|Association||Football Federation of Georgia|
|Head coach||Teimuraz Svanadze|
|Top scorer||Lela Chichinadze (10)|
|Current|| 115 |
|Highest||88 (December 2009, December 2017)|
(Tula, Russia 10 September 1997)
(Ta'Qali, Malta 9 April 2015)
(Vejle, Denmark 24 October 2009)
Georgia women's national football team represents Georgia in international football. Georgia took part in the qualification for the European Championships in 1999, but withdrew after two matches, against Yugoslavia (0–11) and Turkey (0–1). After this, Georgia did not take part in qualification until the European Championships in 2009. Then, Georgia were placed in a group with Turkey, Northern Ireland and Croatia. Georgia finished last, with no points.
Georgia won their first match on 11 May 2009, winning 3–1 against Macedonia, and also scoring their first goal in a competitive game that year, in a 1–3 defeat to Scotland in the qualification for the 2011 World Cup. However, they also set a new negative record that year; the qualification opened with a 0–15 defeat to Denmark. In the subsequent qualifiers for the 2013 European Championship and 2015 World Cup the team couldn't make it past the preliminary round, ranking third of four teams in both occasions.
The following players were called up for the Euro 2021 qualification fixtures against
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|1||GK||Teona Sukhashvili||6 February 1994||7||0|
|12||GK||Tatia Gabunia||7 July 2000||5||0|
|22||GK||Tamar Nadirashvili||8 January 1990||12||0|
|2||DF||Gvantsa Kadagishvili||28 May 2002||4||0|
|4||DF||Nino Chkhartishvili||5 January 1999||10||0|
|5||DF||Mariam Kalandadze||19 December 2000||6||0|
|13||DF||Tamari Tatuashvili||12 April 1991||28||0|
|14||DF||Tamar Kvelidze||17 August 1990||20||0|
|16||DF||Natia Skhirtladze||3 March 1990||24||1|
|17||DF||Nino Sutidze||27 March 1992||33||0|
|23||DF||Elene Raukh||30 June 2002||6||0|
|3||MF||Nino Pasikashvili||4 December 1991||34||2|
|6||MF||Natia Danelia||23 September 2003||3||0|
|7||MF||Tatiana Matveeva||25 July 1990||24||5|
|8||MF||Lela Chichinadze||22 December 1988||30||6|
|11||MF||Mariam Danelia||6 May 1997||15||1|
|18||MF||Teona Bakradze||24 January 1996||17||0|
|19||MF||Teona Todadze||3 March 1993||31||0|
|9||FW||Khatia Tchkonia||16 October 1989||25||7|
|10||FW||Ana Cheminava||1 February 1996||23||1|
|1||6||6||0||0||19||2||+17||18||Final tournament||—||27 Oct||2–0||17 Sep||5–0||6–0|
|2||5||5||0||0||29||0||+29||15|| Final tournament |
if among three best runners-up
|1 Dec||—||2–0||21 Oct||8–0||14–0|
|3||7||5||0||2||16||8||+8||15||22 Sep||17 Sep||—||1–0||2–0||7–1|
|6||7||0||0||7||2||36||−34||0||0–1||0–2||1 Dec||22 Sep||26 Nov||—|
|1||7 – 0|
|1||0 – 0|
|1||2||1||5 – 6|
|1||1 – 7|
|1||1||1 – 6|
|1||0 – 6|
|2||1 – 7|
|4||0 – 38|
|2||1||4 – 2|
|1||2 – 1|
|2||0 – 8|
|4||1 – 20|
|1||0 – 1|
|1||1 – 1|
|1||1||5 – 5|
|1||1||3 – 3|
|1||1 – 1|
|2||1 – 3|
|1||0 – 2|
|3||0 – 11|
|2||2 – 6|
|1||0 – 11|
|2||0 – 7|
|6||2 – 29|
|5||1||17 – 3|
|25 Countries||12||7||37||54 – 184|
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 Lars Lagerbäck. 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 San Marino national football team is the national football team of San Marino, controlled by the San Marino Football Federation (FSGC). The team represents the second smallest population of any UEFA member.
The Bulgaria national football team represents Bulgaria in 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 Georgi Dermendzhiev.
The Greece national football team represents Greece in men's international football and is controlled by the Hellenic Football Federation, the governing body for football in Greece. Greece play most of their home matches in or near Athens, either in Athens at the Olympic Stadium in the Maroussi section of the city or in the port city of Piraeus at the Karaiskakis Stadium just outside Athens. Greece is one of only ten national teams to have been crowned UEFA European Champions.
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 Johan Walem.
The Czech national football team represents the Czech Republic in international football, and are controlled by the Football Association of the Czech Republic, the governing body for football in the Czech Republic. Historically, the team participated in FIFA and UEFA competitions as Bohemia, Austria-Hungary and Czechoslovakia. The Czech team, as Czechoslovakia, finished as Runners Up to hosts Italy at the second-ever FIFA World Cup in 1934 and again were Runners Up to Pelé's Brazil at the 1962 World Cup in Chile. They won the European Championship in 1976 over West Germany.
The Turkey national football team represents Turkey in men's international football and is controlled by the Turkish Football Federation, the governing body for football in Turkey. The team represents both FIFA and UEFA.
The Georgia national football team represents the country of Georgia in men's international football matches, and it is controlled by the Georgian Football Federation. The Georgian team's first match took place in 1990, while Georgia was still part of the Soviet Union. The team have attempted to qualify for each major tournament from Euro 1996 onwards, but have not achieved qualification yet. Home games are played at the Boris Paichadze Dinamo Arena in Tbilisi.
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 Faroe Islands national football team, represents the Faroe Islands in association football and is controlled by the Faroe Islands Football Association. The Faroe Islands became a member of FIFA in 1988 and UEFA in 1990 and is the fourth smallest UEFA country by population.
The Kazakhstan national football team represents Kazakhstan in men's international football and it is governed by the Football Federation of Kazakhstan. 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 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 Italy women's national football team has represented Italy in international women's football since their inception in 1968. The team is controlled by the Italian Football Federation (FIGC), the governing body for football in Italy.
The Belarus women's national football team represents Belarus in international women's football. The team is governed by the Football Federation of Belarus.
The Malta women's national football team represents the Malta Football Association in international women's football matches sanctioned by UEFA.
The Gibraltar national football team is the representative association football team of Gibraltar, a British Overseas Territory located at the southern tip of the Iberian Peninsula. It is controlled by the Gibraltar Football Association (GFA), 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. Organised football has been played in Gibraltar since the 19th century. They first applied for UEFA membership in 1997 which was rejected. In October 2012, Gibraltar reapplied for full membership and it was granted in March 2013. Before 2018 the team's home ground, Victoria Stadium, did not meet UEFA's standards for competitive internationals, although it could be used for international friendlies. Gibraltar's first full international was played at the Estádio Algarve in Faro/Loulé, Portugal which Gibraltar used as their home stadium for competitive matches between 2014 and 2018.
The Moldova national football team represents Moldova in association football and is controlled by the Federația Moldovenească de Fotbal (FMF), the governing body of the sport in the country. It competes as a member of the Union of European Football Associations (UEFA), which encompasses the countries of Europe.
The Georgia national football team represents Georgia in association football and is controlled by the Georgian Football Federation (GFF), 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. Organised football has been played in the country since the 20th century. Georgia joined UEFA and the International Federation of Association Football (FIFA) in 1992; the country played two friendlies before joining.
The UEFA Women's Euro 2021 qualifying competition is a women's football competition that will determine the 15 teams joining the automatically qualified hosts England in the UEFA Women's Euro 2021 final tournament.