|Born||December 13, 1956|
|Listed height||6 ft 8 in (2.03 m)|
|Listed weight||215 lb (98 kg)|
|High school||Canton McKinley (Canton, Ohio)|
|NBA draft||1979 / Round: 1 / Pick: 15th overall|
|Selected by the Detroit Pistons|
|Position||Power forward / Center|
|1997–2000||Atlanta Hawks (assistant)|
|2000–2003||Golden State Warriors (assistant)|
|2003–2009||Washington Wizards (assistant)|
|2011–2013||Los Angeles D-Fenders (assistant)|
|2013–2014||Santa Cruz Warriors (assistant)|
|2014–2015||Los Angeles D-Fenders|
|2015–2018||Jeonju KCC Egis (assistant)|
|Career highlights and awards|
|Career NBA statistics|
|Points||7,228 (10.9 ppg)|
|Rebounds||3,538 (5.3 rpg)|
|Assists||857 (1.3 apg)|
|Stats at Basketball-Reference.com|
Philip Gregory Hubbard (born December 13, 1956) is an American former professional basketball player and current coach. He won a Gold Medal in the 1976 Summer Olympics and after graduating from the University of Michigan, played for the Detroit Pistons and Cleveland Cavaliers of the National Basketball Association (NBA) from 1979 to 1989. Hubbard later served as an assistant coach for the Washington Wizards from 2003–2009 and as the head coach of the Los Angeles D-Fenders in 2014–15.
As a freshman at Michigan, he helped lead the Wolverines to the 1976 NCAA Championship Game against Indiana University. Hubbard averaged 15.1 points and 11.0 rebounds, playing alongside Rickey Green as the Wolverines had the second-place finish at the 1976 NCAA Championship.
Hubbard was an All-American in 1977, leading the Wolverines (26-4) to the Big Ten championship. Hubbard averaged 19.5 points and 13.0 rebounds. His 389 total rebounds in the 1976-77 season remains the single season record at Michigan.
A serious knee injury, suffered in the World University Games, required surgery and forced Hubbard to miss his entire junior year at Michigan, The knee injury would affect the rest of his career.
1976 Olympic Team
Hubbard was a member of the Team USA,the 1976 United States men's Olympic basketball team that won the Gold medal in the 1976 Olympic Games under Coach Dean Smith. Hubbard averaged 4.7 points and 3.8 rebounds on 52% shooting from the floor and 100% from the line during the Olympics. Hubbard had 10 points in the Gold Medal game against Yugoslavia.
Hubbard was selected by the Detroit Pistons in the 1st round (15th overall) in the 1979 NBA Draft. Despite having a year of NCAA eligibility remaining due to his injury, Hubbard had declared himself for the NBA Draft.
Hubbard played in 196 games with the Pistons over 3 seasons, averaging 11.6 points, 6.0 rebounds and 1.5 assists in 23 minutes.
Cleveland Cavaliers (1982-1989)
On February 16, 1982, Hubbard was traded by the Detroit Pistons with Paul Mokeski, a 1982 1st round draft pick (John Bagley was later selected) and a 1982 2nd round draft pick (Dave Magley was later selected) to the Cleveland Cavaliers for Kenny Carr and Bill Laimbeer.
In 8 seasons and 469 games with the Cavaliers, Hubbard averaged 10.6 points, 5.0 rebounds and 1.2 assists in 24 minutes.
Overall, Hubbard averaged 10.9 points, 5.3 rebounds and 1.3 assists in 665 career NBA games.
After first serving as an NBA scout after his playing career ended, Hubbard became an assistant coach in the NBA. From 1997-2009 Hubbard was an assistant coach with the Atlanta Hawks (1997-2000), Golden State Warriors (2000-2003) and Washington Wizards (2003-2009).
From 2011-2014, Hubbard coached in the NBA G League as an assistant coach with the Los Angeles D-Fenders and Santa Cruz Warriors and before becoming Head Coach of the Los Angeles D-Fenders/South Bay Lakers in 2014-2015.
Hubbard graduated in 1979 from Michigan with a degree in Education.
Hubbard's son, Maurice, is a basketball player at the University of South Carolina at Aiken and played high school basketball at Westfield High School in Chantilly, Virginia, a suburb of Washington, D.C.
- In 1992, Hubbard was inducted into the University of Michigan Hall of Honor.
- Hubbard's #35 jersey was retired by the University of Michigan in 2004.
- Hubbard was inducted into the Ohio Basketball Hall of Fame in 2008.
- "Los Angeles D-Fenders name Phil Hubbard Head Coach". South Bay Lakers.
- "Ohio Basketball Hall of Fame : Hall of Fame : Inductees : 2008 : Phil Hubbard". ohiobasketballhalloffame.com.
- "Men's Basketball Statistic Archive Query Page". University of Michigan. Archived from the original on 2010-04-18.
- "20 Second Timeout: Phil Hubbard: Playing Within Limits".
- "Phil Hubbard College Stats". College Basketball at Sports-Reference.com.
- "1976 United States Men's Olympic Basketball". Basketball-Reference.com.
- "Games of the XXIst Olympiad -- 1976". www.usab.com.
- "Phil Hubbard (1992) - University of Michigan Hall of Honor". University of Michigan Athletics.
- "Phil Hubbard Stats". Basketball-Reference.com.
- "Phil Hubbard". Basketball-Reference.com.
- Schlosser, Keith (8 September 2014). "Coach Phil Hubbard Ready to Thrive With D-Fenders". Ridiculous Upside.
- "2016-17 Los Angeles D-Fenders Stats". Basketball-Reference.com.
- "Basketball Buddha - KCC Egis name ex-NBA player Phil Hubbard assistant coach". Basketball Buddha. 26 July 2015.
- Koubaroulis, B.J (2007-12-06). "His Father's Son, Westfield's Hubbard Shows His Versatility". Washington Post. Retrieved 2007-12-11.
- Thomas St. Myer. "His own man". Star Press. January 31, 2010.
- "Alumni Spotlight: Phil Hubbard". University of Michigan Athletics.