Joel Quenneville Family and Parents – Joel Quenneville is a Canadian–American professional ice hockey coach and former player know all about him in this article.
Joel Quenneville Wiki
|Birthdate ( Age)||15 September 1958|
|Place of Birth||Windsor, Canada|
|Spouse/Partner||Elizabeth Quenneville (m. 1988)|
|Children||Dylan Quenneville, Anna Quenneville, Lily Quenneville|
|Parents||Name not known|
|Profession||Canadian-American ice hockey coach|
|Net Worth||$1 Million|
Joel Norman Quenneville is a Canadian–American professional ice hockey coach and former player. He won three Stanley Cup titles as head coach of the Chicago Blackhawks, and has also coached the St. Louis Blues, Colorado Avalanche, and Florida Panthers.
On January 15, 2016, he surpassed Al Arbour with his 783rd win as an NHL coach, making Quenneville second only to Scotty Bowman in total wins. He is often referred to by fans and players as “Coach Q” or simply as “Q”.
Joel Quenneville Family, Parents
Joel Quenneville was born on September 15, 1958 in Windsor, Ontario, Canada.After working in the U.S. for over 30 years Quenneville passed the USCIS naturalization test required to become a United States citizen on May 24, 2011 and now has dual citizenship.
Joel Quenneville Wife, Children
Joel Quenneville married to Elizabeth, a native of Connecticut whom he met during his stint with the Hartford Whalers. They reside in Coral Springs, Florida with their three children a son, Dylan, and two daughters, Lily and Anna. After working in the U.S. for over 30 years Quenneville passed the USCIS naturalization test required to become a United States citizen on May 24, 2011 and now has dual citizenship.
Joel Quenneville Net Worth
Joel Norman Quenneville is a Canadian–American professional ice hockey coach and former player has an estimated Net Worth around $4 Million in 2022.
Joel Quenneville Professional Career
As a player, Quenneville was drafted 21st overall by the Toronto Maple Leafs in the 1978 NHL Entry Draft. He played for the OHA’s Windsor Spitfires, the New Brunswick Hawks, Baltimore Skipjacks and St. John’s Maple Leafs of the American Hockey League (AHL), and the Maple Leafs, Colorado Rockies, New Jersey Devils, Hartford Whalers and Washington Capitals of the NHL. He has also been a player/assistant coach of St. John’s, head coach of the AHL’s Springfield Indians, and assistant coach of the Quebec Nordiques and Colorado Avalanche.
Quenneville won the Stanley Cup as an assistant coach with the Avalanche in 1996. He then moved to the Blues franchise, becoming head coach midway through the next season after Mike Keenan was fired. He led St. Louis to seven straight playoff berths. His best season was in 1999–2000, when he led the Blues to a franchise-record 51 wins and their first Presidents’ Trophy for the league’s best regular season record.
Quenneville was hired to coach the Avalanche in June 2004, before the 2004–05 NHL lockout resulted in the season’s cancellation. In his first year with the Avalanche, he led the team to the playoffs and a first round upset of the Dallas Stars. On March 25, 2007, Quenneville coached his 750th career game.
On October 16, 2008, Quenneville was promoted to head coach of the Chicago Blackhawks, replacing former Blackhawk Denis Savard.On December 1, 2009, he received his 500th win as a coach in an 11-round shootout battle against the Columbus Blue Jackets.
On February 21, 2017, the Blackhawks defeated the Minnesota Wild 5–3, helping Quenneville become the second coach in Blackhawks history to win 400 games.On February 21, 2018, Quenneville became the third coach in NHL history to coach 1,600 games as the Blackhawks won 3–2 over the Ottawa Senators.On March 10, Quenneville coached in his 1,608th regular season game and passed Arbour for second most on NHL all-time games coached list.
On April 8, 2019, the Florida Panthers hired Quenneville as head coach.In his first season with the Panthers, Quenneville led the Panthers to a 35–26–8 record in the pandemic-shortened 2019–20 season and the Panthers’ first playoff appearance in four seasons, losing to the New York Islanders in four games in the qualifying round.
In the 2021–22 season, Quenneville led the Panthers to a 7–0–0 record through the team’s first seven games, but resigned as coach on October 28, 2021 as a result of the fallout from the 2010 Chicago Blackhawks sexual assault scandal.