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Magnus Arvedson

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Role  Ice hockey player
Career end  2004
Name  Magnus Arvedson
Career start  1993

Playing career  1993–2004
Weight  91 kg
National team  Sweden
Height  1.88 m
Position  Left wing
Magnus Arvedson OSmedarbetare Magnus Arvedson OSmedarbetare Vinter
Born  25 November 1971 (age 44) Karlstad, Sweden (1971-11-25)
Played for  Ottawa Senators Vancouver Canucks Farjestads BK (SEL)
NHL Draft  119th overall, 1997 Ottawa Senators
Similar People  Henrik Sedin, Dave Cameron, Willie Desjardins

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Magnus Karl Olof Arvedson (born 25 November 1971) is a retired Swedish professional ice hockey left winger who played 7 seasons in the National Hockey League for the Ottawa Senators and Vancouver Canucks. He is currently the head coach of Bofors IK in the Swedish HockeyAllsvenskan.

Contents

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Tie domi vs magnus arvedson mar 4 2003


Playing career

Magnus Arvedson 199899 Magnus Arvedson Ottawa Senators Game Worn Jersey

A late bloomer, Arvedson didn't become a regular in the Swedish Elite League until 1994 at the age of 23. However, over the next few seasons he became a top performer with Färjestads BK, and was selected to represent Sweden at the 1997 World Championships. Following a strong performance there in helping his team to a silver medal, Arvedson was selected 119th overall in the 1997 NHL Entry Draft by the Ottawa Senators.

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Arvedson stepped straight into Ottawa's lineup in the 1997–98 season, establishing himself as a top-notch defensive forward and finishing the year with 26 points. In 1998–99, he would have the strongest year of his career - promoted to a scoring line, he finished the season with 21 goals and 47 points. He also finished as runner up to Jere Lehtinen in voting for the Frank J. Selke Trophy as the NHL's top defensive forward, losing a close vote (Lehtinen had 23 1st-place votes to Arvedson's 19).

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Arvedson continued his strong play over the next two seasons, although he would be hobbled by the injury bug, missing over 30 games both years. However, when healthy his offensive numbers continued to improve, as he recorded 32 goals and 61 points in just 98 games between 1999 and 2001. However, his production (or lack thereof) in the playoffs was starting to become an issue. In 22 career playoff games, he had yet to score a goal and had added a meagre two assists, and took a large portion of the blame for the playoff woes of the Senators, who had been knocked out in the first round three years in a row after excellent regular seasons.

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Healthy again in 2001–02, Arvedson registered 12 goals and 39 points, and finished top-10 in Selke voting. He did manage his first two playoff goals, although he was again criticized for his performance as Ottawa was knocked out in the second round by the Toronto Maple Leafs. In 2002–03, he recorded 16 goals and 37 points, but added just a single playoff goal in 18 games as the Senators were knocked out in the conference finals.

Looking to move in a different direction, Ottawa showed limited interest in re-signing Arvedson when he became an unrestricted free agent, and he signed with the Vancouver Canucks for the 2003–04 season. After a slow start, Arvedson caught fire when placed mid-season on a line with Daniel and Henrik Sedin. However, while in the middle of the best goal-scoring streak of his career, he injured his knee in a game against the Washington Capitals, ending his season and ultimately his NHL career.

In the summer of 2004, with the 2004 NHL work stoppage impending, he signed with his old club Färjestads BK, for the upcoming year. However, during a pre-season game he injured his back which forced him to retire.

In 434 career NHL games, Arvedson recorded 100 goals and 125 assists for 225 points, along with 241 penalty minutes. He also added 3 goals and 8 assists for 11 points in 52 playoff games.

Coaching career

On 30 March 2007 he became the new head coach of the Swedish Elitserien club Mora IK.

After Mora IK had played Kvalserien 2008 and lost its Elitserien status, Arvedson became the new head coach of the Swedish HockeyAllsvenskan club Bofors IK on 9 April 2008. He was replaced midseason after his team was at the bottom of the standings.

He coached Sweden's Division-2 team, Forshaga IF for the 2011-12 season.

References

Magnus Arvedson Wikipedia


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