Philadelphia GM Paul Holmgren confirmed that Chris Pronger will never play hockey again during an interview with Ken Campbell of The Hockey News.
Chris Pronger is preparing to act as a scout for the Philadelphia Flyers, but as a technically active player, he wants to avoid potential conflicts of interest.
Chris Pronger spoke about the struggles, which included depression, he's dealt with during his recover from an inadvertent stick to his right eye.
Chris Pronger hasn't given up on the possibility of playing hockey again.
Chris Pronger spoke with Sportsnet's Dan Murphy in an interview recently that will air in a two-part series beginning Wednesday night in Canada.
Chris Pronger will not be on the ice but will still attend the Philadelphia Flyers’ condensed training camp this week.
As some expected, players on the long-term injured reserve won't be eligible for the special CBA buyouts, according to CSNPhilly.com's Tim Panaccio.
The Flyers could be in rough shape if the new CBA imposes contract-variance limits.
GM Paul Holmgren said that Chris Pronger's status remains "status quo," meaning he is still suffering from post-concussion symptoms.
Chris Pronger (concussion) has shown some improvement recently, according to Flyers GM Paul Holmgren.
Chris Pronger is scheduled to visit the Flyers' training facility for testing next week.
Chris Pronger is currently helping out the Flyers organization by watching videos of players and attending scouting meetings.
Philadelphia GM Paul Holmgren provided a minor update on the status of Chris Pronger and it doesn't appear as though much has changed in his recovery from post-concussion syndrome.
Despite rumors to the contrary, Flyers general manager Paul Holmgren said that Chris Pronger is not retiring.