Age, Biography and Wiki
Trevor Jobe was born on 14 May, 1967 in Brandon, Canada. Discover Trevor Jobe’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 53 years old?
|Age||53 years old|
|Born||14 May 1967|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 14 May.
He is a member of famous with the age 53 years old group.
Trevor Jobe Height, Weight & Measurements
At 53 years old, Trevor Jobe height is 188 cm and Weight 104 kg.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Dating & Relationship status
He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about He’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.
Trevor Jobe Net Worth
He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Trevor Jobe worth at the age of 53 years old? Trevor Jobe’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from Canada. We have estimated Trevor Jobe’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2020||$1 Million – $5 Million|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2019||Pending|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Source of Income|
Trevor Jobe Social Network
|Trevor Jobe Facebook|
|Wikipedia||Trevor Jobe Wikipedia|
Timeline of Trevor Jobe
On January 28, 2005, Jobe signed a contract with the Winston-Salem Polar Twins. Originally signed to help out with the team’s 5th-ranked (out of 8 teams) power play, Jobe ended up receiving more playing time than expected because of several players who had immigration issues. Despite finishing the season with 20 points in 17 games, Jobe also finished the season as a -33.
Jobe started the 2004-05 season in the LNAH with the Saguenay Fjord, which included time as a player-coach. The Fjord would fold after 24 games, and a special draft would be held. Jobe would be chosen by the Saint-Hyacinthe Cousin. Jobe would play one game with the team and would later be released from the team. Shortly after, Jobe would play in the Allan Cup tournament with Forestville Excavation A Savard of the Quebec Northeast Senior Hockey League (LSNEQ). Due to time constraints at the end of the season, the LSNAQ and the Lique Cenrale de Hockey (CHL) faced off to eliminate one league before the end of the season with the first-place teams as of December 18 facing each other in a two-game total goal series. Forestville was eliminated as a result. In the nine games that Jobe played with Forestville, he scored 11 goals and had 11 assists.
On December 7, Jobe was suspended by the league for a run-in with UHL Vice President Mitch Lamoureux. At the time, Jobe had 14 points in 15 games. On December 9, 2000, Jobe was released from the Elmira Jackals. On December 10, 2000, Jobe would sign with the Mohawk Valley Prowlers and was waived several days later. On December 22, 2000, Jobe would sign with his third team of the season, the Border City Bandits of the CHL. The league would suspend operations of the Bandits on February 20, 2001, and Jobe would return to the Wichita Thunder, signing a contract with the team on February 27, 2001. Upon Jobe’s return to Wichita, he was arrested at practice for a failure to appear in court for a 1997 DUI hearing. As a result of the hearing, Jobe was given a 180-day work release program, permitting him to leave jail for practices and games only.
On August 26, 1998, Jobe signed with the Baton Rouge Kingfish, a team that was lacking scoring. On January 3, 1999, Jobe would leave the Kingfish to play for an overseas team (later to be found out that the team was Ljubljana Olimpija, a team in Slovenia that participated in a multi-national league that Jobe had played for earlier in his career). The Kingfish would suspend Jobe indefinitely, and the eventually release Jobe on February 10, 1999. On February 15, the Amarillo Rattlers of the WPHL announced that they signed Jobe to a contract On March 19, 1999, Jobe’s all-time ECHL points record would be overtaken by Darryl Noren, who scored a goal and two assists to pass Jobe’s 634 career ECHL points. Jobe’s all-time ECHL goal-scoring record would fall shortly after. On December 29, 2000, Richmond Renegades winger Rod Taylor would score his 325th career goal, breaking Jobe’s all-time mark of 324.
On November 22, 1997, Jobe was arrested for driving while intoxicated. At approximately 3:00 am, Jobe crossed the center line on Milgen Road near Gunboat Drive and wrecked into a 1995 Geo Metro driven by 20-year-old Audry Thomas that contained two other passengers. He was suspended by the Columbus Cottonmouths three days later. This would be Jobe’s second DUI arrest in four months. Several weeks later, on December 11, Jobe was released from the team. It was later found out that the Jay Automotive Group lent Jobe a car, a 1996 Toyota Corolla, despite his history of drunk driving and knowledge of Jobe not having a license.
Jobe finished the 1997–98 season with the Flint Generals of the United Hockey League, where he would finish the season with 24 goals in the final 22 games. Jobe would reach the finals with the Generals, but would lose to eventual champion Quad City Mallards in seven games. Jobe would lead playoff scoring with 11 goals and 7 assists, with a total of 18 points.
Jobe would sign with the Wichita Thunder of the CHL on August 29, 1996. On December 17, Jobe would score 9 points in a 13–7 rout against the San Antonio Iguanas. This game was also known for having over 290 penalty minutes and 14 game misconducts. Despite being the league’s leading scorer with 56 goals in 57 games, Jobe would be traded to the Columbus Cottonmouths for Casey Hungle
Jobe would start the 1995-96 ECHL season with the Johnstown Chiefs, thanks to a connection from his Nashville days: former head coach Nick Fotiu. He would have a 12-game assist streak that was the second-longest of the season and included 15 assists. Jobe would later set a league-high total for single shots in a game with 15 shots. Jobe would later be traded to the Tallahassee Tiger Sharks for right wing Alexander Savchenkov. Jobe would finish in the top 10 of scoring. His 98 points were good for eighth-best in the league and his 43 goals were tied for seventh best in the league. Jobe would leave the ECHL as the all-time leading scorer and play his next season in the CHL.
On September 29, 1994, Jobe would re-sign with the Nashville Knights and would spend 10 games with the IHL’s Atlanta Knights, scoring 4 goals and 3 assists. He would be returned to their ECHL affiliate in Nashville on December 20, 1994. In late December, Jobe would join the Raleigh IceCaps. Jobe would score 3 assists in his first 5 games, but his plus/minus would also sink to a -5. Jobe would later negotiate a contract with a Swiss team during the season, only for the contract to fall through before he could play a single game. Jobe would later rejoin the IceCaps.
Jobe would spend the 1993-94 season with Olimpija Ljubljana, a team in the former Slovenian League. Jobe was the leading goal scorer with 80 goals and led the league in points with 124 points. Jobe would also finish the postseason by leading the league in assists (12) and points (22)
On January 15, 1992, with the Renegades in a seven-game losing streak and looking for a shakeup, they traded Jobe (their leading scorer at the time) and Steve Scheifele, Richmond’s fourth-leading scorer to the Nashville Knights for two contract-pro forwards, Andy Akervik and Kevin Sullivan, who were property of the IHL’s Kansas City Blades earlier in the season. Jobe would later say that he has “no feelings or respect for Allan Harvie for what he did to me and my wife”, after trading Jobe to Nashville while his wife was left behind in Richmond, eight months pregnant.
As a member of the Nashville Knights during the 1992-1993 ECHL season, Jobe would complete what is considered to be the best statistical season in ECHL history. On December 10, 1992, Jobe was recalled by the New Haven Senators. Jobe would score 3 points in 3 games before being returned to Nashville. Upon his return from New Haven, Jobe would start a scoring streak that would start on December 19, 1992 and would run 86 days. On March 14, Jobe’s streak finally ended. Over 38 consecutive games, Jobe would score 112 points. During that time, Jobe broke the single-season goal scoring record, previously held by Erie Panther Bill McDougall who had 80 goals. Jobe would score his 81st goal of the season on March 2, 1993. Jobe would finish the season with 85 goals. Jobe would also break McDougall’s point record of 148 points by 17 points, giving him 165 for the season. During this season, Jobe would lead the league in shots (331), goals (85), power play goals (24), game-winning goals (10, tied with Wheeling’s Darren Schwartz), and hat tricks (12, including a five-goal game on January 24, 1993 and three four-goal games). Jobe would also become the first person to record back to back hat tricks in ECHL history. Jobe would score three goals on October 20, 1992 in a 6–5 victory over the Knoxville Cherokees and would match the feat by scoring another three goals in a 7–1 victory the following night, also against the Knoxville Cherokees. Jobe would also become the first person to score 50 goals in 37 games, a feat later accomplished by the Wichita Thunder’s Paul Jackson. Coincidentally, Jobe would later play for Wichita.
As a free agent at the start of the 1991–92 season, Jobe signed with the Richmond Renegades, because of his relationship with coach Dave Allison. Jobe, a former Maple Leafs draft pick, knew Allison from his time with the Maple Leafs. Renegades owner Allan Harvie also expressed interest in Jobe if he were to ever become available. Jobe scored 34 goals and 66 points with the Renegades.
In 1990, as a member of the Hampton Roads Admirals, he was traded to the Nashville Knights. It was later found out that Jobe was traded because of his off-ice partying. Upon Jobe’s return to the Norfolk Scope, he (along with former Admirals teammate Alain Raymond) were “bombarded with boos and obscenities”. Jobe and the Nashville Knights lost to the Admirals, 10–3.
In 1989, Jobe signed with the Hampton Roads Admirals of the East Coast Hockey League. Jobe was in Norfolk for less than 24 hours before he played his first game. He scored 2 goals in his debut, and the Admirals were victorious over the Knoxville Cherokees, 5–0.
Jobe was invited to the Maple Leafs training camp for the 1988-89 season. At one point, General Manager Gord Stellick considered Jobe to be “one of five or six new faces who probably will be in this year’s edition of the club”. Instead, Jobe was sent to the Maple Leafs’ AHL affiliate in Newmarket, Ontario, where he would score 47 points in 75 games. Jobe did see some ice time in the preseason with the Maple Leafs, including a fight with defenseman Gord Kruppke, a former 2nd round pick of the Detroit Red Wings.
Trevor Jobe suited up for five different Junior clubs in the Western Hockey League including three during the 1985-86 season. On February 11, 1986, Jobe was released as a member of the Spokane Chiefs. Jobe, who at the time was being treated for a knee injury, was released for an “undisclosed violation of team rules”. That was his third and final team of the season, a year that he managed to play just 23 games and put up only eight points. The following year he joined the Moose Jaw Warriors and showed his offensive acumen scoring 54 goals in 58 games. His 87 points was good for second on the team behind Theoren Fleury. The next year he had 71 points and 36 goals in 36 games, but despite his goal-a-game pace, he was traded to the Prince Albert Raiders where he continued to score at torrid pace adding 33 more goals and 61 more points in 36 games to finish the year with 69 goals and 132 points.
Trevor Jobe (born May 14, 1967) is a Canadian retired professional ice hockey centre. He last played for the Winston-Salem Polar Twins of the Southern Professional Hockey League in 2005. He is known for being a well-traveled, high scoring forward who has played for 35 different teams across North America and Europe.