Halifax Rainmen

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Halifax Rainmen
HalifaxRainmen.PNG
Founded 2006
League National Basketball League of Canada
Division Atlantic Division
Team history Halifax Rainmen (ABA)
2007–2008
Halifax Rainmen (PBL)
2008–2011
Halifax Rainmen (NBLC)
2011–present
Based in Halifax, Nova Scotia
Arena Halifax Metro Centre
Colours Navy blue, sky blue, white
              
Owner(s) Andre Levingston
Head coach United States Craig Hodges
Championships None
Division titles None
Dancers The Weather Girls
Mascot Thunder
Uniforms
Kit body skybluesides.png
Home jersey
Kit shorts adidasonwhite.png
Team colours
Home
Kit body basketball.png
Away jersey
Team colours
Team colours
Away
Website RainmenBasketball.ca

The Halifax Rainmen are a Canadian professional basketball team based in Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada. They play in the Atlantic Division in the National Basketball League of Canada (NBL Canada). The Rainmen play their home games at Halifax Metro Centre.[1]

The Rainmen were part of the Atlantic Division of the Premier Basketball League (PBL), and formerly played out of the American Basketball Association (ABA).

Andre Levingston is the team's majority owner and president. David Dobbin, president of Repechage Investments Ltd. and locally based women's university basketball star, Jadranka Crnogorac are minority owners of the club.[2]

History[edit]

Alternate Rainmen logo (2007–2008), the Red, White and Blue ABA ball was used in the logo, until it was replaced prior to the 2008–09 season.

The American Basketball Association announced on August 23, 2006, that Halifax, Nova Scotia, had been granted an expansion franchise for the 2007–08 season.[3] A local contest was later held among fans to help name the team, and on December 19, 2006, the organization unveiled that they would be known as the Halifax Rainmen.

The Rainmen hosted the 2007 ABA All-Star Game ten months before the team started play. Joe Newman, the league's chairman, figured it would be an excellent way to promote Canadian expansion.

On May 30, 2007, the team announced their home venue, the Halifax Metro Centre, and head coach, Kevin MaBone. Mabone later stepped down due to a family illness and was replaced as head coach by Rick Lewis. Shannon Hansen and Daniel Freiberg joined Lewis on the coaching staff as assistants.

The Rainmen's first two player signings were Peter Benoite and Chad Eichelberger. Benoite was a former CIS standout for the Memorial Sea-Hawks, and is currently the Sea-Hawks head coach.[4]

Days before their first game, the Rainmen announced the signing of star Canadian guard Jermaine Anderson, a veteran member of the Canadian National basketball team.

2007–08 season[edit]

The Rainmen played their inaugural season in the Northeast Division of the Blue Conference in the American Basketball Association. The team won its first-ever game on November 15, 2007 at the Metro Center, against the Boston Blizzard by a score of 136-103, in front of 4,343 fans. Halifax went on to lose seven straight before their next win, against the Montreal Royal.[5] The Rainmen ended the season with a record of 12 wins and 20 losses.

Logo used by the Rainmen (2007–08) during their time in the ABA.

Eric Crookshank led the Rainmen during the season, averaging 20.5 points and 12.3 rebounds per game. He was also named to the All-ABA first team.[6] Crookshank and Brian Silverhorn were both chosen to represent the Rainmen at the 2008 ABA All-Star Weekend, in Vermont. Halifax lead the American Basketball Association in attendance during the year.

On March 19, 2008, the Rainmen withdrew from the ABA due to the ownership's dissatisfaction with the league's management. The team announced their intention to pursue membership in the NBA Development League.[7] D-League president, Dan Reed, visited Halifax and the Metro Centre. While he stated was impressed with the city, owner, and arena, he said that for travel costs and other reasons, 2008–09 expansion would be unlikely, and a more likely expansion target would be the 2009–10 season.[8] On June 23, the Rainmen joined the Premier Basketball League.[9]

2009 season[edit]

Logo used by the Rainmen during their tenure in the PBL.

The Rainmen kicked off their inaugural PBL season by placing former Rainmen Eric Crookshank, Kadiri Richard, Brian Silverhorn and Jimmy Twyman on their protected players list, giving them exclusive PBL negotiating rights to the four.[10] Halifax then received the second overall pick in the PBL Entry Draft, held in Chicago, Illinois.[11] With the pick the Rainmen selected former Acadia Axemen all-star Walter Moyse. With their second-round pick, Halifax selected David Bailey, formerly of the Maryland Nighthawks. Ultimately, Moyse could not come to terms with the team.

In early November 2008, the Rainmen signed Bailey for the 2009 season, along with former ABA All-Stars Rob Sanders, a former Manchester Millrat, and Cordell Jeanty, formerly of the Montreal Royal. Jimmy Twyman and Brian Silverhorn returned to the team along with newcomers Kevin Hammack and Tyronne McNeal. Forward Kadiri Richard was granted a release and was signed by PBL rival the Wilmington Sea Dawgs.

On November 17, the Rainmen re-signed All-Star Eric Crookshank, who had turned down offers from the Vermont Frost Heaves and various overseas teams to sign with the Rainmen. Later that month, the Rainmen signed Jason McGriff, Rodney Mayes and Canadian Jabulah Murray. McGriff and Murray failed to report to the team. With training camp underway, the Rainmen signed shooting guard Glen Dandridge, a former three-year member of the University of Missouri basketball program, to fill the void left by their departures.

Halifax won in their Premier Basketball League opener 110-108 versus the hosting Quebec Kebs on January 2, 2009. Earlier in the day, the Rainmen signed guard Zach Ramey, formerly of the Rockford Fury.[12] The Rainmen played their home-opener seven days later against the Kebs, winning in front of over 4,000 fans.

On January 14, the team suspended star Eric Crookshank for the season, with pay, following a series of conflicts with Coach Rick Lewis. The Rainmen did not comment on the cause.

On February 3, the team released Rick Lewis, the head coach and general manager, citing poor results in weekend games at Vermont and Manchester. The team's record was 6-5 at that point, dropping the Rainmen a game behind in a tight divisional race with Vermont and Manchester. Rodney Mayes, one of last of the players signed in late November, was also released. Assistant Shannon Hanson served briefly as interim head coach. Following Lewis' dismissal, Crookshank was reinstated.

On February 5, the Rainmen announced Halifax native Les Berry as the new head coach. Berry previously led Acadia University within one win of the national CIS Men's Basketball championship. The team was then bolstered by the signings of guard Tony Bennett who played his college ball at Bradley University and PBL leading scorer A.J. Millien. Although Berry lead the team to a record of 6 wins and 3 losses, the Rainmen failed to qualify for the PBL playoffs.

Following the season, Millien was named "PBL Newcomer of the Year" while Tony Bennett was named to the PBL All-Defensive team.

2010 season[edit]

The Rainmen's first move of the 2010 season was to re-sign coach Les Berry. Berry and team owner Andre Levingston began recruiting during the offseason and signed a number of players, including former NBA'er Desmond Ferguson. Tony Bennett, Eric Crookshank, and John Strickland were all re-signed for the 2010 season.

2011 season[edit]

During the pre-season, the Rainmen added Kavon Jones, Josh Dollard, Tajuan Porter, Mike Mercer, Marshall Brown and Tommy Mitchell while welcoming back veteran players Eric Crookshank and Desmond Ferguson to the roster. The Rainmen also re-signed 6'1 point guard Taliek Brown, who joined the team during the 2010 season but did not play due to a family emergency.

On January 14, the organization added former NBA Development League Forward/Centre James "Boo" Jackson to their lineup.

On January 22, the Rainmen announced the addition of Kirk Snyder to their roster but after playing three games between January 23–30, they waived him.

On January 24, Les Berry’s tenure as Head Coach of the Halifax Rainmen ended by mutual consent. While the Rainmen had been pleased with Berry’s performance, the decision for his resignation came after he was presented with an opportunity to build his career outside of the sports arena.[13] Two days later, former NBA player, scout and coach Mike Evans was named as head coach of the Rainmen for the remainder of the 2011 season.[14]

The Rainmen ended their 2011 season as the fourth place team in the PBL after falling to the Lawton Fort Sill Cavalry in the final game of their series (1-2). In the first game of the series, the Cavalry beat the Rainmen in Halifax by one point in overtime. Four days later, the Rainmen beat the Cavalry by ten points in Oklahoma, where the Cavalry had not lost in three years.

After the controversy surrounding the Rochester Razorsharks's advancement through the PBL playoffs, the Rainmen joined the Saint John Mill Rats in disassociating themselves from the PBL within one hour after the playoffs ended. The decision to withdraw from the league was made upon the Rochester RazorSharks being crowned as PBL champions over the Lawton Fort-Sill Cavalry, with controversies over the officiating of games, as the RazorHawks and the league share a common owner. Rainmen owner Andre Levingston was quoted as saying, “I am appalled by the officiating that took place during the playoffs, and am ashamed of the PBL’s operations this season. I want nothing but the best for our city, our fans, our sponsors, and our players, and I can say with confidence that the best is no longer found in the PBL.” The Quebec Kebs followed suit one day later.

On May 12, 2011, the Rainmen, Mill Rats, and Kebs founded the National Basketball League of Canada.[1]

2011–12 season[edit]

The Rainmen were one of seven teams competing in NBL Canada's inaugural season, joining past PBL rivals the Quebec Kebs and Saint John Mill Rats along with new teams the London Lightning, Moncton Miracles Oshawa Power, and Summerside Storm.

Before the season, the Rainmen signed Halifax native, 6'0 guard, Christian "T-Bear" Upshaw. Upshaw was the third-highest scorer in the Atlantic University Sport the previous year, averaging 18.9 points a game for St. Francis Xavier University (St. FX). In 2009–2010, Upshaw was named MVP of the AUS and was a CIS All-Canadian.

Due to a violation of league and club policies, the Rainmen suspended centre DeAndre Thomas indefinitely and forward Eric Crookshank for one game.

The Rainmen signed 6'1 Canadian guard Joey Haywood. Haywood attended Saint Mary's University in Halifax, Nova Scotia and went on the become the leading scorer for three straight years in the CIS. The previous season he averaged 28.9 points a game and earned the title of MVP in the AUS.

The Halifax Rainmen added former NBA players Orien Greene and Richard Delk to their roster. The Rainmen also made their first trade of the season, trading former NBA player Rodney Buford to the London Lightning in exchange for 6'6" forward Tyrone Levett.

The Rainmen signed 6'9 centre Stevy Worah-Ozimo, but waived him days after. They have also activated 6'9 centre and former NBA player Eddie Robinson.

The Halifax Rainmen added 5'9 guard Chris Hagan to the roster and released Richard Delk. Hagan played NCAA Div-1 basketball at Midwestern State University and professionally in New Zealand.

The Halifax Rainmen released their 2011 draft pick, 6'4 Canadian Papa Oppong, and the ex-NBA player Orien Greene.

The Rainmen signed 6'9 Canadian Troy Gottselig and placed Abdullahi Kuso on injury reserved. Gottselig was later released after the signing of forward Richard Anderson. The Rainmen continued to make moves as they released ex-NBA player Eddie Robinson and activated Abduhalli Kuso from injured reserve list.

The Halifax Rainmen signed Darnell Hugee as well as waiving guard Darrin Dorsey.

Taliek Brown, Canadian Joey Haywood and Tyrone Levett were all selected to participate in the 2012 NBL All-star game.

Lawrence Wright led the Rainmen in scoring with 15.41 ppg. Taliek Brown proved to be a true point with his team-leading 3.05 apg and fan favorite Eric Crookshank grabbed 6.88 rpg.

By the end of the regular season, the Rainmen finishedsecond in the NBL Canada standings and were in good position to make a run at the title. They defeated the Quebec Kebs in the first round of the playoffs. They then went on to face the London Lightning in the finals. Coming back from a 2-0 start which included a huge comeback in the last seconds of game 3, the Rainmen tied the series 2-2. They lost the series 3-2.

After the season, Chris Hagan, Lawrence Wright and Abduhalli Kuso all chose to sign to other teams.

On August 27, the second annual NBL Canada draft took place. The Rainmen did not have a first-round pick due to an early trade in the season but held the 7th pick in the second round. The Rainmen drafted 6'2 guard Courtland Bluford. After the draft, the Rainmen announced they traded Tyrone Levett and Christian "T-Bear" Upshaw to the Moncton Miracles for their first-round draft pick Anthony Johnson. The Rainmen also landed guard Brandon Robinson from the Oshawa Power for cash and a 2013 third-round pick. Robinson was the Rookie of the Year in 2011–2012 and averaged a league best 19.86 ppg. After the draft, owner Andre Levingston commented on the draft trades. “Robinson led our league in scoring last year and is probably the best two guard in our league. He’s a very explosive guy. He can score in different facets of the game. He’s definitely going to add an element to our game that we lacked last year, which was a guy that can get his shot any time he wants it."[citation needed]

It was announced by the Rainmen that they have re-signed All-Star Canadian guard Joey Haywood. The Rainmen have also released fan favorite Eric Crookshank and traded Taliek Brown to Quebec Kebs for a future first round pick.

The Rainmen announced the trading of their 2012 first-round draft pick Anthony Johnson to the Laval Kebs in return for All-Star guard Eddie Smith. They have also signed point guard Darren Duncan, forward Hillary Haley, guard Joel Smith and Halifax native and St. Francis Xavier University (St. FX) alumnus Tyler Richards. Each player had attended Halifax’s pre-season camp.

2012–13 season[edit]

The Rainmen began their pre-season on Sunday, October 21 versus the Summerside Storm at the Halifax Metro Centre. On November 13, 2012, the Rainmen ended the contract with head coach Cliff Levingston after a poor start to the season. Colter Simmonds filled in as interim head coach until the next head coach will be announced.[15]

On November 15, 2012, the Rainmen named former Laval Kebs head coach Rob Spon to the same position.[16]

Current roster[edit]

Halifax Rainmen roster
Players Coaches
Pos. # Nat. Name Ht. Wt. Age
F 1 United States Addison, Brian 2.05 m (6 ft 9 in) 229 lb (104 kg)
G/F 2 Canada Famutimi, Olu 1.96 m (6 ft 5 in) 212 lb (96 kg)
G 3 United States Cooley, Jujuan 1.70 m (5 ft 7 in) 185 lb (84 kg)
G/F 5 Canada Toulani, Ibrahim 1.82 m (6 ft 0 in)
F 8 United States Williams, Jason 1.98 m (6 ft 6 in) 215 lb (98 kg)
G 12 United States Clinkscales, Clifford 1.85 m (6 ft 1 in)
G 21 United States Sapara, Oludamilola 1.98 m (6 ft 6 in) 210 lb (95 kg)
F 23 United States Matthews, Chris 1.93 m (6 ft 4 in) 215 lb (98 kg)
F 28 Canada Nortmann, Robert 2.03 m (6 ft 8 in) 225 lb (102 kg)
C 32 United States Barber, Raven 2.06 m (6 ft 9 in) 225 lb (102 kg)
C 42 United States Parham, Tim 2.06 m (6 ft 9 in) 250 lb (110 kg)
Head coach
Assistant coach(es)

Legend
  • (C) Team captain
  • Injured Injured

Roster
Updated: February 13, 2014

Schedule[edit]

In the following table of results, green rows denote Rainmen victories and red rows denote defeats. The Rainmen's score is given first, followed by that of the opponents.

2011–12[edit]

Date Opponent Score High points High rebounds High assists Location Record
November 3 at London Lightning 110-118 Wright (29) Wright (9) Brown + Hawkins + Johnson + Crookshank + Dorsey (2) John Labatt Centre 0-1
November 5 London Lightning 90-109 Brown (21) Kuso (11) Brown (5) Halifax Metro Centre 0-2
November 10 Moncton Miracles 121-95 Wright(26) Crookshank (11) Brown (10) Halifax Metro Centre 1-2
November 13 Summerside Storm 100-93 Greene (18) Crookshank (13) Brown (7) Halifax Metro Centre 2-2
November 18 Saint John Mill Rats 122-104 Haywood (26) Kuso (8) Brown (11) Halifax Metro Centre 3-2
November 27 at Oshawa Power 111-115 Haywood (20) Kuso + Levett (5) Haywood + Greene (4) General Motors Centre 3-3
December 2 at Saint John Mill Rats 92-97 Haywood (18) Levett (10) Johnson (7) Harbour Station 3-4
December 4 Moncton Miracles 104-95 Wright (26) Kuso (11) Haywood + Brown (8) Halifax Metro Centre 4-4
December 8 at Summerside Storm 97-96 Wright (18) Crookshank (10) Hagan (5) Consolidated Credit Union Place 5-4
December 10 Quebec Kebs 97-83 Crookshank (17) Kuso (6) Brown (7) Halifax Metro Centre 6-4
December 15 at Summerside Storm 122-107 Wright (19) Crookshank (10) Brown (11) Consolidated Credit Union Place 7-4
December 18 Oshawa Power 109-108 Wright (23) Levett (8) Brown (4) Halifax Metro Centre 8-4
December 23 at Quebec Kebs 93-92 Levett (19) Levett (9) Brown (6) PEPS 9-4
December 24 at Oshawa Power 125-99 Brown + Wright (18) Gottselig (9) Brown (8) General Motors Centre 10-4
January 1 Oshawa Power 133-99 Wright (28) Johnson (7) Dorsey (6) Halifax Metro Centre 11-4
January 5 Oshawa Power 117-93 Wright (22) Wright + Levett (10) Hagan (5) Halifax Metro Centre 12-4
January 7 at London Lightning 87-97 Wright (17) Wright + Levett (8) Brown (5) John Labatt Centre 12-5
January 10 at Moncton Miracles 101-91 Haywood (23) McCullough (7) Brwon (4) Moncton Coliseum 13-5
January 14 Saint John Mill Rats 121-104 Haywood (25) Levett (10) Brown + Levett (7) Halifax Metro Centre 14-5
January 19 at London Lightning 94-111 Johnson (22) Kuso (8) Brown + Hagan (3) John Labatt Centre 14-6
January 21 Quebec Kebs 100-88 Johnson (18) Crookshank (6) Brown (9) Halifax Metro Centre 15-6
January 22 Summerside Storm 113-99 Haywood (20) Anderson (8) Brown (7) Halifax Metro Centre 16-6
January 26 at Summerside Storm 102-112 Levett (18) Levett (9) Brown (8) Consolidated Credit Union Place 16-7
January 27 London Lightning 97-100 Haywood (23) Levett (10) Brown (6) Halifax Metro Centre 16-8
January 28 Summerside Storm 110-97 Brown (22) Levett (15) Brown (5) Halifax Metro Centre 17-8
January 30 at Moncton Miracles 91-102 Wright (16) Johnson (9) Brown (5) Moncton Coliseum 17-9
February 3 at Quebec Kebs 80-103 Levett (31) Levett (7) Levett + McCullough (3) PEPS 17-10
February 10 at Oshawa Power 127-131 Wright (29) Johnson (13) Wright + Johnson General Motors Centre 17-11
February 19 London Lightning 104-78 Wright (27) Crookshank + Johnson (10) Brown (4) Halifax Metro Centre 18-11
February 20 at Saint John Mill Rats 99-121 Brown (22) Johnson (8) Brown (6) Harbour Station 18-12
February 23 Quebec Kebs 104-100 Levett (22) Anderson (7) Brown (7) Halifax Metro Centre 19-12
February 24 Saint John Mill Rats 101-98 Hagan (23) Johnson (12) Hagan (5) Halifax Metro Centre 20-12
February 26 at Quebec Kebs 127-75 Wright (22) Wright (10) Brown (10) Pavillon de la Jeunesse 21-12
February 27 at Moncton Miracles 94-95 Crookshank (18) Crookshank (12) Hagen (4) Moncton Coliseum 21-13
March 1 Moncton Miracles 106-94 Haywood + Johnson (19) Crookshank (9) Brown (8) Halifax Metro Centre 22-13
March 4 at Saint John Mill Rats 112-105 Haywood + Wright (18) Anderson (9) Haywood (5) Harbour Station 23-13
NBL Semifinals
March 11 at Quebec Kebs 96-87 Hagen + Wright (16) Levett (10) Brown (6) Pavillon de la Jeunesse Halifax leads 1-0
March 15 Quebec Kebs 109-112 Levett (24) Crookshank (15) Brown (7) Halifax Metro Centre Series tied 1-1
March 16 Quebec Kebs 106-95 Hagen (27) Levett (11) Hagen (6) Halifax Metro Centre Halifax wins 2-1
NBL Finals
March 18 at London Lightning 83-86 Hagen (23) Levett (12) Hagen + Levett + Wright (3) John Labatt Centre London leads 1-0
March 19 at London Lightning 96-113 Brown (20) Hugee (10) Brown (3) John Labatt Centre London leads 2-0
March 21 London Lightning 95-93 Hagen (16) Haywood (6) Hagen (4) Halifax Metro Centre London leads 2-1
March 22 London Lightning 93-85 Brown (20) Crookshank (13) Hagen (6) Halifax Metro Centre Series tied 2-2
March 25 at London Lightning 92-116 Hagen (21) Crookshank (8) Brown (5) John Labatt Centre London wins 3-2

2012–13[edit]

Date Opponent Score High points High rebounds High assists Location Record
November 2 at Windsor Express 105-111 E. Smith (27) Robinson (9) Duncan (8) WFCU Centre 0-1
November 3 at London Lightning 89-107 Duncan (18) Okolie (11) Duncan (4) Budweiser Gardens 0-2
November 8 at Moncton Miracles 87-83 Robinson (22) Robinson (8) Haywood (4) Moncton Coliseum 1-2
November 10 Saint John Mill Rats 105-96 Robinson (27) Haley (14) Duncan (7) Halifax Metro Centre 2-2
November 11 Moncton Miracles 86-90 Duncan (16) Haley/Nelson (9) Duncan (5) Halifax Metro Centre 2-3
November 17 Moncton Miracles 87-109 Haley (20) Haley/Nelson (9) Duncan (8) Halifax Metro Centre 2-4
November 24 Windsor Express 103-85 Duncan/Robinson (15) Nelson/Tisby (8) Turner (6) Halifax Metro Centre 3-4
November 25 Summerside Storm 117-110 Robinson (21) Brown (8) Duncan/Turner (6) Halifax Metro Centre 4-4
December 1 at Oshawa Power 105-104 Haley (18) Brown (7) Turner (5) General Motors Centre 5-4
December 2 at London Lightning 95-108 Brown (16) Robinson (15) Robinson/Haywood (5) Budweiser Gardens 5-5
December 7 Oshawa Power 90-87 Tisby (19) Tisby (12) Turner (11) Halifax Metro Centre 6-5
December 8 Saint John Mill Rats 103-96 Haywood (18) Brown (14) Turner (7) Halifax Metro Centre 7-5
December 13 at Saint John Mill Rats Harbour Station
December 16 Summerside Storm Halifax Metro Centre
December 21 Summerside Storm Halifax Metro Centre
December 23 at Moncton Miracles Moncton Coliseum
December 26 at Summerside Storm Consolidated Credit Union Place
December 28 at Saint John Mill Rats Harbour Station
December 30 Montreal Jazz Halifax Metro Centre
January 1 Saint John Mill Rats Halifax Metro Centre
January 4 at Moncton Miracles Moncton Coliseum
January 5 London Lightning Halifax Metro Centre
January 10 at Saint John Mill Rats Harbour Station
January 16 at Oshawa Power General Motors Centre
January 18 at Windsor Express WFCU Centre
January 20 Moncton Miracles Halifax Metro Centre
January 24 Windsor Express Halifax Metro Centre
January 25 at Summerside Storm Consolidated Credit Union Place
January 27 Summerside Storm Halifax Metro Centre
January 31 Moncton Miracles Halifax Metro Centre
February 8 at Montreal Jazz Centre Pierre Charbonneau
February 10 at Moncton Miracles Moncton Coliseum
February 17 Saint John Mill Rats Halifax Metro Centre
February 23 Montreal Jazz Halifax Metro Centre
March 1 at Montreal Jazz Centre Pierre Charbonneau
March 3 at Saint John Mill Rats Harbour Station
March 9 Oshawa Power Halifax Metro Centre
March 10 at Summerside Storm Consolidated Credit Union Place
March 12 London Lightning Halifax Metro Centre
March 16 at Summerside Storm Consolidated Credit Union Place

Season-by-season record[edit]

Halifax Rainmen season-by-season record
Season League Games Played Wins Losses Winning Percentage Play-offs
2007–08 ABA 32 12 20 .375 Withdrew from ABA before play-offs
2009 PBL 20 12 8 .600 Did not qualify
2010 PBL 20 13 7 .650 Lost in Semi-Finals to Lawton-Fort Sill
2011 PBL 20 10 10 .500 Lost in Semi-Finals to Lawton-Fort Sill
2011–12 NBLC 36 23 13 .639 Lost in Finals to London Lightning
Totals ABA 32 12 20 .375
Totals PBL 60 35 25 .583
Totals NBLC 36 23 13 .639

See also[edit]

References[edit]

External links[edit]