|Nickname(s)||Helmarit (the Boreal Owls)|
|Association|| Football Association|
|Head coach||Anna Signeul|
|Most caps||Laura Österberg Kalmari (130)|
|Top scorer||Linda Sällström (46)|
|Current|| 30 |
|Highest||14 (September 2005)|
|Lowest||32 (March 2019)|
(Mariehamn, 25 August 1973)
(Helsinki, 21 November 2009)
(Vejen, 26 July 1975)
|UEFA Women's Championship|
|Appearances||3 (first in 2005 )|
|Best result||Semifinals (2005)|
The Finland women's national football team represents Finland in international women's football. The team, controlled by the Football Association of Finland (SPL/FBF), reached the semi-finals of the 2005 European Championship, surprising the female football world having drawn with Sweden and beaten Denmark. Finland hosted the 2009 EC finals.
The Finnish team now has a few players that are considered to be among the best in the female football, such as Laura Österberg Kalmari, Sanna Valkonen and Anne Mäkinen.
As of March 2017, the team is ranked 28th in the FIFA world ranking. This is the lowest status since the ranking started in 2003. From 2004 to 2010 the typical ranking was #16.
The following squad was announced for two friendlies against Iceland on 13 and 17 June 2019.
Heidi Kollanen and Iina Salmi replaced Naumanen and Hälinen, who withdrew from the initial squad.
Head coach: Anna Signeul
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|1||GK||Paula Myllyoja||20 April 1984||1||0|
|12||GK||Anna Tamminen||30 October 1994||1||0|
|32||GK||Tinja-Riikka Korpela (captain)||5 May 1986||83||0|
|3||DF||Tuija Hyyrynen||10 March 1988||102||2|
|5||DF||Emma Koivisto||25 September 1994||42||1|
|6||DF||Anna Auvinen||2 March 1987||14||0|
|15||DF||Natalia Kuikka||1 December 1995||39||2|
|16||DF||Anna Westerlund||9 April 1989||113||2|
|22||DF||Tiia Peltonen||8 June 1995||7||0|
|2||MF||Elli Pikkujämsä||24 October 1999||2||0|
|4||MF||Ria Öling||15 September 1994||27||5|
|7||MF||Adelina Engman||11 October 1994||60||6|
|8||MF||Olga Ahtinen||15 August 1997||22||1|
|10||MF||Emmi Alanen||30 April 1991||72||18|
|11||MF||Nora Heroum||20 July 1994||63||1|
|14||MF||Julia Tunturi||25 April 1996||19||0|
|20||MF||Eveliina Summanen||29 May 1998||8||1|
|21||MF||Iina Salmi||12 October 1994||—||—|
|9||FW||Juliette Kemppi||14 May 1994||40||3|
|13||FW||Jenny Danielsson||30 August 1994||20||6|
|17||FW||Sanni Franssi||19 March 1995||27||1|
|18||FW||Linda Sällström||13 July 1988||90||37|
|19||FW||Kaisa Collin||16 April 1997||14||2|
|24||FW||Heidi Kollanen||6 June 1997||—||—|
Win Draw Lose
|5 March 2020 2020 Cyprus Women's Cup|| Finland ||1–1||Larnaca, Cyprus|
|15:30|| Collin ||Report|| Westerlund ||Stadium: AEK Arena|
|8 March 2020 2020 Cyprus Women's Cup|| Croatia ||3–2||Larnaca, Cyprus|
|13:00||Report||Stadium: AEK Arena|
|Did not qualify|
|To be determined|
|1984||Did not qualify|
|Did not qualify|
Complete this table with details
The Algarve Cup is a global invitational tournament for national teams in women's soccer hosted by the Portuguese Football Federation (FPF). Held annually in the Algarve region of Portugal since 1994, it is one of the most prestigious women's football events, alongside the Women's World Cup and Women's Olympic Football.
|did not enter|
|did not enter|
|did not enter|
|did not enter|
|did not enter|
The United States women's national soccer team (USWNT) represents the United States in international women's soccer. The team is the most successful in international women's soccer, winning four Women's World Cup titles, four Olympic gold medals, and eight CONCACAF Gold Cups. It medaled in every World Cup and Olympic tournament in women's soccer history from 1991 to 2015, before being knocked out in the quarterfinal of the 2016 Summer Olympics. The team is governed by United States Soccer Federation and competes in CONCACAF.
The Germany women's national football team is governed by the German Football Association (DFB).
The Finland national football team represents Finland in men's international football competitions and it is controlled by the Football Association of Finland, The team has never qualified for the FIFA World Cup finals in history, The team has a member of FIFA since 1904 and UEFA member since 1957.
The Denmark women's national football team represents Denmark in international women's football. The team is controlled by the Danish Football Association (DBU) and competes as a member of UEFA in various international football tournaments such as the FIFA Women's World Cup, UEFA Women's Euro, the Summer Olympics, and the Algarve Cup.
The Sweden women's national football team represents Sweden in international women's football competition and is controlled by the Swedish Football Association. The national team has won the European Competition for Women's Football in 1984, one World Cup-silver (2003), as well as three European Championship-silvers. The team has participated in six Olympic Games, eight World Cups, as well as ten European Championships. Sweden won bronze medals at the World Cups in 1991, 2011 and 2019.
The Norway women's national football team is controlled by the Football Association of Norway. The team is former European, World and Olympic champions and thus one of the most successful national teams. The team has had less success since the 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup.
The China women's national football team, recognized as China PR by FIFA, is governed by the Chinese Football Association. The team is colloquially referred to as "Zhōngguó Nǚzú".
The Wales women's national football team represents Wales in international women's football. They have yet to qualify for the final stages of the World Cup or European Championships and are currently ranked 35th in the world and 20th in Europe. The team is run by the Football Association of Wales.
The Netherlands women's national football team is directed by the Royal Dutch Football Association (KNVB), which is a member of UEFA and FIFA.
The New Zealand women's national football team, nicknamed the Football Ferns, is governed by New Zealand Football (NZF). The New Zealand national team qualified for the 2007 FIFA Women's World Cup, held in China in September 2007, sending the team to their first World Cup in 16 years, and the second since their 1975 debut in international competition.
The Scotland women's national football team represents Scotland in international women's football competitions. Since 1998, the team has been governed by the Scottish Football Association (SFA). Scotland qualified for the FIFA Women's World Cup for the first time in 2019, and qualified for their first UEFA Women's Euro in 2017. As of July 2019, the team was 22nd in the FIFA Women's World Rankings.
The Portugal women's national football team represents Portugal in international women's football competition. The team is controlled by the Portuguese Football Federation (FPF) and competes as a member of UEFA in various international football tournaments such as the FIFA Women's World Cup, UEFA Women's Euro, the Summer Olympics, and the Algarve Cup.
The Russia women's national football team represents Russia in international women's football. The team is controlled by the Football Union of Russia and affiliated with UEFA. Vera Pauw replaced Igor Shalimov as coach of the team in April 2011.
The North Korea women's national football team represents North Korea in international women's football. North Korea won the AFC Women's Asian Cup in 2001, 2003, and 2008.
The Iceland women's national football team represents Iceland in international women's football. They are currently ranked as the 18th best women's national team in the world by FIFA as of December 2019. On 30 October 2008, the national team qualified to the 2009 UEFA Women's Championship, the first major football tournament Iceland ever took part in, having previously competed in the 1995 UEFA Women's Championship which was a home and away knockout competition. At the 2013 UEFA Women's Championship, they took their first point in a major championship, following a draw against Norway in the opening game.
The Spain women's national football team has represented Spain in international women's football competition since 1980, and is controlled by the Royal Spanish Football Federation, the governing body for football in Spain.
The South Korea women's national football team represents South Korea in international women's football competitions. The team is referred to as the Korea Republic by the FIFA. Its first game was a match against Japan in 1990, which it lost 13–1. Since then, it has qualified for three FIFA World Cups, in 2003, 2015, and 2019(Their best result is round of 16 in 2015).
Slovakia women's national football team represent Slovakia in international games. Slovakia has never taken part in a major championships.
The Australian women's national soccer team is overseen by the governing body for soccer in Australia, Football Federation Australia (FFA), which is currently a member of the Asian Football Confederation (AFC) and the regional ASEAN Football Federation (AFF) since leaving the Oceania Football Confederation (OFC) in 2006. The team's official nickname is the Matildas, having been known as the Female Socceroos before 1995. Under a naming rights deal with Scentre Group and its predecessor, Westfield Group, the team has been branded as Westfield Matildas since 2008.