Tyler Bouck

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Tyler Bouck
TylerBouck.JPG
Born (1980-01-13) January 13, 1980 (age 34)
Camrose, AB, CAN
Height 6 ft 0 in (183 cm)
Weight 196 lb (89 kg; 14 st 0 lb)
Position Right Wing
Shoots Left
DEL team
Former teams
ERC Ingolstadt
NHL
Dallas Stars
Phoenix Coyotes
Vancouver Canucks
NHL Draft 57th overall, 1998
Dallas Stars
Playing career 2000–present

Tyler John Bouck (born January 13, 1980) is a Canadian professional ice hockey player currently with the ERC Ingolstadt of the Deutsche Eishockey Liga. He has played in the National Hockey League (NHL) with the Dallas Stars, Phoenix Coyotes and the Vancouver Canucks.

Playing career[edit]

Bouck was a second-round draft pick (57th overall) by the Dallas Stars in the 1998 NHL Entry Draft after three years with the Prince George Cougars of the Western Hockey League. After another two seasons with the Cougars and a brief spell with the AHL's Utah Grizzlies, Bouck finally made his debut for Dallas during the 2000–01 NHL season, playing 48 regular-season games that season, scoring 7 points (2 goal and 5 assists).

On June 23, 2001, Bouck was traded from the Stars to the Phoenix Coyotes for Jyrki Lumme. Bouck only played seven games for Phoenix and played mostly for the Springfield Falcons of the AHL. Bouck's spell with the Coyotes lasted just six months as he was traded on December 28, 2001, along with Todd Warriner and Trevor Letowski to the Vancouver Canucks for Drake Berehowsky and Denis Pederson. Bouck began his Canucks career once again in the AHL with the Manitoba Moose until he was called up briefly to the Canucks roster in the 2003–04 NHL season, playing 18 regular-season games and scoring a goal and two assists for three points.

During the 2004–05 NHL lockout, Bouck was one of many NHL players who played in European Leagues, playing for TPS in Finland's SM-liiga. He returned to the Canucks the following season playing mostly with the Moose.

Without a club, Bouck was invited to the Anaheim Ducks training camp on September 10, 2007. After failing to catch on with the Ducks, Bouck was made captain of their affiliate, the Portland Pirates, for the 2007–08 season.

On August 8, 2008, Bouck was signed as an unrestricted free agent by the Buffalo Sabres, Portland's new NHL parent club, and was assigned to remain with the Pirates for the 2008–09 season.[1]

After serving as captain of the Pirates for two seasons, Bouck left the team at seasons end on April 27, 2009, signing with Deutsche Eishockey Liga club ERC Ingolstadt.[2][3]

Awards and achievements[edit]

Career statistics[edit]

Regular season Playoffs
Season Team League GP G A Pts PIM GP G A Pts PIM
1995–96 Prince George Cougars WHL 7 2 1 3 4
1996–97 Prince George Cougars WHL 12 0 2 2 11
1997–98 Prince George Cougars WHL 65 11 26 37 90 11 1 0 1 21
1998–99 Prince George Cougars WHL 56 22 25 47 178 2 0 2 2 10
1999–00 Prince George Cougars WHL 57 30 33 63 183 13 6 13 19 36
2000–01 Utah Grizzlies IHL 24 2 6 8 39
2000–01 Dallas Stars NHL 48 2 5 7 29 1 0 0 0 0
2001–02 Phoenix Coyotes NHL 7 0 0 0 4
2001–02 Springfield Falcons AHL 21 1 2 3 33
2001–02 Manitoba Moose AHL 20 4 4 8 25
2002–03 Manitoba Moose AHL 76 10 28 38 103 14 2 2 4 10
2003–04 Manitoba Moose AHL 49 11 14 25 100
2003–04 Vancouver Canucks NHL 18 1 2 3 23 1 0 0 0 0
2004–05 TPS SM-l 40 3 7 10 100 6 1 0 1 12
2005–06 Vancouver Canucks NHL 12 1 1 2 21
2005–06 Manitoba Moose AHL 8 0 1 1 8
2006–07 Manitoba Moose AHL 24 1 3 4 36
2006–07 Vancouver Canucks NHL 6 0 0 0 16
2007–08 Portland Pirates AHL 79 11 18 29 86 13 0 2 2 8
2008–09 Portland Pirates AHL 63 7 16 23 80 5 1 0 1 0
2009–10 ERC Ingolstadt DEL 56 18 21 39 80 9 1 2 3 33
2010–11 ERC Ingolstadt DEL 19 3 5 8 33
2011–12 ERC Ingolstadt DEL 43 11 13 24 64 7 0 2 2 35
2012–13 ERC Ingolstadt DEL 18 5 5 10 26
NHL totals 91 4 8 12 93 2 0 0 0 0

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Sabres sign Tyler Bouck". sabres.nhl.com. 2008-08-08. Retrieved 2009-02-12. 
  2. ^ "Tyler Bouck comes from the Portland Pirates". (in german) erc-ingolstadt.de. 2009-04-27. Retrieved 2009-04-27. 
  3. ^ "Bouck changes course for new waters". mainehockeyjournal.com. 2009-04-27. Retrieved 2009-05-22. 

External links[edit]