|Association|| Royal Dutch Football Association |
(Koninklijke Nederlandse Voetbalbond)
|Head coach||Mark Parsons|
|Captain||Sari van Veenendaal|
|Most caps||Sherida Spitse (188)|
|Top scorer||Vivianne Miedema (83)|
|Current||4 (20 August 2021)|
|Highest||3 (July 2019)|
|Lowest||20 (June 2008)|
| France 4–0 Netherlands |
(Hazebrouck, France; 17 April 1971)
| Netherlands 12–0 Israel |
(Zaandam, Netherlands; 22 August 1977)
Netherlands 13–1 Macedonia
(Zwolle, Netherlands; 29 October 2009)
| Sweden 7–0 Netherlands |
(Borås, Sweden; 26 September 1981)
|Appearances||2 (first in 2015 )|
|Best result||Runners-up (2019)|
|Appearances||3 (first in 2009 )|
|Best result||Winners (2017)|
The Netherlands women's national football team (Dutch : Nederlands vrouwenvoetbalelftal) is directed by the Royal Dutch Football Association (KNVB), which is a member of UEFA and FIFA.
In 1971, the team played the first women's international football match recognized by FIFA against France.They have played at the final tournament of the 2009, 2013, and 2017 UEFA Women's Championship and were champions in 2017 as hosts. They played at the final tournament of the FIFA Women's World Cup for the first time in 2015, and finished in thirteenth place. The Netherlands reached the final of the 2019 edition of the World Cup, losing 2–0 against the United States.
The nicknames for the team are Oranje (Orange) and Leeuwinnen (Lionesses).Mark Parsons has been head coach since the conclusion of the 2020 Summer Olympics. As of June 2021, the team is ranked number 4 in the FIFA Women's World Rankings.
On 17 April 1971, the Dutch team played the first women's international football match recognized by FIFA against France.The match took place in Hazebrouck, France and resulted in a 4–0 defeat for the Netherlands.
In 1980s and 1990s, the team failed to qualify for the final tournaments of UEFA's European Championship and later also for the FIFA's World Championship.The Royal Dutch Football Association began major investments into women's football in the 2000s, culminating in the establishment of the Women's Eredivisie in 2007 (which was merged with the Belgian league in 2012). The team qualified for the UEFA Women's Euro 2009 and reached third place together with Norway, behind England (second place) and Germany (first place). The team again qualified for the UEFA Women's Euro 2013, but did not advance after the group stage.
The team qualified for the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup and reached thirteenth place, after having lost their first match in the knockout stage to Japan.
In 2017, the Netherlands won their first major women's trophy, ending Germany's seemingly unbeatable reign over the UEFA Women's Championship and surprising friend and foe alike by winning the tournament on home soil, beating Denmark 4–2 in the final.The successful campaign in which Oranje managed to win all of their matches highly contributed to the popularity of women's football in the Netherlands.
In 2018, the Netherlands finished second in their UEFA Qualifying Group behind Norway. Therefore, they had to go through the UEFA play-off in order to qualify for the 2019 World Cup featuring the Switzerland, Belgium and Denmark are the other teams in the play-off.The Netherlands beat Denmark 4–1 on aggregate in the play-off semi-finals before beating Switzerland 4–1 on aggregate in the play-off final to qualify. In the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup, the Netherlands had another strong performance, reaching the finals before losing 2-0 to the United States.
The Netherlands women's national football team has been known or nicknamed as the "Oranje (Orange)" or "Leeuwinnen (Lionesses)".
|Abbreviation Key table|
|EC||European Championship (Women's Euro)|
|1984 EC QS||Group Stage: Gr.4||2–3, 5–0||Belgium||2 / 4||Camper, Fortuin, De Haan, De Jong-Desaunois, Timisela, Timmer, De Visser|
|2–1, 0–2||Denmark||De Bakker, Camper|
|2–2, 1–1||West Germany||Camper, De Visser (2)|
|1987 EC QS||Group Stage: Gr.3||1–0, 5–3||France||2 / 4||Allott (4), De Bakker, Camper|
|0–2, 2–0||Sweden||De Bakker, Vestjens|
|3–1, 3–0||Belgium||Allott (2), De Bakker, Boogerd, Timisela (2)|
|1989 EC QS||Group Stage: Gr.2||0–0, 1–0||Sweden||1 / 4||De Bakker|
|4–0, w/o||Scotland||De Bakker (2), Timisela, Wiegman|
|1–0, 2–0||Ireland||De Bakker, Timisela, De Winter|
|Quarter-finals||1–2, 0–3||Norway||De Bakker|
|1991 EC QS||Group Stage: Gr.1||2–0, 0–0||Ireland||1 / 3||Vestjens (2)|
|6–0, 9–0||Northern Ireland||Baal, De Bakker (6), Geeris, Limbeek (2), Pauw, Timisela (2), Vestjens, Van Waarden|
0–1 ( a.e.t. )
|1993 EC QS||Group Stage: Gr.5||3–0, 2–0||Greece||1 / 3||Geeris (3), Limbeek, Timisela|
|1–1, 0–0||Romania||Van der Ploeg|
|1995 EC QS||Group Stage: Gr.8||1–2, 0–1||Iceland||2 / 3||Leemans|
|2–0, 4–0||Greece||Van Dam (2), Keereweer, Limbeek, Noom, Roos|
|1997 EC QS|| Group Stage: Gr.2 |
|0–2, 0–2||Iceland||4 / 4|
|1–1, 1–0||Russia||Korbmacher, Van Waarden|
|1–1, 1–2||France||Korbmacher, Migchelsen|
|Relegation Play-off||2–1, 1–0||Czech Republic||Kiesel-Griffioen, Timisela, Wiegman|
|1999 WC QS|| Group Stage: Gr.3 |
|1–6, 0–0||Norway||3 / 4||Roos|
|0–1, 2–1||England||Noom (2)|
|1–0, 1–2||Germany||Migchelsen, Noom|
|2001 EC QS|| Group Stage: Gr.1 |
|1–1, 1–2||France||4 / 4||Van Eyk, Smith|
|1–1, 1–2||Spain||Kiesel-Griffioen, Smith|
|Relegation Play-Off||3–0, 2–0||Hungary||Kiesel-Griffioen, Muller, Noom, Torny (2)|
|2003 WC QS|| Group Stage: Gr.4 |
|0–0, 1–4||England||3 / 4||Kiesel-Griffioen|
|1–2, 4–1||Portugal||Burger, Muller, Noom, Ran, Smith|
|2005 EC QS|| Group Stage: Gr.2 |
|0–1 0–0||Spain||4 / 5|
|3–0, 3–0||Belgium||De Boer, Koster, Melis, Muller, Torny, Van Veen|
|2007 WC QS|| Group Stage: Gr.5 |
|1–0, 0–2||France||3 / 5||De Boer|
|1–0, 4–0||Austria||Delies, Demarteau, Louwaars, Smit (2)|
|5–0, 4–0||Hungary||Delies, Hoogendijk, Louwaars (2), Smit, Smith, Stevens (3)|
|2009 EC QS||Group Stage: Gr.4||1–5, 0–1||Germany||2 / 5||Torny|
|2–2, 1–1||Switzerland||Van Eijk, Melis (2)|
|2–1, 1–0||Wales||Melis (2), Smit|
|2–2, 3–0||Belgium||Hoogendijk, Melis (3), Stevens|
|Play-Off||2–0, 2–0||Spain||Stevens (3), Van de Ven|
|2009 EC||Group Stage: Gr.A|
|Ukraine||2 / 4||Stevens, Van de Ven|
|Finland||Van de Ven|
|Quarter-finals||0–0 ( a.e.t. )(5–4 p )||France|
|Semi-finals||1–2 ( a.e.t. )||England||Pieëte|
|2011 WC QS||Group Stage: Gr.1||0–3, 2–2||Norway||2 / 5||Dekker, Melis|
|13–1, 7–0||Macedonia||Hoogendijk, Kiesel-Griffioen (4), Koster, Melis (2), Meulen, Pieëte, De Ridder, Slegers, Smit (7), Spitse|
|1–1, 4–0||Belarus||Melis (2), De Ridder, Slegers, Van de Ven|
|2–0, 1–0||Slovakia||Kiesel-Griffioen, Koster, Smit|
|2013 EC QS||Group Stage: Gr.6||6–0, 4–0||Serbia||2 / 5||Van den Berg, Van de Donk, Hoogendijk, Martens, Melis (6)|
|3–0, 2–0||Croatia||Melis, De Ridder, Smit, Spitse, Van de Ven|
|2–0, 3–1||Slovenia||Heuver, Melis, De Ridder, Van de Ven (2)|
|2013 EC||Group Stage: Gr.B|
|Germany||4 / 4|
|2015 WC QS||Group Stage: Gr.5||4–0, 10–1||Albania||2 / 6||Bakker, Van den Heiligenberg, Martens (2), Melis (3), Slegers (6), + 1 o.g.|
|7–0, 3–2||Portugal||Van den Berg, Dekker, Miedema (6), Slegers (2)|
|1–2, 2–0||Norway||Dekker, Van de Donk, Miedema|
|7–0, 6–0||Greece||Bakker, Van den Berg (2), Martens (2), Melis (2), Middag, Miedema (4), Spitse|
|1–1, 2–0||Belgium||Miedema (2), Slegers|
|Semifinal||2–1, 2–0||Scotland||Martens (2), Melis (2)|
|Final||1–1, 2–1||Italy||Miedema (3)|
|2015 WC||Group Stage: Gr.A|
|New Zealand||3 / 4||Martens|
|Canada||Van de Ven|
|Round of 16|
|Japan||Van de Ven|
|2016 OG QS||Single Round-robin|
|Switzerland||2 / 4||Van den Berg, Melis, Miedema, Van de Sanden|
|2017 EC||Group Stage: Gr.A|
|Norway||1 / 4||Van de Sanden|
|England||Van de Donk, Miedema, + 1 o.g.|
|Denmark||Martens, Miedema (2), Spitse|
|2019 WC QS||Group Stage: Gr.3||1–0 (h), 1–2 (a)||Norway||2 / 5||Miedema (2)|
|5–0 (a), 1–0 (h)||Slovakia||Van der Gragt (2), Martens, Miedema (2), Spitse|
|0–0 (h), 2–0 (a)||Ireland||Beerensteyn, Spitse|
|7–0 (h), 5–0 (a)||Northern Ireland||Beerensteyn, Van de Donk, Groenen, Martens (2), Miedema, Van de Sanden (2), Spitse (3), + 1 o.g.|
|Play-Off Semi-final||2–0 (h), 2–1 (a)||Denmark||Beerensteyn (3), Van de Sanden|
|Play-Off Final||3–0 (h), 1–1 (a)||Switzerland||Martens, Miedema (2), Spitse|
|2019 WC||Group Stage: Gr.E|
|New Zealand||1 / 4||Roord|
|Cameroon||Bloodworth, Miedema (2)|
|Round of 16|
|Italy||Van der Gragt, Miedema|
|2020 OG||Group Stage: Gr.F|
|Zambia||1 / 4||Beerensteyn, Martens (2), Miedema (4), Pelova, Roord, Van de Sanden|
|Brazil||D. Janssen, Miedema (2),|
|China||Beerensteyn (2), Martens (2), Miedema (2), Pelova, Van de Sanden|
|Quarter-finals||2–2 ( a.e.t. )(2–4 p )||United States||Miedema (2)|
|2022 EC QS||Group Stage: Gr.A||3–0 (h), 8–0 (a)||Turkey||1 / 6||Van de Donk (4), Van der Gragt, Miedema (2), Van de Sanden, Spitse (3),|
|4–1 (h), 4–2 (a)||Slovenia||Beerensteyn, Miedema (3), Spitse (4),|
|7–0 (h), 7–0 (a)||Estonia||Bloodworth, Van de Donk (2), Groenen (2), E. Jansen, Miedema (2), Nouwen, Roord, Snoeijs, Spitse (3),|
|2–0 (h), 1–0 (a)||Russia||Van de Donk, Miedema, Roord|
|6–0 (h), 6–0 (a)||Kosovo||Van de Donk, Martens (2), Miedema, Roord (2), Snoeijs (6)|
|2022EC||Group Stage: Gr.|
|2023 WC QS||Group Stage: Gr.C||2–0 (a)||Iceland||Van de Donk, Groenen|
|1–1 (h)||Czech Republic||Miedema|
The following is a list of matches in the last 12 months, as well as any future matches that have been scheduled.
Win Draw Lose Void or Postponed Fixture
|18 September UEFA Women's Euro 2022 qualifying||Russia||0–1||Netherlands||Moscow, Russia|
|Report (UEFA)||Referee: Pernilla Larsson (Sweden)|
|23 October UEFA Women's Euro 2022 qualifying||Netherlands||7–0||Estonia||Groningen, Netherlands|
|19:30 UTC||Report (UEFA)||Stadium: Euroborg |
Referee: Tess Olofssen (Sweden)
|27 October UEFA Women's Euro 2022 qualifying||Kosovo||0–6||Netherlands||Pristina, Kosovo|
|19:00 CET||Report (UEFA)||Stadium: Fadil Vokrri Stadium |
Referee: Marta Frias Acedo (Spain)
|27 November Friendly||Netherlands||0–2||United States||Breda, Netherlands|
|18:35||Report (USsoccer)||Stadium: Rat Verlegh Stadion |
Referee: Julia Demetrescu (Romania)
|18 February Friendly||Belgium||1–6||Netherlands||Brussels, Belgium|
|20:00||Report||Stadium: Stade Roi Baudouin|
Referee: Karoline Wacker (Germany)
|24 February Friendly||Netherlands||2–1||Germany||Venlo, Netherlands|
|18:30||Report||Stadium: Covebo Stadion- De Koel|
Referee: Viki De Cremer (Belgium)
|9 April Friendly||Spain||1–0||Netherlands||Marbella, Spain|
|19:00||Report||Stadium: Estadio Municipal Antonio Lorenzo Cuevas|
Referee: Sandra Braz (Portugal)
|13 April Friendly||Netherlands||5–0||Australia||Nijmegen, Netherlands|
|18:30||Report||Stadium: Stadion de Goffert|
Referee: Esther Staubli (Switzerland)
|10 June Friendly||Italy||1–0||Netherlands||Ferrera, Italia|
|18:30||Report||Stadium: Stadio Paolo Mazza |
Referee: Monika Mularczyk (Poland)
|15 June Friendly||Netherlands||7–0||Norway||Enschede, Netherlands|
|18:00||Report||Stadium: De Grolsch Veste|
|3 July Friendly||Netherlands||Canceled||South Africa||Zwolle, Netherlands|
|15:00 UTC+2||Stadium: MAC³PARK Stadion|
|21 July Olympics GS||Zambia||3–10||Netherlands||Rifu, Japan|
|20:00||Report||Stadium: Miyagi Stadium |
Referee: Laura Fortunato (Argentina)
|24 July Olympics GS||Netherlands||3–3||Brazil||Rifu, Japan|
|20:00||Report||Stadium: Miyagi Stadium |
Referee: Kate Jacewicz (Australia)
|27 July Olympics GS||Netherlands||8–2||China PR||Yokohama Japan|
|20:30||Report||Stadium: International Stadium Yokohama |
Referee: Salima Mukansanga (Rwanda)
|30 July Olympics QF||Netherlands||2–2 (a.e.t.)|
|20:00||Report||Stadium: International Stadium Yokohama |
Referee: Kate Jacewicz (Australia)
|17 September 2023 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification – UEFA Group C||Netherlands||1–1||Czech Republic||Groningen, Netherlands|
|20:45||Report||Stadium: Euroborg |
Referee: Ivana Martincic, Croatia
|21 September 2023 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification – UEFA Group C||Iceland||0–2||Netherlands||Reykjavík, Iceland|
|Report||Stadium: Laugardalsvöllur |
Referee: Rebecca Welch (England)
|8 April 2023 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification – UEFA Group C||Netherlands||v||Cyprus|
|[ Report (Soccerway)]|
|12 April 2023 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification – UEFA Group C||Netherlands||v||Belarus|
|[ Report (Soccerway)]|
|Head coach||Mark Parsons|
|Assistant coach||Arvid Smit|
|Assistant coach||Jessica Torny|
|Goalkeeper coach||Erskine Schoenmakers|
|1977–1978||Ruud de Groot|
|1979–1987||Bert van Lingen|
|1987||Nick Labohm||coached in one match (3–1 defeat to West Germany on 1 April 1987)|
|1987||Dick Advocaat||coached in one match (0–0 against Norway on 23 May 1987)|
|1989–1992||Bert van Lingen||second spell as coach (first spell from 1979 to 1987)|
|2001||Andries Jonker||interim coach|
|2001–2004||Frans de Kat|
|2004||Remy Reynierse||interim coach|
|2010||Ed Engelkes||interim coach|
|2015||Sarina Wiegman||interim coach|
|2015–2016||Arjan van der Laan|
|2016–2017||Sarina Wiegman||second spell as interim coach (first spell in 2015)|
|5||Bert van Lingen||1979–1986, 1989 1991||46|
|6||Frans de Kat||2001–2004||27|
|8||Arjan van der Laan||2015–2016||16|
|10||Ruud de Groot||1977–1978||8|
The following 24 players were named to the squad for the for the 2023 FIFA Women's World Cup qualifiers against Czech Republic and Iceland on 17 and 23 September 2021, respectively.
Caps and goals may be incorrect.
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|GK||Claire Dinkla||SC Heerenveen|
|GK||Barbara Lorsheijd||ADO Den Haag|
|GK||Sari van Veenendaal||13 April 1990||75||0||PSV|
|DF||Anouk Dekker||15 November 1986||85||7||Braga|
|DF||Caitlin Dijkstra||0||0||FC Twente|
|DF||Merel van Dongen||11 February 1993||51||1||Atlético Madrid|
|DF||Kika van Es||11 October 1991||70||0||FC Twente|
|DF||Sisca Folkertsma||21 May 1997||12||0||Bordeaux|
|DF||Stefanie van der Gragt||16 August 1992||75||10||Ajax|
|DF||Dominique Janssen||17 January 1995||71||3||VfL Wolfsburg|
|DF||Aniek Nouwen||9 March 1999||20||1||Chelsea|
|MF||Jill Baijings||SGS Essen|
|MF||Kerstin Casparij||FC Twente|
|MF||Daniëlle van de Donk||5 August 1991||120||29||Lyon|
|MF||Jackie Groenen||17 December 1994||77||8||Manchester United|
|MF||Inessa Kaagman||17 April 1996||11||0||Brighton & Hove Albion|
|MF||Victoria Pelova||3 June 1999||16||2||Ajax|
|MF||Jill Roord||22 April 1997||64||11||VfL Wolfsburg|
|FW||Lineth Beerensteyn||11 October 1996||68||15||Bayern Munich|
|FW||Lieke Martens||16 December 1992||126||53||Barcelona|
|FW||Vivianne Miedema||15 July 1996||102||84||Arsenal|
|FW||Shanice van de Sanden||2 October 1992||86||20||VfL Wolfsburg|
The following players have been called up in the past 12 months.
This list may be incomplete.
|Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club||Latest call-up|
|GK||Lize Kop||17 March 1998||6||0||Ajax||v. Czech Republic, 17 September 2021 PRE|
|GK||Loes Geurts||12 January 1986||125||0||BK Häcken||2020 Summer Olympics|
|DF||Lynn Wilms||10 March 2000||12||1||VfL Wolfsburg||2020 Summer Olympics|
|FW||Renate Jansen||7 December 1990||48||4||FC Twente||v. Czech Republic, 17 September 2021 PRE|
|FW||Joëlle Smits||7 February 2000||4||0||PSV||2020 Summer Olympics|
Current players are highlighted in orange.
|9||Danielle van de Donk||2010–present||120||29|
|6||Marjoke de Bakker||1979–1991||29||60||0,48|
|7||Danielle van de Donk||2010–present||29||120||0,24|
|8||Shanice van de Sanden||2008–present||21||91||0,23|
|10||Kirsten van de Ven||2005–2016||18||86||0,21|
On 27 November 2014, the Netherlands national football team qualified to the final tournament of the FIFA Women's World Cup for the first time.In 2019, they reached the Final and lost to the United States team.
|FIFA Women's World Cup record|
|1991||Did not qualify|
|2015||Round of 16||13th||4||1||1||2||3||4|
|2023||To be determined|
Since the inception of women's Olympic football, UEFA has designated the World Cup as it's qualifying tournament for the succeeding Olympic tournament. Because the Netherlands failed to qualify to the World Cup until 2015, the Dutch women automatically failed to qualify for the Olympics up to 2012. In 2015 the Dutch made it to their first World Cup. Their round of 16 exit was good enough for a post World Cup mini tournament to decide UEFA's last spot at the Olympics. Sweden won that tournament and the Dutch were eliminated. In 2019 the Dutch reached the World Cup final and qualified for the Olympics for the first time.
|Summer Olympics record|
|1996||Did not qualify|
|2024||To be determined|
The Netherlands failed to qualify for the final tournament of the UEFA Women's Championship from 1984 to 2005. In 2009, the Dutch women's team qualified and reached third place.In 2013, they qualified again, but did not advance after the group stage. The Dutch women booked a major victory on the 2017 tournament: following a 4–2 victory over Denmark they became the new European champion. Furthermore, Lieke Martens was heralded as the best player of the tournament.
|UEFA European Women's Championship record|
|1984**||Did not qualify|
|2025||To be determined|
The Netherlands national football team has represented the Netherlands in international men's football matches since 1905. The national team is controlled by the Royal Dutch Football Association (KNVB), the governing body for football in the Netherlands, which is a part of UEFA, and under the jurisdiction of FIFA. They are widely considered one of the best national teams in world football and widely regarded as one of the greatest national teams of all time. Most of the Netherlands' home matches are played at the Johan Cruyff Arena and the Stadion Feijenoord.
Kirsten Johanna Maria van de Ven is a former Dutch professional footballer. Prior to her professional career, she played College soccer in the United States. Professionally she played in the Dutch league (Eredivisie) for Willem II Tilburg and FC Twente, and in the Swedish league (Damallsvenskan) for Tyresö FF and FC Rosengård. She won titles at clubs in both Sweden and the Netherlands, as an international player she was a member of the Netherlands women's national football team, and represented her country at the 2009 and 2013 editions of the UEFA Women's Championship, and the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup.
Lieke Elisabeth Petronella Martens, is a Dutch footballer who plays as a midfielder for Barcelona and the Netherlands women's national team.
Sylvia Smit is a Dutch female footballer who plays as a midfielder and striker for DTS Ede in the Dutch Topklasse. She has played professional football for clubs in the Dutch Eredivisie Vrouwen and the Belgian-Dutch BeNe League. She also has over 100 appearances for the Netherlands women's national football team.
Mandy van den Berg is a Dutch football defender who plays for PSV and formerly for the Netherlands national team. She formerly played club football in the Eredivisie Vrouwen for ADO Den Haag, for Vittsjö GIK of the Swedish Damallsvenskan and for LSK Kvinner FK of the Norwegian Toppserien.
Jackie Noëlle Groenen is a Dutch footballer and former judoka who plays as a midfielder for FA WSL club Manchester United and the Netherlands women's national football team. She previously played for German clubs SGS Essen, FCR 2001 Duisburg and FFC Frankfurt, as well as for Chelsea in the English FA WSL.
Angela Anna Christ is a Dutch football goalkeeper, who played for Eredivisie club PSV and for the Netherlands women's national football team.
Sherida Spitse is a Dutch football midfielder currently playing for Ajax and the Netherlands women's national football team.
Merel Didi van Dongen is a Dutch footballer who plays as a defender for Spanish Primera División club Atlético Madrid and the Netherlands women's national team.
Daniëlle van de Donk is a Dutch professional footballer who plays as a midfielder and a winger for Division 1 Féminine club Lyon and the Netherlands national team. She helped her national team to win the UEFA Women's Euro 2017 and finish second at the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup.
Desiree van Lunteren is a Dutch footballer who plays as a defender for PSV in the Eredivisie.
Sari van Veenendaal is a Dutch footballer who plays as a goalkeeper for PSV and captains the Dutch national team. With the Netherlands, Van Veenendaal was part of the 2017 squad who won their first European Championship.
Kika van Es is a Dutch football defender who plays for FC Twente in the Eredivisie.
Stefanie van der Gragt is a Dutch footballer. She plays as a defender for AFC Ajax and the Netherlands national team where she represented the country at the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup and 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup.
Dominique Johanna Anna Petrone Janssen is a Dutch footballer who plays for VfL Wolfsburg and for the Netherlands women's national football team.
Jill Jamie Roord is a Dutch footballer who plays in the midfielder and defender positions for VfL Wolfsburg in Germany’s Frauen-Bundesliga and for the Dutch national team. She previously played for Arsenal in the English Women’s Super League, Bayern Munich in the German Frauen-Bundesliga and won multiple Dutch national titles with FC Twente in the top Dutch league. During the 2015–16 Eredivisie season, she was the top scorer in the league.
Lineth Enid Fabienne Beerensteyn is a Dutch football forward who plays for Bayern Munich, having previously played for FC Twente.
Sarina Petronella Wiegman, also known as Sarina Wiegman-Glotzbach, is a Dutch football manager, former footballer and current head coach of the England women’s national Football team. She played as a central midfielder and, later in her career, as a defender. In 2001, she became the first Dutch footballer to gain 100 caps.
Katja Snoeijs is a Dutch professional footballer who plays as a striker for French Division 1 Féminine club Girondins de Bordeaux and the Netherlands national team.
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