Ted Appelman

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Ted Appelman
Curler
Born (1980-08-27) August 27, 1980 (age 34)
Edmonton, Alberta
Team
Curling club Saville Sports Centre,
Edmonton, Alberta
Skip James Pahl
Third Ted Appelman
Second Mark Klinck
Lead Roland Robinson

Ted Appelman (born August 27, 1980 [1]) is a Canadian curler from Edmonton, Alberta.

Appelman has made most of his successes to date as a skip, during the 2008-09 curling season and the 2009-10 curling season. His team was invited to participate in the 2009 Canada Cup of Curling, where he finished with a 1-4 record. His successes during that season qualified the team for the 2009 Canadian Olympic Pre-Trials, where he lost in the C-qualifier semi-final to Bob Ursel. Coming from a very competitive province, Appelman has never made to the Brier, but he lost in the semi final at the 2010 Boston Pizza Cup (Alberta's provincial championship) in an attempt to do so.

On the World Curling Tour, Appelman and his rink have won four career tour events. In 2008 they won the Boston Pizza Shootout, the Meyers Norris Penny Charity Classic and the Red Deer Curling Classic and in 2009 they won the Kamloops Crown of Curling. His top Grand Slam event was the 2009 Players' Championships where his team lost in the quarterfinals.

Appelman also represented Alberta at the 2007 Canadian Mixed Curling Championship (held in 2006), where his Alberta rink finished the round robin with a 7-4 record, but lost in a tie breaker.

In 2011-2012, he joined forces with Randy Ferbey, David Nedohin and Brendan Melnyk. After a successful World Curling Tour season, the team failed to qualify for Northern Alberta Regionals, losing in the Edmonton Zones to Kevin Park. At the conclusion of the season, the team disbanded as Ferbey retired and Nedohin formed a new team.

Grand Slam record[edit]

Key
C Champion
F Lost in Final
SF Lost in Semifinal
QF Lost in Quarterfinals
R16 Lost in the round of 16
Q Did not advance to playoffs
DNP Did not participate in event
N/A Not a Grand Slam event that season
Event 2007–08 2008–09 2009–10 2010–11 2011–12 2012–13 2013–14
Masters / World Cup Q DNP DNP Q Q DNP DNP
The National Q DNP Q Q DNP DNP DNP
Canadian Open DNP DNP DNP DNP Q DNP DNP
Players' Championships DNP QF Q Q DNP DNP DNP

External links[edit]

References[edit]