This article needs additional citations for verification . (June 2019) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
|Association||Croatian Football Federation|
|Head coach||Ognjen Vukojević|
|Top scorer||Domagoj Abramović (6)|
| Croatia 1–1 Italy |
(Poreč, Croatia; 8 February 1995)
| Hungary 0–6 Croatia |
(Hungary; 5 September 1995)
Croatia 6-0 Italy
(Umag, Croatia; 15 March 2006)
| Brazil 4–0 Croatia |
(Calabar, Nigeria; 14 April 1999)
Slovenia 4–0 Croatia
(Brežice, Slovenia; 4 April 2006)
|FIFA U-20 World Cup|
|Appearances||3 (first in 1999 )|
|Best result||Round of 16, 1999 & 2013|
The Croatia national under-20 football team is the national under-20 football team of Croatia and is controlled by the Croatian Football Federation, the governing body for football in Croatia.
The U20 team is the de facto under-19 of the previous year, and it acts mainly as a feeder team for the U21s and provides further international development for youth players. The team qualified for its only official match, FIFA U-20 World Cup, depends on U19 result.
Under-20 national team of Croatia was formed in 1994. First match was played against team of Austrian region Styria, and first match against FIFA member was against Italy on 8 February 1995.
Croatia managed to qualify for 1999 FIFA U-20 World Cup. That was second appearance from Croatian football team on FIFA competition, after A-team appeared on FIFA World Cup in France in 1998. They passed the group, and then lost to Brazil by 4-0 in Round of 16.
On 24 July 2010, after trashing Portugal 5-0 in 2010 UEFA European Under-19 Football Championship group game, Croatia qualified to semi-final and also secured spot in 2011 FIFA U-20 World Cup in Colombia.
Another good performance by U19 team at 2012 championship saw Croatia qualifying for the World Cup, this time to be held in Turkey in 2013.
Croatian under-20 team played most of its matches competing in regional cup called Mirop Cup, also known as Cup Alpe-Adria, with teams of Slovenia, Hungary, Italy, Slovakia and teams of some Austrian and Hungarian regions. Croatia won that cup three times in a row, in 1994, 1995 and 1996, and bever after.
|FIFA U-20 World Cup record|
|1995||Did not qualify|
|1999||Round of 16||4||1||2||1||6||6||0|
|2001||Did not qualify|
|2013||Round of 16||4||2||1||1||4||4||0|
|2015||Did not qualify|
|2021||To be determined|
The following is the list of players for the international friendly fixture against Turkey on 26 March 2021.
Caps, numbers and goals as of 26 March 2021 after match against Turkey; only matches as FIFA member are included.
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|GK||Ivor Pandur||25 March 2000||2||0||Hellas Verona|
|GK||Renato Josipović||12 June 2001||1||0||Dinamo Zagreb|
|GK||Roko Runje||13 August 2001||0||0||Junak Sinj|
|DF||Stipe Radić||10 June 2000||2||0||Beerschot|
|DF||Vicko Ševelj||19 September 2000||2||0||Hajduk Split|
|DF||Alois Dominik Oroz||29 October 2000||2||0||Vitesse|
|DF||Josip Šutalo||28 February 2000||1||0||Istra 1961 (on loan from Dinamo Zagreb)|
|DF||Niko Galešić||26 March 2001||1||0||Rijeka|
|DF||Luka Škaričić||28 January 2002||1||0||Hajduk Split|
|MF||Marko Hanuljak||31 January 2000||3||0||Osijek|
|MF||Adam Benić||28 April 2000||3||0||Osijek|
|MF||Ante Palaversa||6 April 2000||1||0||Kortrijk (on loan from Manchester City)|
|MF||Edin Julardžija||21 January 2001||1||0||Slaven Belupo (on loan from Dinamo Zagreb)|
|MF||Mario Čuić||22 April 2001||1||0||Hajduk Split|
|MF||Marko Bulat||26 September 2001||1||1||Šibenik (on loan from Dinamo Zagreb)|
|MF||Marin Ljubičić||28 February 2002||1||0||Hajduk Split|
|FW||Roko Baturina||20 June 2000||3||0||Ferencváros|
|FW||Ivan Durdov||17 July 2000||3||0||Rudeš|
|FW||Josip Mitrović||11 June 2000||2||1||Gorica|
|FW||Ivan Dolček||24 April 2000||1||0||Hajduk Split|
|FW||Antonio Marin||9 January 2001||1||2||Lokomotiva (on loan from Dinamo Zagreb)|
|FW||Mihael Kuprešak||15 May 2001||1||0||Osijek|
|FW||Ivan Brnić||23 August 2001||1||0||Hajduk Split|
FIFA U-20 World Cup
The Norway national football team represents Norway in men's international football and is controlled by the Norwegian Football Federation, the governing body for football in Norway. Norway's home ground is Ullevaal Stadion in Oslo and their head coach is Ståle Solbakken. In February 2019, they were ranked by FIFA at No. 48., Norway has participated three times in the FIFA World Cup, and once in the UEFA European Championship (2000).
The Sweden national football team represents Sweden in men's international football and it is controlled by the Swedish Football Association, the governing body of football in Sweden. Sweden's home ground is Friends Arena in Solna and the team is coached by Janne Andersson. From 1945 to late 1950s, they were considered one of the greatest teams in Europe.
The Hungary national football team represents Hungary in men's international football and is controlled by the Hungarian Football Federation. The team has made nine appearances in the FIFA World Cup finals and four appearances in the European Championship, and plays its home matches at the Puskás Aréna, which opened in November 2019.
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 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 Switzerland national football team represents Switzerland in international football. The national team is controlled by the Swiss Football Association.
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 2016.
The Croatia national football team represents Croatia in men's international football matches and is controlled by the Croatian Football Federation (HNS). Most home matches are played at the Stadion Maksimir in Zagreb, although other smaller venues are also used occasionally. This is one of the youngest national teams to reach the knockout stage of a major tournament, as well as the youngest team to occupy the top 10 in the FIFA World Rankings.
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 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 Israel national football team represents Israel in international football, and is governed by the Israel Football Association (IFA).
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 Iceland national football team represents Iceland in men's international football. The team is controlled by the Football Association of Iceland, and have been a FIFA member since 1947 and an UEFA member since 1957. The team's nickname is Strákarnir okkar, which means Our Boys in Icelandic.
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 Croatia national under-21 football team is the national under-21 football team of Croatia and is controlled by the Croatian Football Federation. The team is nicknamed Mladi Vatreni.
The Mexico women's national football team represents Mexico on the international stage. The squad is governed by the Mexican Football Federation and competes within CONCACAF, the Confederation of North, Central American and Caribbean Association Football. It has won gold medals in the Central American and Caribbean Games and a silver medal in the Pan American Games team, as well as one silver and one bronze in the Women's World Cup prior to FIFA's recognition of the women's game. When it placed second in 1971, Mexico hosted the second edition of this unofficial tournament. In addition to its senior team, Mexico fields U-20, U-17, and U-15 squads. The U-17 team reached the final during the 2018 FIFA U-17 Women's World Cup, and the U-15 cohort earned the bronze medal in the 2014 Youth Olympic Games.
The Albania national under-21 football team is the national under-21 football team of Albania and is controlled by the Football Association of Albania. The team competes in the European Under-21 Football Championship, which is held every two years.
Chile national under-20 football team, also known as Chile Sub-20 or La Rojita, is part of the Federación de Fútbol de Chile. The U-20 team is considered to be the breeding ground for future Chile national football team players. The Chile U-20 national team has participated in seven U-20 World Cups Chile 1987, Qatar 1995, Argentina 2001, Netherlands 2005, Canada 2007 and Turkey 2013.
The Serbia national under-19 football team is the national under-19 football team of Serbia and is controlled by the Football Association of Serbia. The team is considered the successor to the Serbia and Montenegro national under-19 football team, which in turn was the successor to the Yugoslavia national under-19 football team.
Dominik Szoboszlai is a Hungarian professional footballer who plays for Bundesliga club RB Leipzig and the Hungary national team.