In 2005, the Quebec Major Junior Hockey League created a trophey in Kevin's honor. The 'Trophée Kevin Lowe' is awarded to one player each year who the QMJHL judge to be the best defensive defenceman.
Kevin Lowe was named an NHL all-star in from 1984- 1986, 1988-1990 and again in 1993.
Kevin was on the NHL ALL-STAR TEAM in 1984.
Kevin announced his retirement after 19 seasons in the NHL. He played in 1247 games, had 84 goals and 348 assists for 432 points [30 July 1998].
Kevin was the Edmonton Oilers' first-ever NHL draft pick (21st overall; 9 August 1979.
Kevin has four children, daughters Devyn, Darby and Karly; son, Keegan.
Kevin's wife Karen Percy (born 10/10/1966 in Banff, Alberta) won 2 bronze medals in Downhill and Super G at the 1988 Winter Olympics.
Kevin speaks fluent French.
Kevin is the first and only Anglo captain of the QMJHL's Quebec Remparts.
Kevin scored the first-ever goal for the former WHA Oilers in the team's first-ever NHL game, on October 10, 1979.
Kevin won the Stanley Cups, with New York Rangers 1994.
Kevin won the Stanley Cups with Edmonton in 1984, 1985, 1987, 1988 and 1990.
Kevin announced his retirement after 19 seasons in the NHL, on July 30 1998.
Kevin played three seasons starting in 1976 with the Quebec Remparts of the QMJHL.
In 2005, the Quebec Major Junior Hockey League created the Kevin Lowe Trophy, awarded annually to the best defensive defenseman.
During his professional hockey career, Kevin did not play a single game in the minor leagues, and his teams only once failed to make the playoffs.
Kevin won the league's King Clancy Memorial Trophy in 1990.
The Oilers traded Kevin to the New York Rangers, in December 1992.
Kevin Lowe holds the Edmonton Oilers record for most regular season games with 1037 played and playoff games with 172 games played as an Oiler.
Kevin is 6 ft 2 in tall.
Kevin was the Head Coach of the Edmonton Oilers from 1999-2000.
Kevin played in the NHL from 1979 – 1998.
Kevin: (after being asked if being a general manager is harder than being a player) I think it is. As a player, and to some degree as a coach, your highs and lows are based on game performances. In the job I'm doing now, even with the victories, there are challenges to face the next day - or even that night. My job could be a lot easier than what people in other professions do. But if you're just comparing playing and managing, this job is much more difficult.