|Association|| Football Federation of Belarus |
(Беларуская фэдэрацыя па футболу)
|Head coach||Eduard Demenkovets|
|Current||53 (20 August 2021)|
|Highest||37 (December 2011)|
|Lowest||56 (December 2018)|
| Poland 3–0 Belarus |
(Kędzierzyn-Koźle, Poland; November 4, 1995)
| Estonia 0–7 Belarus |
(Valga, Estonia; May 17, 2000)
Belarus 8–1 Kazakhstan
(Minsk, Belarus; August 25, 2004)
| Ukraine 8–0 Belarus |
(FFU Training Complex, Ukraine; August 2, 2014)
The Belarus women's national football team represents Belarus in international women's football. The team is governed by the Football Federation of Belarus (Беларуская фэдэрацыя па футболу).
Belarus first appeared in a FIFA/UEFA qualification stage in the 1997 European Championship, where it was paired with the Czech Republic, Poland and Estonia. In its first official match they lost 0–1 to the Czech Republic on 7 October 1995. In May 1996 they attained their first official win by beating 3–0 Poland, which had defeated them 2–0 in the first match. They subsequently beat Estonia 0–4 and 4–0 to end 3rd, tied at 9 points with Poland. The Czech Republic qualified for the play-offs.
In the 1999 World Cup qualifying Belarus was ranked in Class B, with no qualifying options, together with Poland, Ireland and Wales. Belarus beat Wales 4–1 and tied in Wales (3–3) and Ireland (0–0), losing all other three matches: 0–1 and 3–1 to Poland, 0–1 to Ireland. Belarus ranked 3rd with 5 points, and Poland qualified for the promotion play-offs.
In the 2001 European Championship qualifying, again in Class B, Belarus beat Estonia 4–1 and 0–7, Israel 0–5 and 1–0 and Slovakia 1–0, and tied 1–1 in Romania, but the Romanians earned the spot in the promotion play-offs after beating Belarus 0–1. With this settled Belarus lost 6–1 to Slovakia in the last match.
In the 2003 World Cup qualifying, Class B, Belarus beat Bosnia 5–2 and 2–7, Turkey 4–0 and 1–5, Slovakia 3–2. They lost the remaining three games: 3–1 in Slovakia, and 2–0 and 2–4 against Hungary. Belarus was 3rd, tied at 15 points with Slovakia.
In the 2005 European Championship qualification, Class B, Belarus beat Estonia 5–0 and 1–3, Kazakhstan 0–2 and 8–1, and Israel 0–2. They just conceded two points, from a home 1–1 tie against Israel. Belarus topped the group for the first time, but there were no promotion play-offs as the qualifying system was unified for 2009.
In the 2007 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification Belarus was promoted for the First Category, and grouped with Sweden, Iceland, the Czech Republic and Portugal. Belarus won 0–1 and 3–2 to Portugal, and tied 1–1 with the Czech Republic. They lost the remaining five matches: 3–0 and 1–2 to Iceland, 6–0 and 0–6 to Sweden and 3–0 to the Czech Republic, ending second to last with 7 points.
In the 2009 European Championship qualifying Belarus was grouped with England, Spain, the Czech Republic and Northern Ireland. Belarus beat Northern Ireland 5–0, and tied 1–1 with the same opponent. They lost the six remaining matches: 0–3 and 1–6 to Spain, 1–4 and 1–3 to the Czechs and 4–0 and 1–6 to England, again ending second to last.
In the 2011 World Cup qualifying Belarus was grouped with Norway, the Netherlands, Slovakia and Macedonia. They beat Slovakia 0–2 and 2–0, and Macedonia 1–6 and 6–0. They also attained a surprise 1–1 tie in the Netherlands. They lost 0–5 and 3–0 to Norway, and 0–4 to the Netherlands. Belarus was 3rd, their best result in a top-flier qualifying stage yet.
In the 2013 European Championship qualifying Belarus was grouped with Finland, Ukraine, Slovakia and Estonia. In their first four matches they have beaten Estonia 2–1 and Ukraine 0–1, tied 2–2 with Finland and lost 3–0 to Slovakia.
Win Draw Lose Void or postponed Fixture
|27 October UEFA Women's Euro 2022 qualifying||Belarus||0–1||Northern Ireland||Minsk|
|18:00 19:00 (FET)||Report||Stadium: Dinamo Stadium |
Referee: Zulema González González (Spain)
|27 November UEFA Women's Euro 2022 qualifying||Northern Ireland||3–2||Belarus||Seaview, Belfast|
|Report||Referee: Silvia Domingos (Portugal)|
|UEFA Women's Euro 2022 qualifying||Norway||Cancelled||Belarus||Oslo, Norway|
|Cancellation||Stadium: Ullevaal Stadion|
|8 April Friendly||India||1–2||Belarus||Olmaliq, Uzbekistan|
| Report (AIFF) |
|Stadium: AGMK Stadium |
Referee: Rustam Lutfullin (Uzbekistan)
|11 April Friendly||Uzbekistan||1–3||Belarus||Olmaliq, Uzbekistan|
| Report (Soccerway) |
|Stadium: AGMK Stadium |
Referee: Edita Mirabidova (Uzbekistan)
|8 June Friendly||Belarus||6–0||Iran||TBD, Belarus|
| Report (Soccerway) |
|14 June Friendly||Belarus||1–1||Uzbekistan||Vitebsk, Belarus|
| Report (FBref) |
|Stadium: Stadyen Central'ny Vitsyebski|
|17 September World Cup 2023 qualifying||Belarus||4–1||Cyprus||Dinamo Stadium, Minsk|
|17:00 (18:00 EEST)||Report||Referee: Marina Krupskaya (Russia)|
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|1||GK||Natalia Voskobovich||25 October 1993||15||0||Zvezda Perm|
|12||GK||Maria Svidunovich||20 May 2000||0||0||Dnepr Mogilev|
|2||DF||Polina Shatsilenia||16 July 1995||16||0||Ryazan-VDV|
|6||DF||Anastasiya Novikova||10 December 1998||8||0||Dinamo Minsk|
|8||DF||Viktoriya Kazakevich||12 May 1998||13||0||Dinamo Minsk|
|9||DF||Anna Kozyupa||7 March 1995||21||1||Split|
|11||DF||Yulia Slesarchik||25 August 1994||26||4||Zenit|
|19||DF||Elizaveta Giba||15 March 2004||0||0||Minsk|
|20||DF||Ksenia Kubichnaya||6 March 1999||10||0||Minsk|
|3||MF||Anastasia Linnik (captain)||11 July 1993||29||1||Dinamo Minsk|
|5||MF||Anna Sas||6 October 2003||2||0||Minsk|
|7||MF||Anastasia Popova||4 October 1990||9||0||Dinamo Minsk|
|10||MF||Anastasiya Pobegaylo||23 January 2004||2||0||Minsk|
|17||MF||Tatyana Krasnova||27 June 1995||6||0||Ryazan-VDV|
|18||MF||Viktoriya Valyuk||30 June 2002||0||0||Dinamo Minsk|
|21||MF||Darya Stezhko||17 February 1998||3||0||Dinamo Minsk|
|23||MF||Anna Pilipenko (C)||25 December 1988||24||5||Dinamo Minsk|
|4||FW||Anastasiya Shlapakova||6 March 2000||8||2||Dinamo Minsk|
|13||FW||Elizaveta Sergeychik||19 March 1997||3||0||Zvezda Perm|
|14||FW||Karina Olkhovik||17 June 2000||12||4||Dinamo Minsk|
|15||FW||Anastasia Shuppo||15 November 1997||13||2||Zenit|
|16||FW||Milana Surovtseva||13 January 2003||1||0||Minsk|
|Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club||Latest call-up|
|GK||Ekaterina Miklashevich||25 January 1992||0||0||Lokomotiv Moscow||v. Wales, 1 December 2020|
|DF||Valeria Karachun||14 April 1994||11||0||Dinamo Minsk||v. Wales, 1 December 2020|
|MF||Anastasiya Kharlanova||22 October 1992||22||4||Unattached||v. Wales, 1 December 2020|
|MF||Vita Nikolaenko||4 September 1995||2||0||Dinamo Minsk||v. Wales, 1 December 2020|
|MF||Valeryia Bohdan||12 June 2000||1||0||Minsk||v. Wales, 1 December 2020|
|FW||Ekaterina Dudko||18 October 1991||0||0||Neman||v. Northern Ireland, 27 October 2020|
INJ Withdrew due to injury
This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (May 2021)
|FIFA Women's World Cup record|
|1991||Did not enter|
|1999||Did not qualify|
|2023||To be determined|
The Wales national football team represents Wales in international football. It is controlled by the Football Association of Wales (FAW), the governing body for football in Wales and the third-oldest national football association in the world, founded in 1876.
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 Bulgaria national football team represents Bulgaria in men's international football and is administered by the Bulgarian Football Union, a member association of UEFA. The team's home venue is the Vasil Levski Stadium in Sofia, and is currently managed by Yasen Petrov.
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 Slovakia national football team represents Slovakia in men's international football competition and it is governed by the Slovak Football Association (SFZ), the governing body for football in Slovakia. Slovakia's home stadium from 2019 is the reconstructed Tehelné pole in Bratislava. Their head coach is Štefan Tarkovič. Slovakia is one of the newest national football teams in the world, having split from the Czechoslovakia national team after the dissolution of the unified state in 1993. Slovakia maintains its own national side that competes in all major tournaments since.
The Cyprus national football team represents Cyprus in international football and is controlled by the Cyprus Football Association, the governing body for football in Cyprus. Cyprus' home ground is the GSP Stadium in Nicosia and the current coach is Nikos Kostenoglou.
The Czech Republic national football team represents the Czech Republic in international football. The team is controlled by the Football Association of the Czech Republic (FAČR). Historically, the team participated in FIFA and UEFA competitions as Bohemia and Czechoslovakia.
The Poland national football team has represented Poland in men's international football competitions since their first match in 1921. The team is controlled by the Polish Football Association, the governing body for football in Poland.
The Czechoslovakia national football team was the national football team of Czechoslovakia from 1920 to 1992. The team was controlled by the Czechoslovak Football Association, and the team qualified for eight World Cups and three European Championships. It had two runner-up finishes in World Cups, in 1934 and 1962, and won the European Championship in the 1976 tournament.
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 Ukraine national football team represents Ukraine in men's international football competitions and it is governed by the Ukrainian Association of Football, the governing body for football in Ukraine. Ukraine's home ground is the Olimpiyskiy Stadium in Kyiv. The team has been a full member of UEFA and FIFA since 1992.
The Belarus national football team represents Belarus in international football and is controlled by the Football Federation of Belarus, the governing body for football in Belarus. Belarus' home ground is Dinamo Stadium in Minsk. Since independence in 1991, Belarus has not yet qualified for a FIFA World Cup or UEFA European Championship.
The Serbia national football team represents Serbia in men's international football competition. It is controlled by the Football Association of Serbia, the governing body for football in Serbia.
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.
The Israel women's national football team represents Israel in international women's football. The Israel women's national football team was established in 1997. Women's Football in Israel was developed as an upside down pyramid by first opening the national team and then after 2 years opening the first women's football league in Israel. Women's Football in Israel is struggling to develop because it is lacking investment.
The Slovenia national football team represents Slovenia in association football and is controlled by the Football Association of Slovenia, the governing body for football in Slovenia. It competes as a member of the Union of European Football Associations (UEFA), which encompasses the countries of Europe. Slovenia joined UEFA and the International Federation of Association Football (FIFA) in 1992, a year after the country gained independence from the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia.
The 2021 Men's European Volleyball Championship will be the 32nd edition of the Men's European Volleyball Championship, organised by Europe's governing volleyball body, CEV. For the second time, the EuroVolley will be held in four countries: Poland, Czech Republic, Estonia and Finland. The number of national teams that will participate in the event remains to 24.
The 2022 FIFA World Cup qualification UEFA Group E is one of the ten UEFA groups in the World Cup qualification tournament to decide which teams will qualify for the 2022 FIFA World Cup finals tournament in Qatar. Group E consists of five teams: Belarus, Belgium, the Czech Republic, Estonia and Wales. The teams play against each other home-and-away in a round-robin format.