Mexico women's national football team

Last updated

Mexico
Mexico national football team seal.svg
Nickname(s) El Tri (The Tri)
El Tricolor (The Tricolor)
Association Federación Mexicana de Fútbol
Confederation CONCACAF (North America, Central America and the Caribbean)
Sub-confederation NAFU (North America)
Head coach Christopher Cuéllar
Captain Nayeli Rangel
Most caps Maribel Dominguez (112)
Top scorer Maribel Domínguez (79)
FIFA code MEX
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Kit right arm mexic18h.png
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Kit shorts mexic18h.png
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Kit socks adidasfootball3whitestripes.png
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First colours
Kit left arm mex18a.png
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Kit body mexic18a.png
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Second colours
FIFA ranking
Current 27 Decrease2.svg 3 (7 December 2018) [1]
Highest21 (January 2011)
Lowest31 (December 2002)
First international
Flag of Mexico.svg  Mexico 9–0 Austria  Flag of Austria.svg
(Jesolo, Italy; 6 July 1970)
Biggest win
Flag of Mexico.svg  Mexico 12–0 Malta  Flag of Malta.svg
(Bristol, England; 28 June 1997)
Snake Flag of Martinique.svg  Martinique 0–10 MexicoFlag of Mexico.svg
(Bridgeview, United States; 18 October 2014)
Biggest defeat
Flag of the United States.svg  United States 12–0 Mexico  Flag of Mexico.svg
(Port-au-Prince, Haiti; 18 April 1991)
World Cup
Appearances3 (first in 1999 )
Best resultGroup Stage (1999, 2011, 2015)
CONCACAF Women's Gold Cup
Appearances7 (first in 1991 )
Best resultRunners-up Silver medal icon.svg  : (1998), (2010)

The Mexico women's national football team (sometimes referred to as Las Tri) is governed by La Federación Mexicana de Fútbol (Mexico Football Federation). [2]

Mexico country in the southern portion of North America

Mexico, officially the United Mexican States, is a country in the southern portion of North America. It is bordered to the north by the United States; to the south and west by the Pacific Ocean; to the southeast by Guatemala, Belize, and the Caribbean Sea; and to the east by the Gulf of Mexico. Covering almost 2,000,000 square kilometres (770,000 sq mi), the nation is the fifth largest country in the Americas by total area and the 13th largest independent state in the world. With an estimated population of over 120 million people, the country is the eleventh most populous state and the most populous Spanish-speaking state in the world, while being the second most populous nation in Latin America after Brazil. Mexico is a federation comprising 31 states and Mexico City, a special federal entity that is also the capital city and its most populous city. Other metropolises in the state include Guadalajara, Monterrey, Puebla, Toluca, Tijuana and León.

Contents

In the 1970s, Mexico finished third in an unofficial Women's World Cup held in Italy. Also, in 1971, the team hosted an unofficial women's World Cup reaching the final, only to lose to Denmark 3–0. An estimated 110,000 people attended the final at Estadio Azteca that day. [3] The team was formed before the 1999 Women's World Cup and was composed of players having citizenship of Mexico and descendants born elsewhere of Mexico's citizens. The main goal for the team was to qualify for their first World Cup. The team has since then developed and is now ranked 26th in the Women's FIFA World Ranking. [4] One distinction of the team as compared to other teams is that they have had for 14 years, one coach, Leonardo Cuéllar; rare in the world of a national team from Mexico. [5] The team was the host for the 2010 CONCACAF Women's Gold Cup, finishing in second place after an unexpected 2–1 victory over the United States. Mexico has a professional league, the Liga MX Femenil, which was established in part to raise the consciousness of women's football in Mexico.

Denmark womens national football team womens national association football team representing Denmark

The Denmark women's national football team represents Denmark in international women's football. The team is controlled by the Danish Football Association (DBU).

Estadio Azteca Club América estadio

The Estadio Azteca is a multi purpose stadium located in Mexico City. It's the home stadium of Club América, and the Mexico national team. With an official capacity of 87,000, it is the largest stadium in Mexico. The stadium sits at an altitude of 7,200 feet above sea level. As of 2018, the stadium also serves as the home of Cruz Azul.

1999 FIFA Womens World Cup 1999 edition of the FIFA Womens World Cup

The 1999 FIFA Women's World Cup, the third edition of the FIFA Women's World Cup, was held in the United States and won by the host team. The final between the U.S. and China, held on 10 July at the Rose Bowl in Pasadena, California, was the most-attended women's sports event in history with an official attendance of 90,185. U.S. President Bill Clinton was among those in attendance. The final was scoreless after extra time and won by the U.S. in a penalty shootout. This remains the only Women's World Cup tournament in which the host nation has won.

History

The first official coach for the Mexico women's national football team was Leonardo Cuéllar. One of his main goals when first establishing the team was to qualify for the 1999 Women's World Cup. [5] The team accomplished this by placing second to the Canadian team in the 1998 CONCACAF Women's Championship. After finding a coach to begin the team, controversy soon began regarding the nationality of the players being recruited. Many people in Mexico argued that Mexican-American girls should not be allowed to play on the team because they were taking spots away from full citizens. The team captain, Andrea Rodebaugh, argued that the team's main goal was to qualify and said that to them it did not matter who was on the team as long as the team was formed. [6] The national team was formed despite the controversy and consisted of players holding Mexican citizenship as well as players from the United States. Initially, the language disparity between the Spanish-speaking Mexicans and English-speaking Americans created a lack of cohesion in the team, but the teammates began teaching each other their respective languages.[ citation needed ]

Leonardo Cuéllar Mexican footballer

Leonardo Cuéllar Rivera is a Mexican football manager and former player who is the current manager of América in the Liga MX Femenil. He was the head coach of the Mexico women's national football team from 1998 to 2016.

The 1998 CONCACAF Women's Championship was the first staging of the CONCACAF Women's Gold Cup, the international women's association football tournament for North America, Central America and Caribbean nations organized by CONCACAF. The final stage of the tournament took place at Etobicoke and Scarborough in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. Canada took the sole automatic qualifying place for the 1999 FIFA Women's World Cup by finishing first. The runner-up, Mexico, qualified after defeating Argentina in a two-leg playoff in December 1998.

Andrea Rodebaugh Huitrón is a Mexican professional football coach and former player who is the current manager of Tijuana in the Liga MX Femenil.

In recent years, an increase in young talent developing in Mexico brought an increase of expectations from Mexican football fans and media alike. Following their worst ever World Cup finish in 2015, fans began calling for Cuellar's resignation or firing. In 2016, the women's national football team failed to qualify for the Olympics, and lost to Costa Rica which was the turning point in the teams history since many thought the defeat resulted in Mexico becoming the fourth best team in CONCACAF. With these results and Leonardo Cuellar's controversial decision to not bring Charlyn Corral and Kenti Robles, whom had terrific seasons at their clubs in Spain's Primera División, onto the squad [7] led to him resigning from his position in April 2016. [8] Roberto Medina became the head coach in 2017. [9]

The Costa Rica women's national football team is controlled by the Costa Rican Football Federation. They are one of the top women's national football teams in the Central American region along with Guatemala.

CONCACAF International sport governing body

The Confederation of North, Central American and Caribbean Association Football is the continental governing body for association football in North America, which includes Central America and the Caribbean region. Three geographically South American entities — the independent nations of Guyana and Suriname and the French overseas department of French Guiana — are also members. CONCACAF's primary functions are to organize competitions for national teams and clubs, and to conduct World Cup and Women's World Cup qualifying tournaments.

Charlyn Corral Mexican footballer

Verónica Charlyn Corral Ang is a Mexican footballer who plays as a striker for Levante of Spain's Primera División. She has previously played for Merilappi United in Finland and for the University of Louisville's college soccer team in the United States.

In 2018 Mexico won the Central American and Caribbean Games by defeating Costa Rica 3-1 in the final. [10]

The women's football tournament at the 2018 Central American and Caribbean Games was held in Barranquilla, Colombia from 19 to 30 July.

At the 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship Mexico entered as the third highest ranked team behind the United States and Canada. At the tournament Mexico finished third in their group with a record of one win and two losses, which included a surprising 2-0 loss to Panama. As a result of not advancing to the knockout round, Mexico was unable to qualify for the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup in France. [11]

2018 CONCACAF Womens Championship

The 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship was the 10th edition of the CONCACAF Women's Championship, the quadrennial international football championship organised by CONCACAF for the women's national teams of the North, Central American and Caribbean region. Eight teams played in the tournament, which took place from 4–17 October in the United States.

United States womens national soccer team womens national association football team representing the United States

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 three Women's World Cup titles, four Olympic women's gold medals, eight CONCACAF Gold Cups, and ten Algarve Cups. It medaled in every single 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.

Canada womens national soccer team womens national association football team representing Canada

The Canada women's national soccer team is overseen by the Canadian Soccer Association and competes in the Confederation of North, Central American and Caribbean Association Football (CONCACAF).

Kit

The Mexico national team utilizes a tricolour system, composed of the colors green, red and white. The team's three colors originated from Mexico's national flag, known as the tricolor. The kit being used 2011–2012 is a green jersey for home and a black with gold jersey for away. Sewn on the inside collar of both jerseys is the Mexican saying somos guerreros meaning "we are warriors".[ citation needed ]

Recent results

2018

Players

Current squad

The following players were called-up for the 2019 Cyprus Women's Cup. [13]

Caps and goals as 6 March 2019, after the match against Flag of the Czech Republic.svg  Czech Republic.

No.Pos.PlayerDate of birth (age)CapsGoalsClub
11 GK Cecilia Santiago (1994-10-19) 19 October 1994 (age 24)560 Flag of Mexico.svg América
121 GK Alejandría Godínez (1994-02-24) 24 February 1994 (age 25)20 Flag of Mexico.svg Pachuca

22 DF Kenti Robles (1991-02-15) 15 February 1991 (age 28)613 Flag of Spain.svg Atlético Madrid
32 DF Bianca Sierra (1992-06-25) 25 June 1992 (age 26)460 Flag of Iceland.svg Þór/KA
42 DF Rebeca Bernal (1997-08-31) 31 August 1997 (age 21)110 Flag of Mexico.svg Monterrey
52 DF Jimena López (1999-01-30) 30 January 1999 (age 20)40 Flag of the United States.svg Texas A&M Aggies
132 DF Arianna Romero (1992-07-29) 29 July 1992 (age 26)391 Flag of the United States.svg Houston Dash
152 DF Kimberly Rodriguez (1999-03-26) 26 March 1999 (age 19)30 Flag of the United States.svg Oklahoma State Cowgirls

63 MF Karla Nieto (1995-01-09) 9 January 1995 (age 24)180 Flag of Mexico.svg Pachuca
73 MF Nayeli Rangel (1992-02-28) 28 February 1992 (age 27)857 Flag of Mexico.svg UANL
83 MF Joana Robles (1994-07-26) 26 July 1994 (age 24)40 Flag of Mexico.svg Atlas
103 MF Stephany Mayor (captain) (1991-09-23) 23 September 1991 (age 27)7011 Flag of Iceland.svg Þór/KA
113 MF Mónica Ocampo (1987-01-04) 4 January 1987 (age 32)9117 Flag of Mexico.svg Pachuca
163 MF Alexia Delgado (1999-12-09) 9 December 1999 (age 19)20 Flag of the United States.svg Arizona State Sun Devils
173 MF Lizbeth Ovalle (1999-10-19) 19 October 1999 (age 19)61 Flag of Mexico.svg UANL
193 MF Daniela Espinosa (1999-07-13) 13 July 1999 (age 19)30 Flag of Mexico.svg América

94 FW Charlyn Corral (1991-09-11) 11 September 1991 (age 27)4928 Flag of Spain.svg Levante
144 FW Adriana Iturbide (1993-03-27) 27 March 1993 (age 25)31 Flag of Mexico.svg Atlas
204 FW Katty Martínez (1998-03-14) 14 March 1998 (age 20)30 Flag of Mexico.svg UANL

Recent call-ups

These players were called up to the squad in the last 12 months.

Pos.PlayerDate of birth (age)CapsGoalsClubLatest call-up
GK Itzel González (1994-08-14) 14 August 1994 (age 24)00 Flag of Mexico.svg Tijuana training sessions from 14–22 January 2019
GK Bianca Henninger (1990-10-22) 22 October 1990 (age 28)70 Flag of the United States.svg Houston Dash 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship
GK Pamela Tajonar (1984-12-02) 2 December 1984 (age 34)390 Flag of Spain.svg Barcelona 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO

DF Dirce Delgado (1986-08-29) 29 August 1986 (age 32)00 Flag of Mexico.svg Toluca training sessions from 14–22 January 2019
DF Andrea Sánchez (1994-03-31) 31 March 1994 (age 24)00 Flag of Mexico.svg Guadalajara training sessions from 14–22 January 2019
DF Christina Murillo (1993-01-28) 28 January 1993 (age 26)401 Flag of the United States.svg Chicago Red Stars 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship
DF Mónica Flores (1996-01-31) 31 January 1996 (age 23)90 Flag of Spain.svg Valencia 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship
DF Annia Mejía (1996-03-12) 12 March 1996 (age 22)40 Flag of Spain.svg Sporting de Gijón 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRE
DF Jocelyn Orejel (1996-11-14) 14 November 1996 (age 22)30 Flag of France.svg CSFA Ambilly (fr) 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRE
DF Greta Espinoza (1995-06-05) 5 June 1995 (age 23)210 Flag of Mexico.svg UANL 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO
DF Vanessa Flores (1997-05-26) 26 May 1997 (age 21)20 Flag of the United States.svg Houston Dash 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO
DF Clarissa Robles (1994-05-09) 9 May 1994 (age 24)20 Flag of the United States.svg LA Galaxy OC 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO
DF Mariel Gutiérrez (1994-08-06) 6 August 1994 (age 24)00Unattached 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO
DF Marcela Valera (1987-04-12) 12 April 1987 (age 31)10 Flag of Mexico.svg América v. Flag of France.svg  France, 1 September 2018
DF Sabrina Flores (1996-01-31) 31 January 1996 (age 23)00 Flag of the United States.svg LA Galaxy OC training camp on 3–12 June 2018

MF María Sánchez (1996-02-20) 20 February 1996 (age 23)143 Flag of the United States.svg Chicago Red Stars training sessions from 14–22 January 2019
MF Liliana Mercado (1988-10-22) 22 October 1988 (age 30)130 Flag of Mexico.svg UANL training sessions from 14–22 January 2019
MF Nancy Antonio (1996-04-02) 2 April 1996 (age 22)111 Flag of Mexico.svg UANL training sessions from 14–22 January 2019
MF Zulma Hernández (1995-09-09) 9 September 1995 (age 23)00 Flag of Mexico.svg América training sessions from 14–22 January 2019
MF Cristina Ferral (1993-02-16) 16 February 1993 (age 26)101 Flag of Mexico.svg UANL 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship
MF Carolina Jaramillo (1994-03-19) 19 March 1994 (age 24)40 Flag of Mexico.svg UANL 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRE
MF Tania Morales (1986-12-22) 22 December 1986 (age 32)72 Flag of Mexico.svg Guadalajara 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO
MF Yamilé Franco (1992-07-07) 7 July 1992 (age 26)61 Flag of Mexico.svg León 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO
MF Natalia Gómez Junco (1992-10-09) 9 October 1992 (age 26)60 Flag of Mexico.svg UANL 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO
MF Esmeralda Verdugo (1994-01-19) 19 January 1994 (age 25)20 Flag of Mexico.svg América 2018 Central American and Caribbean Games

FW Kiana Palacios (1996-10-01) 1 October 1996 (age 22)71 Flag of Spain.svg Real Sociedad 2019 Cyprus Women's Cup INJ
FW Desirée Monsiváis (1988-01-19) 19 January 1988 (age 31)53 Flag of Mexico.svg Monterrey training sessions from 14–22 January 2019
FW Betzy Cuevas (1997-04-21) 21 April 1997 (age 21)00 Flag of Mexico.svg América training sessions from 14–22 January 2019
FW Katie Johnson (1994-09-14) 14 September 1994 (age 24)218 Flag of the United States.svg Chicago Red Stars 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship
FW Ariana Calderón (1990-05-12) 12 May 1990 (age 28)142 Flag of Iceland.svg Þór/KA 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship
FW Anisa Guajardo (1991-03-10) 10 March 1991 (age 27)40 Flag of Sweden.svg Sundsvalls DFF 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO
FW Daniela Solís (1996-10-01) 1 October 1996 (age 22)00 Flag of Mexico.svg Monterrey 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO
FW Renae Cuéllar (1990-06-24) 24 June 1990 (age 28)327 Flag of Iceland.svg Stjarnan v. Flag of the United States.svg  United States, 8 April 2018

Notes:

Competitive record

FIFA Women's World Cup

FIFA Women's World Cup Record
YearRoundPositionMPWD*LGFGA
Flag of the People's Republic of China.svg 1991 Did not qualify
Flag of Sweden.svg 1995
Flag of the United States.svg 1999 Group Stage16th3003115
Flag of the United States.svg 2003 Did not qualify
Flag of the People's Republic of China.svg 2007
Flag of Germany.svg 2011 Group Stage11th302137
Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg 2015 Group Stage22nd301228
Flag of France.svg 2019 Did not qualify
Total3/89036630
*Draws include knockout matches decided on penalty kicks.

CONCACAF Women's Championship

CONCACAF Women's Championship Record
YearRoundMPWD*LGFGA
Flag of Haiti.svg 1991 Group Stage3102916
Flag of the United States.svg 1993 Did not enter
Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg 1994 Third Place4112619
Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg 1998 Runners-up5311206
Flag of the United States.svg 2000 Group Stage3102107
Flag of the United States.svg Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg 2002 Third Place5302117
Flag of the United States.svg 2006 Third Place320162
Flag of Mexico.svg 2010 Runners-up5302117
Flag of the United States.svg 2014 Third Place5302177
Flag of the United States.svg 2018 Group Stage310249
Total-36182169480
*Draws include knockout matches decided on penalty kicks.

Olympic Games

Summer Olympic Games Record
YearRoundPositionMPWD*LGFGA
Flag of the United States.svg 1996 Did not qualify
Flag of Australia (converted).svg 2000
Flag of Greece.svg 2004 Quarter-Finals8th301218
Flag of the People's Republic of China.svg 2008 Did not qualify
Flag of the United Kingdom.svg 2012
Flag of Brazil.svg 2016
Flag of Japan.svg 2020 To be determined
Flag of France.svg 2024
Flag of the United States.svg 2028
Total-1/6301218
*Draws include knockout matches decided on penalty kicks.

Pan American Games

Pan American Games Record
YearRoundPositionMPWD*LGFGA
Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg 1999 Runners-up2nd6312159
Flag of the Dominican Republic.svg 2003 Third Place3rd4301105
Flag of Brazil.svg 2007 Fourth Place4th530261
Flag of Mexico.svg 2011 Third Place3rd522132
Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg 2015 Third Place3rd5302107
Flag of Peru.svg 2019 To be determined
Flag of Chile.svg 2023
Total-5/52514385424
*Draws include knockout matches decided on penalty kicks.

Central American and Caribbean Games

Central American and Caribbean Games Record
YearRoundPositionMPWD*LGFGA
Flag of Puerto Rico.svg 2010 Withdrew
Flag of Mexico.svg 2014 Champions1st5410111
Flag of Colombia.svg 2018 Champions1st5500183
Flag of Panama.svg 2022 To be determined
Total-2/310910294
*Draws include knockout matches decided on penalty kicks.

Overall official record

CompetitionStageResultOpponentPositionScorers
Flag of Haiti.svg 1991 CONCACAF Tournament Group stage0–12 Flag of the United States.svg United States
1–3 Flag of Trinidad and Tobago.svg Trinidad and Tobago
8–1 Flag of France.svg Martinique 3 / 4
Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg 1994 CONCACAF Tournament Group stage0–9 Flag of the United States.svg United States
0–6 Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Canada
3–1 Flag of Jamaica.svg Jamaica
3–3 Flag of Trinidad and Tobago.svg Trinidad and Tobago 3 / 5
Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg 1998 CONCACAF Tournament Group stage3–2 Flag of Costa Rica.svg Costa Rica
7–1 Flag of Haiti.svg Haiti
2–2 Flag of Trinidad and Tobago.svg Trinidad and Tobago 1 / 4
Semifinals8–0 Flag of Guatemala.svg Guatemala
Final0–1 Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Canada
Flag of the United States.svg 1999 World Cup Group stage1–7 Flag of Brazil.svg Brazil Domínguez
0–6 Flag of Germany.svg Germany
0–2 Flag of Italy.svg Italy 4 / 4
Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg 1999 Pan American Games Group stage1–1 Flag of the United States.svg United States
2–3 Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Canada
5–1 Flag of Costa Rica.svg Costa Rica
5–1 Flag of Trinidad and Tobago.svg Trinidad and Tobago 3 / 5
Semifinals2–2 (PSO: 5–3) Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Canada
Final0–1 Flag of the United States.svg United States
Flag of the United States.svg 2000 Gold Cup Group stage3–4 Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Canada Domínguez 2, Mora
7–0 Flag of Guatemala.svg Guatemala Mora 4, Domínguez 3
0–3 Flag of the People's Republic of China.svg China 3 / 4
Flag of the United States.svg 2002 Gold Cup Group stage0–3 Flag of the United States.svg United States
5–1 Flag of Panama.svg Panama Gómez 2, Domínguez, Leyva, Sandoval
2–0 Flag of Trinidad and Tobago.svg Trinidad and Tobago 2 / 4 Gerardo 2
Semifinals0–2 Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Canada
Third place match4–1 Flag of Costa Rica.svg Costa Rica Domínguez 2, González, Mora
Flag of the Dominican Republic.svg 2003 Pan American Games Group stage1–0 Flag of Costa Rica.svg Costa Rica Worbis
3–1 Flag of Argentina.svg Argentina Mora, Rosales, Worbis
Semifinals2–3 Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Canada Leyva, Mora
Third place match4–1 Flag of Argentina.svg Argentina Leyva, Mora, Moreno, Rosales
Flag of Greece.svg 2004 Summer Olympics Group stage1–1 Flag of the People's Republic of China.svg China Domínguez
0–2 Flag of Germany.svg Germany 2 / 3
Quarterfinals0–5 Flag of Brazil.svg Brazil
Flag of the United States.svg 2006 Gold Cup Group stage3–0 Flag of Trinidad and Tobago.svg Trinidad and Tobago Domínguez, González, P. Pérez
Semifinals0–2 Flag of the United States.svg United States
Third place match3–0 Flag of Jamaica.svg Jamaica Ocampo 2, Domínguez
2007 World Cup qualification AFC-CONCACAF play-off0–2 2–1 Flag of Japan.svg Japan Domínguez, Leyva
Flag of Brazil.svg 2007 Pan American Games Group stage5–0 Flag of Paraguay.svg Paraguay Corral 2, Ocampo 2, Valdez
0–1 Flag of Argentina.svg Argentina
2–0 Flag of Panama.svg Panama Worbis
3–2 Flag of the United States.svg United States López 2, Worbis
Semifinals0–2 Flag of Brazil.svg Brazil
Third place match1–2 Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Canada Worbis
Flag of Mexico.svg 2008 Summer Olympics qualification Group stage8–1 Flag of Jamaica.svg Jamaica López 4, Morales 2, Ocampo, Worbis
1–3 Flag of the United States.svg United States 2 / 3 Worbis
Semifinals0–1 Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Canada
Flag of Mexico.svg 2010 Gold Cup Group stage7–2 Flag of Guyana.svg Guyana Domínguez 4, Garza, Worbis
2–0 Flag of Trinidad and Tobago.svg Trinidad and Tobago Domínguez, López
0–3 Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Canada 2 / 4
Semifinals2–1 Flag of the United States.svg United States Domínguez, V. Pérez
Final0–1 Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Canada
Flag of Germany.svg 2011 World Cup Group stage1–1 Flag of England.svg England Ocampo
0–4 Flag of Japan.svg Japan
2–2 Flag of New Zealand.svg New Zealand 3 / 4 Domínguez, Mayor
Flag of Mexico.svg 2011 Pan American Games Group stage0–0 Flag of Chile.svg Chile
1–1 Flag of Trinidad and Tobago.svg Trinidad and Tobago Domínguez
1–0 Flag of Colombia.svg Colombia 2 / 4 V. Pérez
Semifinals0–1 Flag of Brazil.svg Brazil
Third place match1–0 Flag of Colombia.svg Colombia Ruiz
Flag of Mexico.svg 2012 Summer Olympics qualification'Group stage5–0 Flag of Guatemala.svg Guatemala Domínguez 3, Diaz, Garza
7–0 Flag of the Dominican Republic.svg Dominican Republic Guajardo 3, Diaz, Ruiz, Saucedo
0–4 Flag of the United States.svg United States 2 / 4
Semifinals1–3 Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Canada V. Pérez
Flag of the United States.svg 2014 CONCACAF Women's Championship Group stage0-1 Flag of Costa Rica.svg Costa Rica
10–0 Flag of France.svg Martinique Samarzich, Duarte 2, Mayor, Guillou (o.g.), Garciamendez, Garza, Ocampo 2, Noyola
3-1 Flag of Jamaica.svg Jamaica 2 / 4 Mayor, Corral 2
Semifinals0-3 Flag of the United States.svg United States
Third Place Match4-2 Flag of Trinidad and Tobago.svg Trinidad and Tobago Mayor, Ocampo, Corral 2
Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg 2015 World Cup Group stage1–1 Flag of Colombia.svg Colombia V. Pérez
1–2 Flag of England.svg England Ibarra
0-5 Flag of France.svg France 4 / 4
Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg 2015 Pan American Games Group stage0–1 Flag of Colombia.svg Colombia
3–1 Flag of Argentina.svg Argentina Noyola, Rangel, Ruiz
3-1 Flag of Trinidad and Tobago.svg Trinidad and Tobago 2 / 4 Mayor 2, Ocampo
Semifinals2-4 Flag of Brazil.svg Brazil Romero, Rangel
Third place match2-0 Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg Canada Ocampo, Mayor
Flag of the United States.svg 2016 Summer Olympics qualification Group stage6-0 Flag of Puerto Rico.svg Puerto Rico Domínguez 3, Garciamendez, Rangel, Johnson
0-1 Flag of the United States.svg United States
1-2 Flag of Costa Rica.svg Costa Rica 3 / 4 Domínguez
Flag of the United States.svg 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship Group stage0-6Flag of the United States.svg  United States
4-1Flag of Trinidad and Tobago.svg  Trinidad and Tobago Corral 2, Johnson, Sanchez
0-2Flag of Panama.svg  Panama 3/4

Head coaching history

See also

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The Iceland women's national football team represents Iceland in international women's football. It is currently ranked as the 19th best national team in the world by FIFA as of June 2018. On October 30, 2008, the national team qualified to the 2009 UEFA Women's Championship, the first major football tournament Iceland take 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've taken their first point in a major championship, following a draw against Norway in the opening game.

The South Africa national women's football team, nicknamed Banyana Banyana, is the national team of South Africa and is controlled by the South African Football Association.

Jamaica women's national football team is nicknamed the 'Reggae Girlz'. They are one of the top women's national football teams in the Caribbean region along with Trinidad and Tobago and Haiti. In 2008 the team was disbanded after they failed to get out of the group stage of Olympic Qualifying, which notably featured the United States and Mexico. The program was restarted in 2014 after nearly a six-year hiatus. They finished second at the 2014 Women's Caribbean Cup losing 1–0 against Trinidad and Tobago in the final. The team is backed by ambassador Cedella Marley, the daughter of the late Bob Marley, she aids in raising awareness for the team and encourages development as well as providing for it financially. Jamaica qualified for the FIFA Women's World Cup for the first time ever in 2019.

Turkey womens national football team womens national association football team representing Turkey

The Turkey women's national football team represents Turkey in international women's football. The team was established in 1995, and compete in the qualification for UEFA Women's Championship and the UEFA qualifying of FIFA Women's World Cup.

Myanmar womens national football team national association football team

Myanmar women's national football team is a female association football team representing Myanmar and controlled by Myanmar Football Federation (MFF). Myanmar, like North Korea, has received more money from the state and improved its game recently, and had a goal of qualifying for the 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup in Germany. They failed, however, in the Asian qualifiers, not winning any matches, and are now focusing on the future.

The Trinidad & Tobago women's national football team is commonly known in their country as the "Soca Princesses", but they prefer to be called the Women Soca Warriors. They are one of the top women's national football teams in the Caribbean region along with Jamaica and Haiti. Trinidad & Tobago women's national football team is currently coached by Richard Hood, who replaced Randy Waldrum in 2016.

The Azerbaijan women's national football team represents Azerbaijan in international women's football. They are currently 67th in the FIFA Women's World Rankings. Azerbaijan has never qualified for any international tournament. The majority of Azerbaijan's home matches are held at the national stadium, Tofiq Bahramov Stadium.

Mexico womens national under-17 football team national association football team

The Mexico U-17 women's national football team is the national women's under-17 football team of Mexico. They are controlled by the Mexican Football Federation. Mexico defeated USA on November 7, 2013 and qualified for Costa Rica's World Cup in 2014. They finished 4th in the 2008 CONCACAF Women's U-17 Championship and finished second in the 2010 CONCACAF Women's U-17 Championship. At the 2010 FIFA U-17 Women's World Cup they were eliminated after the preliminary round.

Bangladesh womens national football team national association football team

The Bangladesh women's national football team is the women's national association football team of Bangladesh controlled by the Bangladesh Football Federation under the supervision of the women's football committee. It is a member of the Asian Football Confederation and has yet to qualify for the World Cup or a AFC Women's Asian Cup finals.

The Haiti women's national football team participates in several competitions including the CONCACAF Women's Gold Cup. The team also participates in qualification for the FIFA Women's World Cup and Olympic Games, although they have not succeeded in qualifying for either tournament. The team is controlled by the Fédération Haïtienne de Football. They are one of the top women's national football teams in the Caribbean region along with Jamaica and Trinidad & Tobago. Haiti women's national football team is currently coached by Shek Borkowski who is also the coach of the under 17 and under 20 teams.

The Guatemala women's national football team is controlled by the Federación Nacional de Fútbol de Guatemala. They are one of the top women's national football teams in the Central American region along with Costa Rica, having won the 1999 UNCAF championship.

The Panama women's national football team is overseen by the Federación Panameña de Fútbol. After a 12 year absence, the team will return to the CONCACAF Women's Championship in 2018 after finishing second in UNCAF zone qualifying.

The Cuba women's national football team is the national women's football team of Cuba and is overseen by the Asociación de Fútbol de Cuba. In 2018, Cuba qualified for its first ever CONCACAF Women's Championship after finishing third in Caribbean Zone Qualifying.

References

Notes

  1. 1 2 3 4 5 This match is not recognized by FIFA. [12]

Citations

  1. "The FIFA/Coca-Cola Women's World Ranking". FIFA. 7 December 2018. Retrieved 7 December 2018.
  2. Luis Arroyo (2015-06-12). "The Mexican Women's National Team Needs to Stop Depending on U.S. Based Players | VICE Sports". Sports.vice.com. Retrieved 2015-06-20.
  3. "Mundial (Women) 1971". Rsssf.com. Retrieved 29 June 2010.
  4. "Women's World Ranking". Fifa.com. Retrieved 1 June 2012.
  5. 1 2 Lewis, Michael (21 January 2012). "Mexico's Leonardo Cuellar Has Turned 'Las Tri' into a Global Power". Fox News Latino. Retrieved 26 January 2012.
  6. Jensen, Mike (17 June 1999). "Mexican Soccer Team Has American Accent Half Of The Improbable Women's World Cup Squad Comes From North Of The Border". The Inquirer. Retrieved 5 February 2012.
  7. "Monica Gonzalez urges Mexican federation to seize opportunity to promote women's game". espnW. Retrieved 2018-05-16.
  8. Baxter, Kevin. "Mexico's women's soccer coach Leonardo Cuellar steps down". latimes.com. Retrieved 2018-05-16.
  9. "For Teammates in Love, an Island Oasis". The New York Times. 2017-07-06. ISSN   0362-4331 . Retrieved 2018-05-16.
  10. "Central American & Caribbean Games Women" . Retrieved October 11, 2018.
  11. "Panama qualified for the semifinals of the 2018 Concacaf Women's Championship". October 10, 2018. Retrieved October 11, 2018.
  12. Live Scores - Mexico - Women's - Matches. FIFA-.com.
  13. "Convocatoria de la SNM Femenil para la Copa Chipre 2019" . Retrieved February 15, 2019.