David Booth (ice hockey)
Booth during a Canucks' practice in 2012
November 24, 1984 |
Detroit, MI, USA
|Height||6 ft 0 in (183 cm)|
|Weight||212 lb (96 kg; 15 st 2 lb)|
Toronto Maple Leafs
|National team||United States|
|NHL Draft||53rd overall, 2004
David Jonathan Booth (born November 24, 1984) is an American professional ice hockey forward who is currently an unrestricted free agent who has signed a PTO contract with the Anaheim Ducks. He previously played in the Kontinental Hockey League (KHL) with Admiral Vladivostok.
Following his second year with the Michigan State Spartans, he was selected 53rd overall by the Florida Panthers in the 2004 NHL Entry Draft. He spent four years playing college hockey before turning professional with the Panthers organization in 2006–07. After recording career-highs in goals, assists and points, as well as being voted the Panthers' most valuable player by the team's fans in 2008–09, he suffered two concussions the following season. Midway through his sixth year in the league, Booth was traded to the Vancouver Canucks in a four-player deal.
Known as an offensive forward and a fast skater, Booth has reached the 30-goal plateau once in his NHL career. Representing the United States in international competition, he has won gold medals at the 2002 IIHF World U18 and 2004 IIHF World U20 Championships. He has also competed in the 2008 IIHF World Championship.
- 1 Playing career
- 2 International play
- 3 Playing style
- 4 Personal life
- 5 Career statistics
- 6 Awards and honours
- 7 Notes
- 8 References
- 9 External links
After playing minor hockey with the Fraser Falcons, then the Detroit Honeybaked of the Midwest Elite Hockey League, Booth moved on to the Junior A level with the Detroit Compuware Ambassadors of the North American Hockey League (NAHL). He recorded 30 points (17 goals and 13 assists) over 42 games in 2000–01, earning him NAHL All-Rookie Team and Rookie of the Year honours. The following season, he joined the United States National Team Development Program and competed for their junior and under-18 teams in the United States Hockey League (USHL) and NAHL, respectively.
During his time with the Development Program, he committed to an athletic scholarship with the Michigan State Spartans of the Central Collegiate Hockey Association (CCHA). Joining the Spartans in 2002–03, he recorded 36 points (17 goals and 19 assists) over 39 games, ranking fourth in team scoring and 13th in the CCHA overall. His freshman year included two CCHA Rookie of the Week distinctions and a hat-trick, recorded on January 10, 2003, in a 5–2 win against the Alaska Nanooks. His efforts as a freshman earned him Spartans Rookie of the Year and CCHA All-Rookie Team honours. Although Booth was eligible for the 2003 NHL Entry Draft, National Collegiate Athletics Association (NCAA) rules stipulated that players under the age of 19 could not opt into the draft without foregoing their college eligibility.
Early the following season, Booth sustained a knee injury that forced him out of the lineup for several games. He finished his sophomore year with 18 points (eight goals and ten assists) over 30 contests. Despite his decreased offensive production, he remained highly ranked by the NHL Central Scouting Bureau (CSB) at the end of the season for the upcoming 2004 NHL Entry Draft. He was listed at 27th among skaters playing in North America by the CSB, while The Hockey News ranked him 33rd overall. During the draft, Booth was selected in the second round, 53rd overall, by the Florida Panthers. He was scouted as a player with size and toughness, while a USA Today article declared that he "would have gone much higher if he opted into the draft [the previous] season."
Following his draft, Booth returned to Michigan State to complete his four-year tenure with the school. During his junior year,[notes 1] he and teammate Bryan Lerg set a Spartans record for the fastest two goals scored in a game (five seconds apart). Their goals came in a 6–5 overtime loss to the Alaska Nanooks in February 2005 and surpassed the previous record by one second.[notes 2] Later that month, Booth sustained a cracked rib and was sidelined for several games. He finished the 2004–05 season with 16 points (seven goals and nine assists) over 29 contests.
In the first month of his senior year, Booth played in his 100th career college game in a contest against the North Dakota Fighting Sioux on October 16, 2005. He recorded a short handed goal in a 3–0 win. Booth later missed some playing time due to injury before returning to the lineup in late-November 2005. After struggling to score in the first half of the 2005–06 season (he recorded nine points in the first three months), Booth finished with 35 points (13 goals and 22 assists) over 37 games. His strong offensive production in the second half included an 11-game point-scoring streak that was broken on the last regular season game against the Miami RedHawks. In the 2006 CCHA playoffs, Booth helped the Spartans to a Mason Cup as league champions. Facing the Miami RedHawks in the final, Booth scored the game-winning goal six minutes in the second period, securing a 2–1 win for Michigan State. Moving on to the 2006 NCAA Tournament, they were eliminated in the regional final by the Maine Black Bears 5–4. Booth scored a goal and an assist in the losing effort. Over four years with the Spartans, Booth finished his college career with 105 points in 134 games.
Florida Panthers (2006–2011)
On July 20, 2006, Booth signed with the Panthers. Joining the organization, he was assigned to the Panthers' American Hockey League (AHL) affiliate, the Rochester Americans, to start the 2006–07 season. Within two months, he was called up to the Panthers on November 20. Making his NHL debut that night against the Boston Bruins, he registered 11-and-a-half minutes of ice time in a 3–2 win. After being returned to the AHL six days later, he received another call-up the following month. During his second stint with the team, he recorded his first NHL point on December 12 against the Anaheim Ducks. Booth drew the first assist on the game's first goal by Drew Larman; the Panthers went on to lose 5–4. Sent back down to Rochester and recalled one more time in December, he remained with the team for the remainder of the campaign. Booth later scored his first NHL goal on January 4, 2007, against Jamie McLennan in a 5–4 overtime loss to the Calgary Flames. In the final month of the season, he registered his first game-winning goal in the NHL on April 6 in a 7–2 win against the Tampa Bay Lightning. Booth completed his rookie season with 10 points (3 goals and 7 assists) over 48 NHL games, while also recording 14 points (seven goals and seven assists) over 25 AHL games. As the Panthers failed to qualify for the 2007 playoffs, ranking 12th in the Eastern Conference,[notes 3] Booth was returned to the AHL for the Americans' post-season. He recorded two assists over six playoff games as Rochester was eliminated in the first round by the Hamilton Bulldogs.
Early in the 2007–08 season, Booth was injured after receiving a check from behind during a game against the Ottawa Senators on October 20, 2007. While playing the puck, he collided with Senators defenceman Anton Volchenkov, causing his head to hit the boards. Volchenkov received a five-minute major penalty and a game misconduct on the play, while Booth was taken off the ice in a stretcher. He was brought to an Ottawa hospital for precautionary measures and returned home the same night with a sore neck. While a suspension for Volchenkov was suggested in the media following the game, the league chose not to hold a hearing regarding the incident. Senators head coach John Paddock was quick to dismiss the notion of a suspension, asserting that Booth turned into Volchenkov, as opposed to the Senators defenceman forcefully initiating contact. Booth missed one game due to the injury. Later in the campaign, he missed eight games with a knee injury. Missing nine games total, he recorded 40 points (22 goals and 18 assists) over 73 contests, ranking fourth in team scoring. Becoming an integral part of the Panthers' lineup, he also led the team with six game-winning goals. As a team, the Panthers remained out of the playoffs in 2008, finishing 11th in the East.
The following season, Booth recorded his first career NHL natural hat trick against the Anaheim Ducks on November 9, 2008. He scored all the Panthers goals against Jean-Sébastien Giguère in a 3–1 win over the Anaheim Ducks. The following month, he sustained a left shoulder injury that sidelined him for eight games. After returning, he began an eight-game point-scoring streak that lasted from December 27, 2008, to January 10, 2009. Later in the season, he recorded another hat trick in a contest against the St. Louis Blues on March 7, 2009. Scoring all three goals against Chris Mason, Booth helped the Panthers to a 5–3 win. His efforts made him the fourth player in team history to register two hat-tricks in one season, after Pavel Bure, Ray Sheppard and Olli Jokinen. He also added an assist for a four-point game. Booth bettered that single-game total during the last contest of the regular season, scoring two goals and three assists for a personal best five-point effort in a 7–4 win against the Washington Capitals on April 11, 2009. Booth finished the season with career-highs of 31 goals, 29 assists and 60 points over 72 games. While leading the Panthers in goals, powerplay goals (11), game-winning goals (5; tied with Nathan Horton, and shots (246), he finished one point behind team-leader Stephen Weiss (who played six more games than Booth). Booth's efforts helped the Panthers compete for a playoff spot late in the season for the first time in his tenure with the club. They finished the season tied for the eighth and final playoff spot in the East with the Montreal Canadiens at 41 wins and 93 points each. The Canadiens earned the spot over the Panthers by virtue of having won the season series between the two teams.
During his breakout season, Booth became a favorite among team followers; home fans at BankAtlantic Center were known to cheer "Booooth" when he touched the puck during games. At the end of the campaign, he was chosen by the fans as the team's most valuable player in an official online vote. Set to become a restricted free agent in the off-season, Booth was tendered a qualifying offer by the Panthers on June 29, 2009. Two days later, he signed a six-year, US$25.5 million contract. Upon announcing the contract, Panthers General Manager Randy Sexton heralded Booth as "undoubtedly an important part of [the] club's future...[and] a role model for other players," while embodying "every attribute of what a true Panthers player stands for."
During the first month of the 2009–10 season, Booth sustained a concussion after being hit by Philadelphia Flyers forward Mike Richards during a game on October 24, 2009. Skating up to the Flyers' blueline, Booth had shot the puck into the offensive zone when Richards hit him in the head with his shoulder. Rendered unconscious, Booth was taken off the ice on a stretcher and brought to a Philadelphia hospital. In addition to his concussion, he sustained a cut above one eye that required stitches; he was released from hospital the next day. While Richards received a five-minute major penalty for interference and a game misconduct for intent to injure, he was not suspended for the play. The decision not to further penalize Richards proved to be a highly contentious issue. Panthers General Manager Randy Sexton and defenceman Keith Ballard voiced their opinion that Richards' hit was directed at the head while knowing Booth was in a vulnerable position, warranting a suspension. The Flyers captain expressed concern for Booth's health both in the media and to Panthers Head Coach Peter DeBoer personally, but asserted that he was not intending to hurt him. Another concern was the timing of Richards' hit, as Booth had already released the puck. In response, NHL Vice President Bill Daly explained that the hit was not late enough to justify a suspension.
Booth was not cleared for full-contact practice with the team until January 25, 2010. Six days later, he returned to the lineup for a game against the New York Islanders after being sidelined for 45 contests. During his absence, the Panthers and Flyers played each other on December 21, 2009, for the first time since Richards' hit. The game included four fights, including one between Panthers defenceman and captain Bryan McCabe and Richards. The teams met again with Booth in the lineup on March 3, 2010. After fighting Richards in the first period (one of four fights in the game and Booth's first in the NHL), Booth scored a goal and three assists (completing a Gordie Howe hat trick) to help the Panthers to a 7–4 win.
Although the NHL had not suspended Richards for his actions against Booth, the incident was instrumental in the League's newfound efforts to eliminate hits to the head, particularly against players who cannot see the oncoming checker approaching (as was the case with Booth). Several months after Booth's October 2009 concussion, Boston Bruins forward Marc Savard was hit by Matt Cooke in a similar fashion on March 7. Later that month, on March 25, the NHL Board of Governors and NHL Players' Association's executive board voted in favour of a rule penalizing "blindside hits" (bodychecking a player after having skated laterally towards him undetected, an idea similar to one's "blind spot" while driving). That same night, Booth suffered his second concussion in five months during a game against the Montreal Canadiens. While reaching back to retrieve a loose puck, Booth was hit in the head by opposing defenceman Jaroslav Špaček's shoulder. No penalty was called on the play, while Booth was helped off the ice and taken to hospital. The hit did not receive suspension and did not spark controversy as Booth's previous concussion had. Following the game, Panthers forward Nathan Horton asserted that "It wasn't a dirty hit"; Špaček expressed concern for Booth, but explained that "when he turned I was standing right there and basically he just ran at me." Sidelined for the remaining nine games of the season, Booth finished the campaign with 16 points (eight goals and eight assists) over 28 games. After pushing for a playoff spot the previous season, the Panthers ranked second-worst in the East with 32 wins and 77 points.
While Booth's hockey-playing future was initially in doubt following his second concussion, he returned for the 2010–11 season and played all 82 games. Averaging 19 minutes of ice time per game (second among forward behind Weiss), he led the Panthers with 23 goals while ranking third with 40 points (behind Weiss and Mike Santorelli). With 280 shots, including a 14-shot effort against the Bruins on November 18, 2010, he led all Panthers' players and ranked 12th in the NHL overall. As a team, the Panthers continued to struggle and General Manager Dale Tallon began trading away many of their veteran players towards the end of the season; they finished with the worst record in the East.
Vancouver Canucks (2011–2014)
Less than a month into the 2011–12 season, Booth was traded to the Vancouver Canucks on October 22, 2011. The Panthers sent him, along with forward Steven Reinprecht and a third-round pick in the 2013 draft, to Vancouver in exchange for forwards Mikael Samuelsson and Marco Sturm. Tallon described the deal as a performance-based trade; Booth had registered one assist over the first six games of the season and had a team-worst –6 plus-minus rating while being demoted to the third line. Booth was saddened and admittedly surprised at the trade. Booth had also been reportedly sought after by Vancouver for six months prior; the team conferred with alternate captain Ryan Kesler regarding Booth's character on and off the ice (the two grew up playing minor and junior hockey together). Joining Vancouver, he switched his jersey number from 10 to 7, in honour of his younger sister, Rachael, who also wears the number as a hockey player.
Playing on the second line with countrymen Ryan Kesler and Christopher Higgins, the scoring unit was immediately nicknamed the "American Express" line. The unit has been occasionally shuffled, however, with Cody Hodgson replacing Higgins in some instances. Booth scored his first goal as a Canuck 15 days after the trade, opening the scoring in a 6–2 win against the Chicago Blackhawks. The following month, Booth suffered a right medial collateral ligament (MCL) injury after a knee-on-knee hit from Colorado Avalanche forward Kevin Porter during a game on December 6, 2011. Porter received a five-minute major and game misconduct for the play, while a subsequent hearing with NHL disciplinarian Brendan Shanahan resulted in a four-game suspension. Booth was sidelined for 18 games over six weeks with the injury, returning in mid-January 2012.
Booth finished the regular season with 16 goals and 30 points over 62 games. Having never qualified for the playoffs with the Panthers previously in his career, Booth made his post-season debut in 2012. Playing against the Los Angeles Kings, he recorded one assist over five games as the first-seeded Canucks were eliminated in the first round. Booth told reporters prior to the playoffs that he was struggling with his diminished role with the Canucks, in comparison to his time with the Panthers, alluding to his ice time. The previous year, he was averaging nearly 19 minutes per game, which dropped to 15 minutes as a Canuck.
On June 17, 2014, the Canucks placed Booth on unconditional waivers, and the following day after he cleared waivers the Canucks used their final compliance buyouts on him and Booth became an unrestricted free agent.
On July 22, 2014, the Toronto Maple Leafs signed Booth to a one-year contract worth $1.1 million. He scored the only shootout goal in the first preseason game on September 22, 2014, which led the Toronto Maple Leafs to victory. Booth would break his foot shortly afterwards and miss the opening few months of the season.
On November 21, 2014, Booth was sent down to the Toronto Marlies of the AHL for a conditioning stint. He would finish with one goal in his two-game tour with the Marlies. On November 29, Booth played his first game as a Maple Leaf in a 6–2 win over the Washington Capitals. Booth recorded no points but enjoyed his first game in Toronto. However, Booth would record his first point as a Leaf three games later, an assist on a goal scored by line-mate Richard Pánik in a 5–2 victory over his former team, the Canucks. His first goal as a Maple Leaf would come on December 16, where he scored the game winner in a 6–2 victory over the Anaheim Ducks. Booth would finish the season with 13 points (7 goals, 6 assists) in 59 games.
As a free agent over the following summer, Booth agreed to a return to the Florida Panthers in accepting an invitation to training camp on a professional try-out contract on September 9, 2015. At the conclusion of camp and approaching pre-season, Booth was released by the Panthers. On November 26, 2015, Booth belately signed his first contract abroad, agreeing to a one-year deal with Russian club, Admiral Vladivostok of the Kontinental Hockey League for the remainder of the 2015–16 season. In 23 games with Admiral, Booth contributed with 6 goals and 16 points.
|Representing United States|
|World Junior Championships|
|IIHF U18 Championships|
During his tenure with the United States National Team Development Program, Booth competed at the 2002 IIHF World U18 Championship, held in Trnava and Piešťany, Slovakia. Playing Russia in the last game of the final round, Booth scored the United States' first two goals of the game. A win against Russia placed the United States in a tie for the gold medal with four wins and one tie each. In order to beat Russia on the goal-differential tiebreaker, they needed to win the contest by two goals. Leading 2–1 with a minute remaining, the United States pulled their goalie and Zach Parise scored with 30 seconds left to capture the gold medal. Booth was named MVP of the gold medal game. Booth finished the tournament with two goals and two assists over eight games.
Two years later (now a member of the Michigan State Spartans), Booth moved on to the under-20 level, competing at the 2004 IIHF World Junior Championships, held in Helsinki and Hameenlinna, Finland. He recorded his lone assist of the tournament on Dan Fritsche's game-winning goal in the semifinal against Finland. Booth and the United States went on to win the gold medal with a 4–3 win over Canada in the final. With a goal and an assist over six games, Booth tied for 12th in team point-scoring. In a 2011 interview for Canucks.com, Booth recalled his IIHF U18 and U20 gold medals as his first- and second-best hockey memories, respectively.
Following Booth's second season in the NHL with the Florida Panthers, he was named to his first United States men's team for the 2008 IIHF World Championships, held in Halifax and Quebec City, Canada. He scored his lone goal of the tournament (also his first international goal and point at the men's level) in a 5–1 preliminary round win against Slovakia. In the quarterfinals, the United States lost 3–2 to Finland and finished the tournament in sixth place.
The following year, he was invited to the national team's summer orientation camp in anticipation of the 2010 Winter Olympics. Booth later recalled that making the Olympic team was his goal at the start of the 2009–10 season. During the first month of NHL play, however, Booth suffered a concussion and was sidelined long-term. When the final Olympic roster was announced on January 1, 2010, Booth was still recovering from the injury and he was not selected.
At 6 feet (1.83 metres) and 212 pounds (96 kilograms), Booth's size enables him to play in the style of a power forward. Along with his physical stature, he is a fast skater, both of which allow him to retain the puck and contribute to his offensive skills.
Booth was born in Detroit, Michigan, and grew up in the nearby Washington Township of Macomb County. His father's name is Mike. Booth has two brothers and one sister, Rachael. During Booth's career with the Panthers, he lived with his younger brother in Florida. Raised in a Christian household, Booth has publicly professed his faith into his professional career. Growing up, he was a fan of the Detroit Red Wings and attended home games as his family owned season tickets. He has listed favorite players as a child as Red Wings forwards Steve Yzerman and Brendan Shanahan, as well as Keith Tkachuk, who played for the Phoenix Coyotes franchise, St. Louis Blues and Atlanta Thrashers.
During Booth's minor hockey career, he was linemates with fellow Michigan-native Ryan Kesler for two years, beginning at age 12. The two went on to become teammates with the US National Team Development Program, the U.S. national junior team and the Vancouver Canucks. In addition to hockey, he also played baseball and golf growing up.
Booth earned his secondary education at Lutheran High School North in Macomb and Huron High School in Ann Arbor, Michigan. He moved to and graduated from the latter to facilitate his participation with the US National Team Development Program, which was based out of Ann Arbor. During his tenure with the Development Program, he made the choice to play NCAA hockey, opting against the major junior Ontario Hockey League (OHL) in order to attend college. The decision was encouraged by his father, who valued Booth's education. Enrolled at Michigan State University while playing for the school's hockey team, he studied dentistry before switching to general management.
An avid hunter, Booth posted a YouTube video in May 2012 of him baiting and killing an American black bear. Though the practice is legal in Alberta, it is banned in 18 American states, as well as British Columbia, the Vancouver Canucks' province. Booth's actions were widely criticized among the public causing him to remove the video within days.
Regular season and playoffs
|2001–02||U.S. National Development Team||USDP||52||16||9||25||23||—||—||—||—||—|
|2002–03||Michigan State University||CCHA||39||17||19||36||53||—||—||—||—||—|
|2003–04||Michigan State University||CCHA||30||8||10||18||30||—||—||—||—||—|
|2004–05||Michigan State University||CCHA||29||7||9||16||30||—||—||—||—||—|
|2005–06||Michigan State University||CCHA||36||13||22||35||50||—||—||—||—||—|
|2014–15||Toronto Maple Leafs||NHL||59||7||6||13||25||—||—||—||—||—|
Awards and honours
|Rookie of the Year||2000–01|
|Michigan State Spartans Rookie of the Year||2002–03|
|All-CCHA Rookie Team||2002-03|
|Mason Cup (playoff championship; Michigan State Spartans)||2006|
|Most Valuable Player||2008–09|
|World U18 gold medal||2002|
|World U20 gold medal||2004|
|Most Exciting Player||2011-12|
- In this instance, "junior" refers to Booth's second college year, as opposed to the junior level of play for under-20 players.
- The previous record was set by Bruce Rendall and Bill Shibicky versus the Ohio State Buckeyes on February 21, 1987).
- The top eight teams in each conference qualify for the playoffs.
- Ziemer, Brad (October 24, 2011). "Canucks look for Booth boost, new AmEx line to provide offensive charge". The Vancouver Sun. Retrieved October 24, 2011.[dead link]
- Sum, Karen (November 18, 2011). "My Journey to the NHL". Vancouver Canucks. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- "David Booth". EliteProspects.com. Retrieved November 13, 2011.
- MacLeod, Bruce (November 14, 2008). "Red Wings Notebook: Michigan native Booth faces hometown team". Daily Tribune. Oakland County. Retrieved November 13, 2011.
- "John-Michael Liles Named Hockey Team MVP". Michigan State Spartans. March 17, 2003. Retrieved November 13, 2011.
- "Spartans dominate all-CCHA first team squad". MichiganStates.Scout.com. March 13, 2003. Retrieved November 13, 2011.
- "Freshman David Booth Scores First Career Hat Trick". Michigan State Spartans. January 10, 2003. Retrieved November 13, 2011.
- "Spartan Duo Anticipates Upcoming 2004 NHL Entry Draft". Michigan State Spartans. June 21, 2004. Retrieved November 13, 2011.
- Cramer, Stephani (December 28, 2003). "Skating Shorthanded". USCHO. Retrieved November 13, 2011.
- Allen, Kevin (June 24, 2004). "American could go high". USA Today. Retrieved November 15, 2011.
- "Hockey Drops 6-5 Overtime Heartbreaker At Alaska Fairbanks". CBS College Sports. February 12, 2005. Retrieved November 15, 2011.
- "Hockey Closes Out CCHA Regular Season Against Notre Dame". Michigan State Spartans. March 1, 2005. Retrieved November 15, 2011.
- "Icers Set To Battle Arch-Rival Michigan". CBS College Sports. October 20, 2005. Retrieved November 15, 2011.
- "Spartans Welcome Ranked Opponents To Munn For College Hockey Showcase". Michigan State Spartans. November 23, 2005. Retrieved November 15, 2011.
- "Spartans Ready For NCAA Matchup With New Hampshire". CBS College Sports. March 24, 2006. Retrieved November 15, 2011.
- "Finals March 18, 2006 Mich State vs Miami". Central Collegiate Hockey Association. March 18, 2006. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- Gladziszewski, Joe (March 26, 2006). "Maine Wins Tug-of-War". ESPN. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- "Transactions - Hockey". The Madison Courier. July 21, 2006. p. A7. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- "David Booth". The Sports Network. Retrieved October 24, 2011.
- "Panthers 3, Bruins 2 Boxscore". Florida Panthers. November 20, 2006. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- "Ducks 4, Panthers 4". Florida Panthers. Associated Press. December 12, 2006. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- "Flames 5, Panthers 4, OT". Florida Panthers. January 4, 2007. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- "Panthers 7, Lightning 2". Florida Panthers. Associated Press. April 6, 2007. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- "2006-2007 - Regular Season - Florida Panthers - Skater - Goals - Game Winning Goals". National Hockey League. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- "2006-2007 Standings". National Hockey League. Retrieved December 3, 2011.
- "NHL sees Volchenkov hit Paddock's way". The Ottawa Citizen. October 23, 2007. Retrieved October 24, 2011.
- "2007-2008 - Regular Season - Florida Panthers - Skater - Goals - Total Points". National Hockey League. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- "2007-2008 - Regular Season - Florida Panthers - Skater - Goals - Game Winning Goals". National Hockey League. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- "2007-2008 Standings". National Hockey League. Retrieved December 3, 2011.
- "Booth's Nat Hat Lifts Cats in Anaheim". Florida Panthers. November 9, 2008. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- "Panthers sign Booth to six-year deal". National Hockey League. July 1, 2009. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- Joseph, Dave (March 7, 2009). "Booth's Trick Leads Cats Past Blues". Florida Panthers. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- "Going Out Winners". Florida Panthers. Associated Press. April 11, 2009. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- "2008-2009 - Regular Season - Florida Panthers - Skater - Summary - Total Points". National Hockey League. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- "2008-2009 Standings". National Hockey League. Retrieved December 3, 2011.
- "Panthers re-sign Booth, Dvorak to mult-year deals". The Sports Network. July 1, 2009. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- Gorten, Steve (October 26, 2009). "Opinions differ on Booth's concussion". Winnipeg Free Press. Retrieved October 24, 2011.
- "Booth released from hospital". ESPN. October 25, 2009. Retrieved October 24, 2011.
- "Holmgren: Richards faces no suspension for hit on Booth". The Sports Network. October 25, 2009. Retrieved October 24, 2011.
- Perkins, Chris (February 24, 2010). "Panthers' Booth enjoys U.S. Olympic success from afar". Sun Sentinel. Retrieved December 2, 2011.
- Jamieson, Jim (November 12, 2011). "Booth puts Richards hit behind him". The Province. Retrieved November 13, 2011.[dead link]
- "Flyers 4 - Panthers 7 Boxscore". Florida Panthers. March 3, 2010. Retrieved October 24, 2011.
- McDonald, Joe (March 27, 2010). "Savard says there was intent to injure". ESPN. Retrieved November 13, 2011.
- "Panthers' Booth taken to hospital". ESPN. Associated Press. March 27, 2010. Retrieved October 24, 2011.
- "2009-2010 Standings". National Hockey League. Retrieved December 3, 2011.
- Gorten, Steve (March 27, 2010). "Panthers' David Booth's future cloudy after second concussion". Florida Sun-Sentinel. Retrieved October 24, 2011.
- "2010-2011 - Regular Season - Florida Panthers - Skater - Summary - Total Points". National Hockey League. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- Hats Off
- "2010-2011 - Regular Season - Skater - Summary - Shots". National Hockey League. Retrieved December 15, 2011.
- Fitzgerald, Sean (March 1, 2011). "Panthers ready to rebuild after fire sale". National Post. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- "Canucks acquire Booth, Reinprecht & third round draft pick from Florida". Vancouver Canucks. October 22, 2011. Retrieved October 22, 2011.
- Jory, Derek (October 24, 2011). "Man on a mission". Vancouver Canucks. Retrieved October 24, 2011.
- Richard, George (October 2011). "David Booth Goes from Mr. Sunshine to Mr. Drizzle: Florida Panthers Send Popular Booth to Canucks". The Miami Herald. Retrieved November 28, 2011.
- Kuzma, Ben (October 24, 2011). "Right team at the right time for Booth". The Province. Retrieved October 24, 2011.[dead link]
- Woodley, Kevin (October 29, 2011). "Canucks shake up lines, search for offence". National Hockey League. Retrieved September 11, 2011.
- "Canucks 6, Blackhawks 2". Vancouver Canucks. Associated Press. November 6, 2011. Retrieved September 11, 2011.
- "Canucks' Booth to miss 4-6 weeks; Avs' Porter faces hearing". The Sports Network. December 7, 2011. Retrieved December 8, 2011.
- "Avalanche forward Porter suspended four games for knee hit". The Sports Network. December 8, 2011. Retrieved December 8, 2011.
- Botchford, Jason (May 18, 2012). "Would Canucks trade David Booth after bear bait incident?". The Province. Vancouver. Retrieved July 20, 2012.
- "CANUCKS PLACE BOOTH ON WAIVERS FOR EVENTUAL BUYOUT". Tsn.ca. The Canadian Press. Retrieved June 17, 2014.
|last1=in Authors list (help)
- "Maple Leafs sign Booth to one-year contract". The Sports Network. 2014-07-22. Retrieved 2014-07-22.
- "Maple Leafs' David Booth out four weeks with fractured foot, Clarkson back Friday". Torstar. Toronto Star. September 29, 2014. Retrieved August 3, 2016.
- http://www.sportsnet.ca/hockey/nhl/toronto-maple-leafs-send-david-booth-to-toronto-marlies-for-conditioning-stint/ 'Leafs loan Booth to Marlies for conditioning stint'
- "Leafs take control over Ducks". National Hockey League. 2014-12-16. Retrieved 2014-12-16.
- "Ducks bring in three on PTO's". Twitter. 2016-09-20. Retrieved 2016-09-20.
- "Team USA Player Statistics". International Ice Hockey Federation. April 21, 2002. Retrieved November 21, 2011.
- "Game Summary" (PDF). International Ice Hockey Federation. January 3, 2004. Retrieved November 21, 2011.
- "Game Summary" (PDF). International Ice Hockey Federation. January 5, 2004. Retrieved November 21, 2011.
- "Player Statistics By Team - USA" (PDF). International Ice Hockey Federation. September 12, 2006. Retrieved November 21, 2011.
- "Game Summary" (PDF). International Ice Hockey Federation. May 4, 2008. Retrieved November 21, 2011.
- "Game Summary" (PDF). International Ice Hockey Federation. May 14, 2008. Retrieved November 21, 2011.
- "Final Ranking" (PDF). International Ice Hockey Federation. May 18, 2008. Retrieved November 21, 2011.
- "2010 U.S. Olympic Men's Ice Hockey Team Announced". USA Hockey. January 1, 2010. Retrieved December 2, 2011.
- Kuzma, Ben (November 20, 2011). "Canucks' Booth sticking to Christ's game plan". The Province. Archived from the original on January 23, 2012.
- Botchford, Jason (May 16, 2012). "Canucks' David Booth takes down bear-bait hunting video". The Province. Vancouver. Retrieved July 20, 2012.
- Henrik Sedin wins Canucks MVP award Vancouver Canucks. Retrieved April 7, 2012.
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