The Jets were not the only team to lose players to injury during the lockout.
The Ottawa Senators were the worst in terms of losses to injuries during the same time period, losing five players from their roster.
It’s not all doom and gloom, though.
The NHL released a new stat in December that looks at players who’ve had at least three injury-related concussions during their careers.
The league says there are approximately 8,000 players who have experienced at least one concussion during their career, so you can see there’s a correlation between having concussions and having fewer seasons played in the NHL.
And it looks like there’s no correlation between concussions, on-ice performance and NHL success.
This year, the league also released a survey on the topic.
As you can imagine, the results were not encouraging.
Just 23 percent of players said they would play again after a concussion, while 58 percent said they wouldn’t.
Another 15 percent said it would be impossible to return to the NHL after a concussed game.
And while there are many who would argue that the concussion statistics are overblown, that doesn’t mean we shouldn’t be paying attention to the number of concussions in the league.
According to the Concussion Statistics Database, there were a total of 716 players who had one or more concussions throughout their career.
The database includes players who played in at least 60 games in the last three seasons, as well as those who played fewer than 60 games.
It also includes players with no concussions but who were diagnosed with an injury during their time in the League.
So, for example, players who were drafted in the first round during the 2011-12 NHL lockout and have not played in a game during the last 30 days of the lockout are counted in this database.
These numbers don’t include players who didn’t suffer any concussions at all, like players who spent time with a sports-specific injury or were on the injured list.
And those players aren’t included in the concussion database because they were only on the list for the last 90 days of their career — or because they’re on the roster for the NHL’s All-Star Game.
We can’t know for sure if this number of players will increase as the lockout approaches, but it’s a great way to start the discussion.
This is a good time to discuss what we know about concussions.
Concussions have a long and storied history in the sport.
From the time players were taught to skate and stick to hit the puck, to the days when players were told to hold onto the puck to protect it and never let it go by the net, concussions have been a constant.
While the game has changed a lot since the 1960s, the game itself has not.
It was never meant to be a game of hits and kicks.
The first concussion was the result of a player hitting a hockey puck with his stick while it was moving, causing the player to drop the puck and be knocked out of the game.
That first concussion also led to the game being called a sport of “punishment” or “tough love.”
In the 1970s, a player who suffered a concussion would not have to wear a mask.
A mask was designed to prevent brain trauma, not to keep players from getting hurt.
As the game grew more physical, helmets were added, and the number and severity of concussive hits increased.
By the mid-1980s, there was an increase in the number in-game concussion-related injuries, and by 2009, the average lifetime length of a concussion was a record seven years.
As of 2014, the total number of head injuries sustained by players in the game was at least 1.4 million.
As we continue to talk about the importance of concussion prevention, it’s important to remember that it’s not just a hockey issue.
There are a lot of other sports that are affected by concussions too.
When a player falls down, or the ice breaks, or they get tangled in the boards or they’re struck by an object, it can have devastating effects.
For instance, in the fall, many players are taken off the ice in their skates to assist with recovery.
As they are lying on the ice, they feel dizzy, nauseated and may pass out.
The risk of concussion in these sports is not a concern to the average NHL fan, but to the players themselves.
That’s because they know they’ll be playing for a team in the next game, and it’s just common sense.
As long as we don’t put a lot more emphasis on it, it won’t be too much of a concern for players.
We’ve also learned that the longer we delay the implementation of concussion measures, the more likely it is that a player will have another concussion in the future.
If a player suffers a concussion during a game, there’s still a chance they may not be