Austria, Canada, the Czech Republic, Finland, Germany, Slovakia, Sweden, Switzerland and the United States. The team from Russia has been excluded because of that nation’s invasion of Ukraine, and Latvia will take its place in Group A.

Follow along as the tournament proceeds, with the game schedule and results, along with rosters for all 10 nations.

Game schedule

Note: All times Eastern.

Aug. 9

Czech Republic vs. Slovakia, 2 p.m.
Latvia vs. Finland, 6 p.m.
United States vs. Germany, 10 p.m.

Aug. 10

Sweden vs. Switzerland, 2 p.m.
Latvia vs. Canada, 6 p.m.
Germany vs. Austria, 10 p.m.

Aug. 11

Finland vs. Czech Republic, 2 p.m.
Slovakia vs. Canada, 6 p.m.
Switzerland vs. United States, 10 p.m.

Aug. 12

Austria vs. Sweden, 2 p.m.
Slovakia vs. Latvia, 6 p.m.

Aug. 13

Austria vs. United States, 2 p.m.
Canada vs. Czech Republic, 6 p.m.
Germany vs. Switzerland, 10 p.m.

Aug. 14

Finland vs. Slovakia, 2 p.m.
Czech Republic vs. Latvia, 6 p.m.
United States vs. Sweden, 10 p.m.

Aug. 15

Switzerland vs. Austria, 2 p.m.
Canada vs. Finland, 6 p.m.
Sweden vs. Germany, 10 p.m.

Aug. 17

Quarterfinal 1, 12 p.m.
Quarterfinal 2, 3:30 p.m.
Quarterfinal 3, 7 p.m.
Quarterfinal 4, 10:30 p.m.

Aug. 19

Semifinal 1, 4 p.m.
Semifinal 2, 8 p.m.

Aug. 20

Bronze-medal game, 4 p.m.
Gold-medal game, 8 p.m.


Note: Players drafted by NHL teams are denoted in parentheses.

Group A



Connor Bedard
Will Cuylle (NYR)
Elliot Desnoyers (PHI)
William Dufour (NYI)
Tyson Foerster (PHI)
Nathan Gaucher (ANA)
Ridly Greig (OTT)
Kent Johnson (CBJ)
Riley Kidney (MTL)
Mason McTavish (ANA)
Zack Ostapchuk (OTT)
Brennan Othmann (NYR)
Joshua Roy (MTL)
Logan Stankoven (DAL)


Lukas Cormier (VGK)
Ethan Del Mastro (CHI)
Daemon Hunt (MIN)*
Carson Lambos (MIN)
Ryan O’Rourke (MIN)
Donovan Sebrango (DET)
Ronan Seeley (CAR)
Jack Thompson (TB)
Olen Zellweger (ANA)

*Replaced due to injury


Brett Brochu
Sebastian Cossa (DET)
Dylan Garand (NYR)

Czech Republic


Jaroslav Chmelar (NYR)
Michal Gut
Petr Hauser (NJ)
Daniel Hercik
Ivan Ivan
Jakub Kos (FLA)
Jiri Kulich (BUF)
Adam Mechura
Matous Mensik
Jan Mysak (MTL)
Martin Rysavy (CBJ)
Matyas Sapovaliv (VGK)
Gabriel Szturc
Tomas Urban


Ales Cech
Tomas Hamara (OTT)
David Jiricek (CBJ)
David Moravec
Stepan Nemec
David Spacek (MIN)
Stanislav Svozil (CBJ)
Jiri Tichacek


Jan Bednar (DET)
Pavel Cajan
Tomas Suchanek



Samuel Helenius (LA)
Roni Hirvonen (TOR)
Roby Järventie (OTT)
Oliver Kapanen (MTL)
Roni Karvinen
Joakim Kemell (NSH)
Ville Koivunen (CAR)
Brad Lambert (WPG)
Eetu Liukas (NYI)
Juuso Mäenpää
Joel Määttä (EDM)
Aatu Räty (NYI)
Kasper Simontaival (LA)
Kalle Väisänen (NYR)


Aleksi Heimosalmi (CAR)
Joni Jurmo (VAN)
Topi Niemelä (TOR)
Petteri Nurmi (MTL)
Kasper Puutio (FLA)
Ruben Rafkin
Matias Rajaniemi (NYI)
Eemil Viro (DET)


Juha Jatkola
Jani Lampinen
Leevi Meriläinen (OTT)



Daniels Andersons
Rainers Darzins
Darels Dukurs
Felikss Gavars
Oskars Lapinskis
Martins Lavins
Dans Locmelis (BOS)
Peteris Purmalis
Anri Ravinskis
Rainers Rullers
Girts Silkalns
Klavs Veinbergs (TB)
Sandis Vilmanis (FLA)
Raimonds Vitolins


Ralfs Bergmanis
Harijs Brants
Peteris Bulans
Niks Fenenko
Daniels Gorsanovs
Bogdans Hodass
Gustavs Ozolins
Rihards Simanovics


Patriks Berzins
Bruno Bruveris
Rudolfs Lazdins



Jakub Demek (VGK)
Dalibor Dvorsky
Roman Faith
Samuel Honzek
Maros Jedlicka
Matej Kaslik
Jakub Kolenic
Lubomir Kupco
Martin Misiak
Oleksii Myklukha
Libor Nemec
Servác Petrovský (MIN)
Peter Repcik
Oliver Stümpel
Adam Sýkora (NYR)


Denis Bakala
Simon Becar
Simon Groch
Viliam Kmec
Michal Laurencik
Dávid Nátny
Rayen Petrovicky
Maxim Strbak
Adam Stripai
Boris Zabka


Patrik Andrisik
Tomas Bolo
Simon Latkoczy

Group B



Luca Auer
Jonas Dobnig
Tim Geifes
Maximilian Hengelmüller
Nico Kramer
Moritz Lackner
Oskar Maier
Senna Peeters
Ian Scherzer
Lucas Thaler
Finn van Ee
Leon Wallner
Janick Wernicke


Lukas Hörl
Lorenz Lindner
Matteo Mitrovic
Lukas Necesany
Maximilian Preiml
David Reinbacher
Tobias Sablattnig
Christoph Tialler
Martin Urbanek


Thomas Pfarrmaier
Leon Sommer
Sebastian Wraneschitz



Alexander Blank
Ryan Del Monte
Josef Eham
Luca Hauf
Haakon Hanelt (WSH)
Nikolaus Heigl
Thomas Heigl
Danjo Leonhardt
Yannick Proske
Bennet Rossmy
Maciej Rutkowski
Joshua Samanski
Markus Schweiger
Justin Volek


Arkadiusz Dziambor
Nils Elten
Korbinian Geibe
Maximilian Glotzl
Adrian Klein
Luca Munzenberger (EDM)
Maksymilian Szuber (ARI)
Leon van der Linde


Florian Bugl
Niklas Lunemann
Nikita Quapp (CAR)



Jonathan Lekkerimäki (VAN)
Daniel Ljungman (DAL)
Fabian Lysell (BOS)
Oskar Magnusson (WSH)
Theodor Niederbach (DET)
Oskar Olausson (COL)
Isak Rosén (BUF)
Albert Sjöberg (DAL)
Linus Sjödin (BUF)
Åke Stakkestad
Victor Stjernborg (CHI)
Daniel Torgersson (WPG)


Emil Andrae (PHI)
Simon Edvinsson (DET)
Måns Forsfjäll
Helge Grans (LA)
Ludvig Jansson (FLA)
Anton Olsson (NSH)
William Wallinder (DET)


Calle Clang (ANA)
Carl Lindbom (VGK)
Jesper Wallstedt (MIN)



Mats Alge
Dario Allenspach
Nicolas Baechler
Attilio Biasca
Joshua Fahrni
Lilian Garessus
Marlon Graf
Joel Henry
Simon Knak (NSH)
Joel Marchon
Tim Muggli
Kevin Nicolet
Fabian Ritzmann
Jonas Taibel


Giancarlo Chanton
Noah Delémont
Vincent Despont
Rodwin Dionicio
Nick Meile
Arno Nussbaumer
Dario Sidler
Maximilian Streule
Brian Zanetti (PHI)


Andri Henauer
Kevin Pasche
Noah Patenaude

United States


Brett Berard (NYR)
Thomas Bordeleau (SJ)
Logan Cooley (ARI)
Matt Coronato (CGY)
Riley Duran (BOS)
Dominic James (CHI)
Matthew Knies (TOR)
Carter Mazur (DET)
Hunter McKown
Sasha Pastujov (ANA)
Mackie Samoskevich (FLA)
Redmond Savage (DET)
Landon Slaggert (CHI)
Charlie Stramel


Sean Behrens (COL)
Brock Faber (MIN)
Luke Hughes (NJ)
Wyatt Kaiser (CHI)
Tyler Kleven (OTT)
Ian Moore (ANA)
Jack Peart (MIN)
Jacob Truscott (VAN)


Remington Keopple
Kaidan Mbereko
Andrew Oke

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