|Date of Birth:||1986, March 9|
|Age:||33 years old|
|Height:||6 Feet 4 Inch|
|Birth Name||Bryan Bickell|
|Birth Place||Bowmanville, Ontario, Canada|
|Famous Name||Bryan Bickell|
|Net Worth||$5 Million|
|Married to||Amanda Caskenette|
|Children||Kinslee and Makayla|
Bryan Bickell is a Canadian retired professional ice hockey player. Professional since 2006, he played for the Chicago Blackhawks spent nearly ten years with the Blackhawks organization before being traded to the Hurricanes before the 2016–17 season.
The former Blackhawks ice hockey player has an estimated net worth of $5 million. Moreover, he is married and shares two children with his wife.
As of 2019, Bryan Bickell has an estimated net worth of $5 million, mostly earned through his NHL career. Throughout his 11 years of NHL career, the hunk made $17,876,220, as his career earning.
In 2017, Former Chicago Blackhawks left wing Bryan Bickell and his wife sold their Lakeview townhome for $535,000. Bickell bought a 2,522-square-foot brick townhome for $510,000 in 2010.
The house consists 3½ baths, hardwood floors, crown moldings, a gas fireplace, a balcony off the kitchen, a master suite with a marble bath and a kitchen with granite countertops, dark cabinets, a large island, a breakfast bar, and stainless steel appliances.
Bryan Bickell, 33, is a married man. He tied the knot with his long-time girlfriend, Amanda Caskenette, on 3 August 2013. The couple is blessed with two daughters, Kinslee and Makayla.
At the 2017 NHL Awards, in a teary speech, Bickell, who had just retired, thanked his teammates, his family and broke down thanking his wife.
These days, Bickell, who is diagnosed with multiple vestibular issues, spent time with his wife and daughters. He and his spouse, Amanda has become faces of this disease, making public appearances and raising funds.
Additionally, the pair has established the "Bryan & Amanda Bickell Foundation," which helps rescue abused pit bulls.
In 2015, Bickell started experiencing symptoms of vertigo which led him to miss two games during the 2015 Stanley Cup Finals. Initially, he believed an infected tooth caused the ailment. Later, he was diagnosed with multiple vestibular issues. In 2017, he retired from playing hockey to focus on his MS treatment.
A native of Bowmanville, Ontario, Bryan Bickell was born on March 9, 1986, to Bill and Anne Bickell. His star sign is. He holds a Canadian nationality. He grew up in Orono, Ontario with an older sister, Ashley.
During his youth, he interested in playing baseball in addition to hockey. He was an outfielder and pitcher for the Kendal Royals, where the New York Yankees scouted him. Between baseball and hockey, he ultimately chose to focus his career on hockey and traveled to Ottawa to play for the Ottawa 67's.
Prior to becoming a full-time hockey player, Bickell had several jobs and has worked as a construction worker and as a clubhouse assistant to the Ottawa Senators.
In the 2004 NHL Entry Draft, he was drafted Bickell in the second round with the 41st overall pick. After signing a three-year entry-level contract in 2006, Bickell left the Ontario Hockey League to play for the Norfolk Admirals of the American Hockey League (AHL) during the 2006–07 season.
On April 5, 2007, he made his NHL debut also scoring his first NHL goal against the Detroit Red Wings. During the 2010–11 season, he became a mainstay on the Blackhawks. In his first full year in the NHL, Bickell recorded a career-high 17 goals and 20 assists in 78 appearances.
In 2017, he was traded to the Carolina Hurricanes along with Teuvo Teräväinen at the 2016 NHL Entry Draft in exchange for a 2016 second-round pick and a 2017 third-round pick.
On April 8, 2017, Bickell announced his retirement. The following day, he played his final game against the Philadelphia Flyers. Moreover, he was honored by the NHL for his career at the 2017 NHL Awards ceremony and commended him for showing perseverance while battling multiple sclerosis.
On October 4, Bickell signed a ceremonial one-day contract with the Blackhawks to retire with the team. The next day, the Blackhawks honored Bickell at the United Center.