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The native of Dunnville, Ontario owns a record of 513-379-123 in 1,015 games coached over 14 NHL seasons with Vegas, San Jose, New Jersey, and Florida. Since entering the League in 2008-09, DeBoer ranks sixth in wins and second in games coached. In postseason play, DeBoer has led three different franchises to the Stanley Cup Playoffs and has reached the Stanley Cup Final on two occasions, first with New Jersey (2012) and then with San Jose (2016). He boasts a record of 68-55 in 123 postseason contests and since 2008-09, he ranks fifth in playoff wins and playoff games coached. During the 2021 Stanley Cup Playoffs, DeBoer became the first coach in League history to win his first five Game 7 appearances and has a record of 6-0 in Game 7s.

Prior to his time in Vegas, DeBoer served as the head coach for San Jose over five seasons (2015-19) and amassed a 198-129-34 record in 361 regular-season games. He qualified for the Stanley Cup Playoffs in four of his five campaigns with the Sharks and helped lead the team to its first Stanley Cup Final appearance in franchise history during the 2015-16 season. DeBoer spent four seasons (2011-14) as the bench boss for New Jersey, posting a 114-93-41 record in 248 regular-season contests and reached the Stanley Cup Final in his first campaign with the club in 2011-12. Additionally, he served as the head coach for three seasons (2008-11) in Florida and recorded a 103-107-36 mark in 246 regular-season games.

His extensive head coaching resume includes 13 seasons behind the bench in the Ontario Hockey League (OHL), capturing the 2003 Memorial Cup Championship and two OHL championships (2003, 2008) with Kitchener. DeBoer won the OHL Coach of the Year award in 1999 and 2000 with Plymouth and captured the Canadian Hockey League (CHL) Coach of Year Award in 2000. He is one of eight coaches in OHL history to reach the 500-win plateau (539) and ranks eighth all-time in OHL wins.

DeBoer has represented Team Canada on several occasions on the international stage, capturing gold medals for his country at the 2015 IIHF World Championship and the 2005 World Junior Championship. He served on the coaching staff at four IIHF World Championships (2010, 2011, 2014, 2015), two World Junior Championships (1998, 2005) and at the 2007 Canada-Russia Super Series.

Prior to his coaching career, he was originally selected by the Toronto Maple Leafs in the 12th round (237th overall) of the 1988 NHL Draft and played two seasons of professional hockey with the Milwaukee Admirals of the International Hockey League (IHL).

DeBoer and his wife Susan, have one daughter, Abigail, and two sons, Jack and Matthew.

Before joining the Sharks, Spott spent two seasons with the Toronto Maple Leafs organization from 2013-15. He was an assistant coach with the Maple Leafs during the 2014-15 campaign and was the head coach of the Toronto Marlies (AHL) for the 2013-14 season. He posted a 45-25-6 record as the bench boss for the Marlies, leading the club to the Northern Division crown and an appearance in the Western Conference Finals against the Texas Stars.

The native of Toronto, Ontario also coached for the Kitchener Rangers and Plymouth Whalers of the Ontario Hockey League (OHL). Spott spent four seasons as an assistant coach on DeBoer's staff in Plymouth before joining him in Kitchener for the 2001-02 season, where he served for seven seasons as an assistant coach. Spott was appointed as head coach of Kitchener in 2008 following DeBoer's departure for the Florida Panthers and earned a 187-121-32 record. He qualified for the postseason in four of his five seasons, including two appearances in the Western Conference Final. Internationally, Spott has earned two gold medals with Team Canada at the Under-18 Ivan Hlinka Memorial Tournament in 2008 as an assistant coach and 2011 as a head coach, and a silver medal at the 2010 World Junior Championship as an assistant.

Spott played collegiate hockey at Colgate University from 1986-90, totaling 148 points (75-73=148) in 131 career games, and two seasons of professional hockey with 35 points (17-18=35).

He and his wife Lisa, have two children: Tyler and Emma.

The native of Montreal, Quebec began his coaching career in 2010-11 as an assistant coach with the Wilkes-Barre/Scranton Penguins of the American Hockey League. In his first season with the team in 2010-11, he helped the Penguins win the club's first Macgregor Kilpatrick Trophy as AHL regular-season champions after posting a 58-21-0-1 record. Focusing on defensive groups, Nasreddine coached his teams to the best defense in the AHL in four of his five seasons with Wilkes-Barre/Scranton, allowing the fewest goals against in the League during the 2010-11, 2012-13, 2013-14 and 2014-15 campaigns.

Originally selected by the Florida Panthers in the sixth round (135th overall) of the 1993 NHL Draft, the former defenseman recorded five points (1-4=5) in 74 career NHL regular-season games over parts of five seasons with Chicago, Montreal, the New York Islanders and Pittsburgh. He also appeared in 726 career regular-season AHL games, logging 136 points (29-107=136) over 12 seasons with Carolina, Portland, Fredericton, Quebec, Hamilton, Bridgeport and Wilkes-Barre/Scranton. Additionally, Nasreddine earned 16 points (5-11=16) in 104 career AHL postseason contests, reaching the Calder Cup Final twice, both times with Wilkes-Barre/Scranton, in 2004 and 2008.

He and his wife Josiane have three children: sons Alec and Loic, and daughter Kaelle.

Over parts of 11 seasons in the NHL with the Toronto Maple Leafs (1987-92, 1998-99), Calgary Flames (1991-94), Hartford Whalers (1993-96), Tampa Bay (1995-96) and New Jersey Devils (1996-97), Reese posted a 53-65-17 record with a 3.66 goals-against average and five shutouts in 174 career regular-season contests. In 11 appearances in the Stanley Cup Playoffs, Reese posted a 3-5 mark with a 4.08 GAA.

Reese holds NHL records for the most assists and points by a goaltender in a single game, set when he had three assists for the Calgary Flames in a game against the San Jose Sharks on Feb. 10, 1993. He was selected by Toronto in the fourth round (67th overall) of the 1984 NHL Draft.

Forbes interned with the Dallas Stars broadcast department during the 2006-07 season and worked as a freelance television professional for teams from the NHL, NBA, MLB and NFL for three years. The Nanaimo, B.C. native graduated from the University of Oklahoma in 2006 with a degree in broadcasting and electronic media. Forbes played hockey at OU from 2003-06 and skated for the Oklahoma City Blazers of the CHL in 2006.

Forbes resides in Dallas with his wife, Julie, and has three children: sons Isaac and Ryder, and daughter Anna.

The native of Fort Collins, Colorado attended Gustavus Adolphus College where he earned a bachelor's degree in management in 2014. During his time there, he also worked as the video coach for the men's hockey team for two seasons from 2012-14.

Chilcott is working in the same capacity with the AHL's Texas Stars this season and is playing a role in developing Dallas Stars prospects through remote and in-person coaching throughout the year. Chilcott previously worked for the Allen Americans of the ECHL. He has assisted Dallas Stars prospects with their skating technique at the annual development camp as well.

Chilcott founded CSM, Chilcott Skating Mechanics, which he owns and operates out of the Dallas/Fort Worth area. He works privately with students, as well as with small groups, on facilitating efficient skating techniques through helping players understand proper biomechanics. Teams Chilcott has worked with include the Tier 1 Dallas Stars Girls Elite team, which is currently one of the United States top Girls Travel Hockey programs.

Chilcott has won two national championships at the novice and primary levels of figure skating and went on to compete at the junior and senior standards of the sport. He competed internationally for Great Britain and skated up to the world championship level.

Born in England, Chilcott currently resides in Dallas, Texas.

AHL Coaching Staff

Graham, 37, spent the previous four seasons as the head coach of the Idaho Steelheads, the ECHL affiliate of the Dallas Stars. Over that span, he amassed a 166-91-31 record in 288 regular-season contests and led Idaho to three consecutive 40-win seasons. Graham guided the Steelheads to the Kelly Cup Playoffs in all four seasons as head coach, recording a 14-20 record in 34 postseason games. He helped continue the club's streak of qualifying for the postseason in each of past 22 seasons, which is the longest active postseason streak in professional hockey. Prior to being appointed head coach on Aug. 7, 2015, he was named Idaho's full-time assistant coach in 2013-14 after serving as a player/coach for the 2012-13 campaign.

The Calgary, Alberta native is a graduate of Mercyhurst University where he recorded 60 points (23-37=60) in 137 games before turning pro. He split three seasons between the ECHL and Southern Professional Hockey League, scoring 98 points (42-56=98) in 113 professional games.

Morin, 38, played 12 seasons in the American Hockey League (AHL), spending 10 seasons with the Stars organization. He skated in 13 career NHL games, all with Dallas, recording one assist (0-1=1) and a +3 rating. He retired following the 2018-19 season as the Texas Stars leader in goals (175), assists (385), points (560) and games played (686), the most by an AHL player with one organization since 1974. On Oct. 19, 2019, he became the first player in team history to have his jersey retired.

The Brooklyn Park, Minnesota native served as team captain from 2015-17, was a four-time AHL All-Star and led the Stars in scoring across five of his 10 seasons. He was a focal point of Texas' 2014 Calder Cup championship season, capturing the Les Cunningham Award (AHL MVP), John B. Sollenberger Award (Regular Season Scoring Leader), and Jack A. Butterfield Award (Calder Cup Playoff MVP). Morin is also the organization's most decorated postseason scorer, earning 64 points (23-42=64) in 87 playoff games.

Morin is a graduate of Minnesota State University-Mankato where he recorded 133 points (58-75=133) in 151 games and served as team captain in his senior season.

The native of La Prairie, Quebec made 10 trips to the Calder Cup Playoffs in his AHL career, logging 31 points (6-25=31) in 118 career AHL postseason games. Of his 10 career playoff appearances, five came with Texas, recording 15 points (2-13=15) in 63 Calder Cup Playoff games in a Texas sweater. Fortunus won the 2014 Calder Cup with Texas, while he also reached the Calder Cup Final in 2009 with Manitoba and again in 2010 with Texas. He was also named to the 2014-15 AHL All-Star Game. He also appeared in nine career NHL contests with Dallas during the 2009-10 and 2013-14 seasons, recording one assist (0-1=1), five shots on goal and an average time on ice per game of 15:16.

He and his wife Marie-Josee Gagne have two sons, Malik and Mai, and a daughter, Mayla.