|Association||Österreichischer Fußball-Bund (ÖFB)|
|Head coach||Irene Fuhrmann|
|Most caps||Sarah Puntigam (109)|
|Top scorer||Nina Burger (53)|
|Current||21 (20 August 2021)|
|Highest||20 (September 2017)|
|Lowest||48 (July 2003)|
| Mexico 9–0 Austria |
(Bari, Italy, 6 July 1970)
| Austria 11–0 Armenia |
(Waidhofen, Austria, 10 May 2003)
Austria 11–0 Armenia
(Waidhofen, Austria, 13 May 2003)
| Mexico 9–0 Austria |
(Bari, Italy, 6 July 1970)
Switzerland 9–0 Austria
(8 November 1970)
|Appearances||1 (first in 2017 )|
|Best result||Semifinals (2017)|
The Austria women's national football team represents Austria in international women's football competition. The team is controlled by the Austrian Football Association.
The national team is made up mainly of players from the Austrian and German Women's Bundesligas. In 2016, the team qualified for its first-ever major tournament: UEFA Women's Euro 2017.
The Austrian team started playing on July 6, 1970, against Mexico in Bari, Italy, competing in the Women's World Cup 1970,unofficial competition held in that country from July 6 to July 15, 1970. The result was a 9–0 crushing defeat, which remains one of its worst results in its history, with this result Austria was quickly out of the competition, playing after months against Switzerland, repeating itself again the defeat against Mexico, 9–0.
It played two recognized friendlies against Switzerland before the first Women's World Cup in 1978 and 1990, losing both by 6–2 and 5–1. The Austrian team did not participate in the inaugural Women's World Cup 1991 in China and also the 1995 edition in Sweden, but during that time played international friendlies. Austria played Women's Euro 1997 Qualifiers, held in Norway and Sweden. It was placed in Class B, in Group 7 with Switzerland, Yugoslavia and Greece, winning three games in a single chance against their three opponents, tying a game against Greece and losing two against Switzerland and Yugoslavia, finishing third in the group and eliminated from both tournaments. Thus, Austria did not enter the 1999 World Cup Qualifiers, held in the United States. Austria ended 1999 with three games of qualifying for the Euro 2001.
The team started 2000 with a 3–0 defeat against Belgium, four days later they lost again, with Poland by 3–2 but won 1–0 against Wales, finishing third and returning to be eliminated from a tournament. The Austrians played their first game of the 2003 World Cup Qualification against Scotland losing 2–1 with goal from Stallinger in the 21st minute, then played against Wales and won 2–0 with another goal from Stallinger and one from Schalkhammer-Hufnagl. Their third match against Belgium was a 3–1 defeat, with a goal by Spieler in the 59th minute. Austria lost their second match against Belgium 4–2, with goals from Szankovich and Fuhrmann, after a month, the team played against Scotland, with a crushing defeat for 5–0 and finally a 1–1 draw with Wales with Austria's only goal coming from Spieler in the 45th minute, ending with 4 points from one win, one tie and four losses, and thus eliminated. The latest and best performing competition of Austria was the qualification for the Women's World Cup in 2011, where they started out poorly but reached third place with 10 points, the product of three wins, one draw and four defeats. They played the 2015 Women's World Cup Qualification, but failed to qualify.
Win Draw Lose Fixture
|22 September UEFA Women's Euro 2022 qualifying||Kazakhstan||0–5||Austria||Shymkent, Kazakhstan|
|12:00||Report||Stadium: Namyz Stadium |
|27 October UEFA Women's Euro 2022 qualifying||Austria||0–0||France||Wiener Neustadt, Austria|
|21:00||Report||Stadium: Stadion Wiener Neustadt|
|27 November UEFA Women's Euro 2022 qualifying||France||3–0||Austria||Guingamp, France|
|Report||Stadium: Stade de Roudourou |
Referee: Esther Staubli (Switzerland)
|19 February Friendly||Austria||1–6||Sweden||Paola, Malta|
|15:00 UTC+1||Report||Stadium: Hibernians Stadium |
Referee: Zuzana Valentová (Slovakia)
|23 February Friendly||Austria||1–0||Slovakia||Paola, Malta|
|18:30 UTC+1||Report||Stadium: Hibernians Stadium |
Referee: Alina Pesu (Romania)
|11 April Friendly||Austria||2–2||Finland||Ritzing, Austria|
|13:30||Report||Stadium: Sonnenseestadion |
Referee: Eszter Urban (Hungary)
|14 June Friendly||Austria||2–3||Italy||Wiener Neustadt, Austria|
|16:30||Report||Stadium: Stadion Wiener Neustadt |
Referee: Riem Hussein (Germany)
|17 September 2023 FIFA Women's World Cup qualifying||Latvia||1–8||Austria||Liepāja, Latvia|
|15:30 (16:30 EEST)||Zaičikova 12'||Report||Stadium: Daugava Stadium |
Referee: Triinu Laos (Estonia)
|21 September 2023 FIFA Women's World Cup qualifying||North Macedonia||v||Austria||Skopje, North Mazedonia|
|18:00||Report||Stadium: Toše Proeski Arena|
This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (April 2021)
|Head coach||Irene Fuhrmann|
This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (April 2021)
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|1||GK||Manuela Zinsberger||19 October 1995||68||0||Arsenal|
|23||GK||Jasmin Pal||24 August 1996||1||0||SC Sand|
|21||GK||Isabella Kresche||28 November 1998||0||0||St. Pölten|
|7||DF||Carina Wenninger||6 February 1991||105||6||Bayern Munich|
|13||DF||Virginia Kirchberger||25 May 1993||82||2||Eintracht Frankfurt|
|19||DF||Verena Hanshaw||20 January 1994||74||7||Eintracht Frankfurt|
|12||DF||Laura Wienroither||13 January 1999||13||0||1899 Hoffenheim|
|11||DF||Marina Georgieva||13 April 1997||6||0||SC Sand|
|DF||Yvonne Weilharter||8 December 2000||6||0||RB Leipzig|
|2||DF||Sabrina Horvat||3 July 1997||1||0||1. FC Köln|
|4||DF||Celina Degen||16 May 2001||0||0||1899 Hoffenheim|
|3||DF||Valentina Kröll||6 December 2002||0||0||Sturm Graz|
|17||MF||Sarah Puntigam||13 October 1992||110||15||Montpellier HSC|
|9||MF||Sarah Zadrazil||19 February 1993||83||11||Bayern Munich|
|10||MF||Laura Feiersinger||5 April 1993||83||15||Eintracht Frankfurt|
|16||MF||Jasmin Eder||8 October 1992||51||1||St. Pölten|
|8||MF||Barbara Dunst||25 September 1997||43||5||Eintracht Frankfurt|
|14||MF||Marie Höbinger||1 July 2001||10||3||Turbine Potsdam|
|18||MF||Lara Felix||1 April 2003||1||0||SV Neulengbach|
|5||MF||Maria Plattner||15 May 2001||1||0||Turbine Potsdam|
|15||FW||Nicole Billa||5 March 1996||68||30||1899 Hoffenheim|
|20||FW||Lisa Makas||11 May 1992||64||18||St. Pölten|
|22||FW||Stefanie Enzinger||25 November 1990||21||1||St. Pölten|
|6||FW||Katja Wienerroither||3 January 2002||4||2||Grashopper Zürich|
|FW||Annelie Leitner||15 June 1996||1||0||Zaragoza|
|Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club||Latest call-up|
|GK||Vanessa Gritzner||14 November 1997||0||0||Sturm Graz||v. Finland, 11 April 2021|
|GK||Kristin Krammer||24 May 2002||1||0||St. Pölten||v. Slovakia, 23 February 2021|
|GK||Melissa Abiral||18 July 1994||0||0||St. Pölten||v. Kazakhstan, 22 September 2020 SBY|
|DF||Katharina Schiechtl||27 February 1993||54||6||Werder Bremen||v. Latvia, 17 September 2021 INJ|
|DF||Katharina Naschenweng||16 December 1997||21||0||1899 Hoffenheim||v. Latvia, 17 September 2021 INJ|
|DF||Stefanie Großgasteiger||27 January 2001||0||0||Sturm Graz||v. Italy, 14 June 2021|
|DF||Julia Mak||31 May 2000||0||0||Sturm Graz||v. Italy, 14 June 2021|
|DF||Anna Bereuter||27 November 2001||0||0||St. Pölten||v. Finland, 11 April 2021|
|DF||Viktoria Schnaderbeck (captain)||4 January 1991||77||2||Arsenal||v. France, 27 November 2020 INJ|
|DF||Nicole Sauer||28 January 1997||0||0||St. Pölten||v. Kazakhstan, 22 September 2020 SBY|
|MF||Lisa Kolb||14 May 2001||2||0||Freiburg||v. Italy, 14 June 2021|
|MF||Annabel Schasching||26 July 2002||0||0||Sturm Graz||v. Italy, 14 June 2021|
|MF||Lilli Purtscheller||12 August 2003||0||0||Sturm Graz||v. Finland, 11 April 2021|
|MF||Lena Triendl||10 March 2000||0||0||SC Sand||v. Finland, 11 April 2021|
|MF||Jennifer Klein||11 January 1999||15||1||St. Pölten||v. Slovakia, 23 February 2021|
|MF||Julia Hickelsberger||1 August 1999||12||5||St. Pölten||v. Kazakhstan, 22 September 2020|
|MF||Julia Kofler||2 September 1998||0||0||Werder Bremen||v. Kazakhstan, 22 September 2020 SBY|
|FW||Elisabeth Mayr||18 January 1996||8||0||Basel||v. Slovakia, 23 February 2021|
|FW||Besijana Pireci||18 October 1999||0||0||Landhaus Wien||v. Slovakia, 23 February 2021|
|FW||Viktoria Pinther||16 October 1998||28||1||Altach/Vorderland||v. Serbia, 1 December 2020|
|FW||Sophie Maierhofer||9 August 1996||22||1||Sturm Graz||v. Kazakhstan, 22 September 2020 SBY|
Most capped players
|FIFA Women's World Cup record|
|1991||Did not enter|
|2003||Did not qualify|
|2023||To be determined|
|UEFA Women's Championship record|
|1984||Did not enter|
|1997||Did not qualify|
The Liechtenstein national football team is the national football team of the Principality of Liechtenstein and is controlled by the Liechtenstein Football Association. The organisation is known as the Liechtensteiner Fussballverband in German. The team's first match was an unofficial match against Malta in Seoul, a 1–1 draw in 1981. Their first official match came two years later, a 0–1 defeat from Switzerland. Liechtenstein's largest win, a 4–0 win over Luxembourg in a 2006 FIFA World Cup qualifier on 13 October 2004, was both its first ever away win and its first win in any FIFA World Cup qualifier. Conversely, Liechtenstein is the only country that lost an official match against San Marino. Liechtenstein suffered its biggest ever loss in 1996, during qualification for the 1998 FIFA World Cup, losing 1–11 to Macedonia, the result also being Macedonia's largest ever win to date.
The San Marino national football team represents San Marino in men's international football competitions and it is controlled by the San Marino Football Federation (FSGC). The team represents the smallest population of any UEFA member.
The Andorra national football team represents Andorra in association football and is controlled by the Andorran Football Federation, the governing body for football in Andorra. The team has enjoyed very little success due to the Principality's tiny population, the fifth smallest of any UEFA country.
The Lithuania national football team represents Lithuania in international football and is controlled by the Lithuanian Football Federation, the governing body for football in Lithuania. They played their first match in 1923. In 1940, Lithuania was occupied by the Soviet Union; the country regained its independence in 1990 and played their first match thereafter against Georgia on 27 May of that year.
The North Macedonia national football team represents North Macedonia in men's international football, and is administered by the Football Federation of Macedonia. The team play their home matches at the Toše Proeski Arena in Skopje.
The Austria national football team represents Austria in men's international football competition and it is controlled by the Austrian Football Association . Austria has qualified for seven FIFA World Cups, most recently in 1998. The country played in the UEFA European Championship for the first time in 2008, when it co-hosted the event with Switzerland, and most recently qualified in 2020.
The Latvia national football team represents Latvia in international football and is controlled by the Latvian Football Federation, the governing body for football in Latvia. They have never qualified for the FIFA World Cup, however, they qualified for the European Championship in 2004 under head coach Aleksandrs Starkovs.
The Turkey national football team represents Turkey in men's international football matches. The team is controlled by the Turkish Football Federation, the governing body for football in Turkey, which was founded in 1923 and has been a member of FIFA since 1923 and UEFA since 1962.
The Estonia national football team represents Estonia in international football matches and is controlled by the Estonian Football Association, the governing body for football in Estonia. Estonia's home ground is Lilleküla Stadium in Tallinn.
The Malta national football team represents Malta in international football and is controlled by the Malta Football Association, the governing body for football in Malta.
The Kazakhstan national football team represents Kazakhstan in men's international football and it is governed by the Kazakhstan Football Federation. They split from the Soviet Union national football team after independence in 1991 and joined the Asian Football Confederation's Central Asian Football Federation. After failing to qualify for the 1998 and 2002 FIFA World Cups, they joined UEFA, but are yet to qualify for a FIFA World Cup or a UEFA European Championship.
Football is the most popular sport in Austria. The Austrian Football Association, the ÖFB, was founded in 1904 and has been a member of FIFA since then. Despite the sport's popularity, except for a successful streak in the early 1930s, the country's national team has not been successful in tournaments. Austria played their first ever European championship as a qualifier in 2016, but finished last in their group and failed to advance. Their only prior appearance in the European championship was in 2008, but was promptly eliminated also at the group stage.
The Montenegro national football team has represented Montenegro in international football since 2007. It is controlled by the Football Association of Montenegro, the governing body for football in Montenegro. Montenegro's home ground is Podgorica City Stadium in Podgorica.
The Belgium women's national football team represents Belgium in international women's football. It is controlled by the Royal Belgian Football Association, the governing body for football in Belgium. Their home stadium is Den Dreef and their current coach Ives Serneels. During most of its history the team has had poor results, but showed improvement in the Euro 2013 and 2015 World Cup Qualifiers. In 2016, they qualified for their first major tournament: Euro 2017.
The Latvia women's national football team is governed by the Latvian Football Federation (LFF). It played its first international match in August 1993 against Sweden.
The Luxembourg women's national football team represents Luxembourg in international football.
The Montenegro women's national football team represents Montenegro in international women's football, and it is organised by Football Association of Montenegro.
The Liechtenstein national football team represents Liechtenstein in association football and is controlled by the Liechtenstein Football Association (LFV), the governing body of the sport there. It competes as a member of the Union of European Football Associations (UEFA), which encompasses the countries of Europe. Liechtenstein joined UEFA and the International Federation of Association Football (FIFA) in 1974 but did not play an official match until 1981.
Jennifer Klein is an Austrian footballer who plays as a midfielder for SKN St. Pölten in the ÖFB-Frauenliga.
This article lists the squads for the 2021 Malta International Women's Football Tournament, the inaugural edition of the Malta International Women's Football Tournament. The cup consisted of a series of friendly games, and was held in Malta from 18 to 23 February 2021. The four national teams involved in the tournament registered a squad of 23 players.
until 1999 before switching to take charge of the women's national team
After nine years coaching the Austrian women’s team, from 2011 to 2020, Dominik Thalhammer recently handed over the reins to Irene Fuhrmann