|Association||Nigeria Football Federation|
|Sub-confederation||WAFU (West Africa)|
|Head coach||Thomas Dennerby|
|Most caps||Maureen Mmadu (101)|
|Top scorer||Perpetua Nkwocha (80)|
|Current|| 36 |
|Highest||23 (July 2003)|
|Lowest||39 (December 2018)|
( Nigeria; 16 February 1991)
(Côte d'Ivoire; 11 May 2019)
(Tingvalla IP, Sweden; 6 June 1995)
(Leverkusen, Germany; 25 November 2010)
(Le Mans, France; 6 April 2018)
|Appearances||8 (first in 1991 )|
|Best result||Quarter-finals (1999)|
|Football at the Summer Olympics|
|Appearances||3 (first in 2000 )|
|Best result||Quarter-finals (2004)|
|Africa Women Cup of Nations|
|Appearances||13 (first in 1991 )|
|Best result||Champions (1991, 1995, 1998, 2000, 2002, 2004, 2006, 2010, 2014, 2016, 2018)|
|WAFU Zone B Women's Cup|
|Appearances||2 (first in 2018 )|
|Best result||Champions (2019)|
The Nigeria national women's football team, nicknamed the Super Falcons (parallel to the men's Super Eagles epithet), represents Nigeria in international women's football and is controlled by the Nigeria Football Federation. The team is by far Africa's most successful international women's football team winning a record eleven Africa Women Cup of Nations titles, with their most recent title in 2018, after defeating South Africa in the final. The team is also the only women's national team from the Confederation of African Football to have reached the quarterfinals in both the FIFA Women's World Cup and Football at the Summer Olympics.
Nigeria, officially the Federal Republic of Nigeria, is a country in West Africa, bordering Niger in the north, Chad in the northeast, Cameroon in the east, and Benin in the west. Its coast in the south is located on the Gulf of Guinea in the Atlantic Ocean. The federation comprises 36 states and 1 Federal Capital Territory, where the capital, Abuja, is located. The constitution defines Nigeria as a democratic secular state.
Women's association football, usually known as women's football or women's soccer, is the most prominent team sport played by women around the globe. It is played at the professional level in numerous countries throughout the world and 176 national teams participate internationally.
The Nigeria Football Federation is Nigeria's football governing body. It was formally launched in 1945 and formed the first Nigerian national football team in 1949. It joined CAF in 1959 and FIFA in 1960. The NFF headquarters is located in the city of Abuja.
They are also one of the few teams in the world to have qualified for every edition of the FIFA Women's World Cup, with their best performance at the 1999 FIFA Women's World Cup where they reached the quarterfinals.
The FIFA Women's World Cup is an international football competition contested by the senior women's national teams of the members of Fédération Internationale de Football Association (FIFA), the sport's international governing body. The competition has been held every four years since 1991, when the inaugural tournament, then called the FIFA Women's World Championship, was held in China. Under the tournament's current format, national teams vie for 23 slots in a three-year qualification phase. The host nation's team is automatically entered as the 24th slot. The tournament proper, alternatively called the World Cup Finals, is contested at venues within the host nation(s) over a period of about one month.
The 1999 FIFA Women's World Cup was the third edition of the FIFA Women's World Cup, the world championship for women's national association football teams. It was hosted as well as won by the United States and took place from 19 June to 10 July 1999 at eight venues across the country. The tournament was the most successful FIFA Women's World Cup in terms of attendance, television ratings, and public interest.
They won the first seven African championships and through their first twenty years lost only five games to African competition: 12 December 2002 to Ghana in Warri, 3 June 2007 at Algeria, 12 August 2007 to Ghana in an Olympic qualifier, 25 November 2008 at Equatorial Guinea in the semis of the 2008 Women's African Football Championship and May 2011 at Ghana in an All Africa Games qualification match.
The city of Warri is an oil hub in South-South Nigeria and houses an annex of the Delta State Government House. It served as the colonial capital of the then Warri Province. It shares boundaries with Ughelli/Agbarho, Sapele, Okpe, Udu and Uvwie although most of these places, notably Udu, Okpe and Uvwie, have been integrated to the larger cosmopolitan Warri. Osubi houses an airport that serves the city. Effurun serves as the gateway to and the economic nerve of the city.
Algeria, officially the People's Democratic Republic of Algeria, is a country in the Maghreb region of North Africa. The capital and most populous city is Algiers, located in the far north of the country on the Mediterranean coast. With an area of 2,381,741 square kilometres (919,595 sq mi), Algeria is the tenth-largest country in the world, the world's largest Arab country, and the largest in Africa. Algeria is bordered to the northeast by Tunisia, to the east by Libya, to the west by Morocco, to the southwest by the Western Saharan territory, Mauritania, and Mali, to the southeast by Niger, and to the north by the Mediterranean Sea. The country is a semi-presidential republic consisting of 48 provinces and 1,541 communes (counties). It has the highest human development index of all the non-island African countries.
The Equatorial Guinea women's national football team is the women's national team for Equatorial Guinea. Their nickname is the Nzalang Nacional.
The Super Falcons have been unable to dominate beyond Africa in such arenas as the FIFA Women's World Cup or the Olympic Games. The team has been to every World Cup since 1991, but managed just once to finish in the top eight. In 2003, the Super Falcons turned out to be the biggest disappointment of the first round, failing to score a single goal and losing all three Group A matches. They did little better in 2007, drawing only one of their Group B matches. However, they faced the group of death in both 2003 and 2007, grouped both times with rising Asian power North Korea, traditional European power Sweden, and a historic women's superpower in the USA.
The 2003 FIFA Women's World Cup was the fourth edition of the FIFA Women's World Cup, the quadrennial championship of women's association football teams organized by FIFA. It was held in the United States from 20 September to 12 October 2003 at six venues in six cities across the country. The tournament was won by Germany, who became the first country to win both men's and women's World Cup.
The 2007 FIFA Women's World Cup, the fifth edition of the FIFA Women's World Cup, was an international association football competition for women held in China from 10 to 30 September 2007. Originally, China was to host the 2003 edition, but the outbreak of SARS in that country forced that event to be moved to the United States. FIFA immediately granted the 2007 event to China, which meant that no new host nation was chosen competitively until the voting was held for the 2011 Women's World Cup.
A group of death in a multi-stage tournament is a group which is unusually competitive, because the number of strong competitors in the group is greater than the number of qualifying places available for the next phase of the tournament. Thus, in the group phase, one or more strong competitors in the "group of death" will necessarily be eliminated, who would otherwise have been expected to progress further in the tournament. The informal term was first used for groups in the FIFA World Cup finals. It is now also used in other association football tournaments and other sports.
Nigeria hosted the African women’s championship finals for the third time in 2006, replacing Gabon, which was initially granted the right to host but later pulled out citing financial difficulties, and won it for the seventh time in a row. Nigeria’s Super Falcons and Ghana’s Black Queens represented Africa in China for the 2007 FIFA Women's World Cup.
Gabon, officially the Gabonese Republic, is a country on the west coast of Central Africa. Located on the equator, Gabon is bordered by Equatorial Guinea to the northwest, Cameroon to the north, the Republic of the Congo on the east and south, and the Gulf of Guinea to the west. It has an area of nearly 270,000 square kilometres (100,000 sq mi) and its population is estimated at 2 million people. Its capital and largest city is Libreville.
The Ghana women's national football team is the national team of Ghana and is controlled by the Ghana Football Association. They are nicknamed the Black Queens.
The "Falconets" are the country’s junior team (U-20), which performed creditably in the 2006 FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup held in Russia when they beat Finland 8–0 before they were sent packing by Brazil in the Quarter-finals. They were the runner-up to Germany at the 2010 FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup. Nigeria also played in the 2014 FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup held in Canada and lost to Germany in the finals 0–1, Asisat Oshoala got both the golden ball and golden boot.
The Nigeria women's national under-20 football team, nicknamed the Falconets, represents Nigeria in international youth women's football competitions. Its primary role is the development of players in preparation for the senior women's national team. The team competes in a variety of competitions, including the biennial FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup and African U-20 Cup of Nations for Women, which is the top competitions for this age group.
Russia, or the Russian Federation, is a transcontinental country in Eastern Europe and North Asia. At 17,125,200 square kilometres (6,612,100 sq mi), Russia is, by a considerable margin, the largest country in the world by area, covering more than one-eighth of the Earth's inhabited land area, and the ninth most populous, with about 146.79 million people as of 2019, including Crimea. About 77% of the population live in the western, European part of the country. Russia's capital, Moscow, is one of the largest cities in the world and the second largest city in Europe; other major cities include Saint Petersburg, Novosibirsk, Yekaterinburg and Nizhny Novgorod. Extending across the entirety of Northern Asia and much of Eastern Europe, Russia spans eleven time zones and incorporates a wide range of environments and landforms. From northwest to southeast, Russia shares land borders with Norway, Finland, Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania and Poland, Belarus, Ukraine, Georgia, Azerbaijan, Kazakhstan, China, Mongolia and North Korea. It shares maritime borders with Japan by the Sea of Okhotsk and the U.S. state of Alaska across the Bering Strait. However, Russia recognises two more countries that border it, Abkhazia and South Ossetia, both of which are internationally recognized as parts of Georgia.
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 "Flamingoes" are the country’s cadet team (U-17), which qualified for the inaugural women's U-17 World Cup New Zealand 2008. Nigeria qualified for the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup where they were placed in Group A with South Korea, Norway and hosts France.
|World Cup Finals|
|Round of 16||4||1||0||3||2||7|
|FIFA Women's World Cup history|
|Group stage||17 November||L 0–4||Jiangmen Stadium, Jiangmen|
|19 November||L 0–1||Zhongshan Stadium, Zhongshan|
|21 November||L 0–2||Jiangmen Stadium, Jiangmen|
|Group stage||6 June||L 0–8||Tingvallen, Karlstad|
|8 June||D 3–3||Olympia Stadion, Helsingborg|
|10 June||L 2–3||Tingvallen, Karlstad|
|Group stage||20 June||W 2–1||Rose Bowl, Pasadena|
|24 June||L 1–7||Soldier Field, Chicago|
|27 June||W 2–0||Jack Kent Cooke Stadium, Landover|
|Quarter-finals||1 July||L 3–4|
|Group stage||20 September||L 0–3||Lincoln Financial Field, Philadelphia|
|25 September||L 0–5|
|28 September||L 0–3||Columbus Crew Stadium, Columbus|
|Group stage||11 September||D 1–1||Chengdu Sports Center, Chengdu|
|14 September||L 0–2|
|18 September||L 0–1||Hongkou Stadium, Shanghai|
|Group stage||26 June||L 0–1||Rhein-Neckar-Arena, Sinsheim|
|30 June||L 0–1||Commerzbank-Arena, Frankfurt|
|5 July||W 1–0||Rudolf-Harbig-Stadion, Dresden|
|Group stage||8 June||D 3–3||Winnipeg Stadium, Winnipeg|
|12 June||L 0–2|
|16 June||L 0–1||BC Place, Vancouver|
|Group stage||8 June||L 0–3||Stade Auguste-Delaune, Reims|
|12 June||W 2–0||Stade des Alpes, Grenoble|
|17 June||L 0–1||Roazhon Park, Rennes|
|Round of 16||22 June||L 0–3||Stade des Alpes, Grenoble|
|Did not qualify|
|Did not qualify|
|Did not qualify|
|To be determined|
Africa Women Cup of Nations
|Football at the African Games|
|Did not qualify||0||0||0||0||0||0|
|See Nigeria women's national under-20 football team|
|17 January 2019 2019 Four Nations Tournament|| China PR ||3–0||Wuhua County Olympic Sports Centre, Meizhou|
|19:35||Report||Referee: Mi Siyu (China)|
|20 January 2019 2019 Four Nations Tournament|| Romania ||1–4||Wuhua County Olympic Sports Centre, Meizhou|
|15:00||Referee: Chang Xinxin (China)|
|27 February 2019 2019 Cyprus Women's Cup Group Stage|| Nigeria ||1–4||Larnaca, Cyprus|
|17:00||Report||Stadium: AEK Arena|
|1 March 2019 2019 Cyprus Women's Cup Group Stage|| Slovakia ||3–4||Antonis Papadopoulos Stadium, Larnaca, Cyprus|
|4 March 2019 2019 Cyprus Women's Cup Group Stage|| Nigeria ||0–1||GSZ Stadium, Larnaca, Cyprus|
|18:00||Report|| Dhont |
|6 March 2019 2019 Cyprus Women's Cup Seventh Place Match|| Nigeria ||3–0||Tasos Markos Stadium, Paralimni, Cyprus|
|4 April 2019 Friendly|| Nigeria ||6–1||Murcia, Spain|
|Stadium: Pinatar Stadium|
|8 April 2019 Friendly|| Canada ||2–1||Murcia, Spain|
|Report||Stadium: Pinatar Stadium|
Referee: Marta Frías (Spain)
|16 May 2019 2019 WAFU Zone B Women's Cup – SF|| Nigeria ||0–0|
|Abidjan, Côte d'Ivoire|
|18 May 2019 2019 WAFU Zone B Women's Cup – Final|| Ivory Coast ||1–1|
|Abidjan, Côte d'Ivoire|
|28 May 2019 Friendly||Haladas Viktoria ||1–5||Hungary|
|Report||Stadium: Kiraly Sports Centre|
|2 June 2019 Friendly||0–3||Slovenia|
|8 June 2019 2019 Women's World Cup – GS|| Norway ||3–0||Reims, France|
|21:00||Report||Stadium: Stade Auguste-Delaune |
Referee: Kate Jacewicz (Australia)
|12 June 2019 2019 Women's World Cup – GS|| Nigeria ||2–0||Grenoble, France|
|15:00||Report||Stadium: Stade des Alpes |
Referee: Anastasia Pustovoitova (Russia)
|17 June 2019 2019 Women's World Cup – GS|| Nigeria ||0–1||Rennes, France|
|21:00||Report||Stadium: Roazhon Park |
Referee: Melissa Borjas (Honduras)
The following 30 players were named to the roster for the 2020 CAF Women's Olympic Qualifying Tournament (third round).
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Club|
|GK||Christy Ohiaeriaku||13 December 1996|
|GK||Tochukwu Oluehi||2 May 1987|
|GK||Chiamaka Nnadozie||8 December 2000|
|DF||Ngozi Ebere||5 August 1991|
|DF||Ugochi Emenayo||20 December 1997|
|DF||Mariam Ibrahim||12 December 1995|
|DF||Glory Ogbonna||25 December 1998|
|DF||Osinachi Ohale||21 December 1991|
|DF||Chidinma Okeke||11 August 2000|
|MF||Rasheedat Ajibade||8 December 1999|
|MF||Osarenoma Igbinovia||5 June 1996|
|MF||Cecilia Nku||26 October 1992|
|MF||Amarachi Okoronkwo||12 December 1992|
|MF||Chinaza Uchendu||3 December 1997|
|FW||Cynthia Aku||31 December 1999|
|FW||Tessy Biahwo||15 November 1997|
|FW||Alice Ogebe||30 March 1995|
|FW||Francisca Ordega||19 October 1993|
|FW||Asisat Oshoala||9 October 1994|
This list may be incomplete.
|Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club||Latest call-up|
|GK||Alaba Jonathan||1 June 1992||2020 CAF Women's Olympic Qualifying Tournament (second round)|
|DF||Joy Duru||23 December 1999||2020 CAF Women's Olympic Qualifying Tournament (second round)|
|DF||Maureen Okpalla||2020 CAF Women's Olympic Qualifying Tournament (second round)|
|DF||Onome Ebi||8 May 1983||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup|
|DF||Faith Michael||28 February 1987||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup|
|DF||Josephine Chukwunonye||19 March 1992||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup PRE|
|DF||Patricia George||Unattached||v. |
|DF||Sarah Nnodim||25 December 1995||2018 Africa Women Cup of Nations|
|DF||Joy Jegede||16 December 1991||2018 Africa Women Cup of Nations PRE|
|DF||Juliet Iorliam||2018 Africa Women Cup of Nations PRE|
|MF||Peace Efih||5 August 2000||2020 CAF Women's Olympic Qualifying Tournament (second round)|
|MF||Celine Ottah||2020 CAF Women's Olympic Qualifying Tournament (second round)|
|MF||Adebisi Saheed||18 July 2000||2020 CAF Women's Olympic Qualifying Tournament (second round)|
|MF||Evelyn Nwabuoku||14 November 1985||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup|
|MF||Rita Chikwelu||6 March 1988||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup|
|MF||Ngozi Okobi-Okeoghene||14 December 1993||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup|
|MF||Halimatu Ayinde||16 May 1995||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup|
|MF||Ogonna Chukwudi||14 September 1988||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup|
|MF||Christy Ucheibe||25 December 2000||2018 Africa Women Cup of Nations PRE|
|MF||Ogechi Ukwuoma||25 December 1996||2018 Africa Women Cup of Nations PRE|
|MF||Bashirat Amoo||6 June 2002||2018 Africa Women Cup of Nations PRE|
|MF||Goodness Onyebuchi||2018 Africa Women Cup of Nations PRE|
|MF||Patience Agbokade||2018 Africa Women Cup of Nations PRE|
|MF||Mary Anjor||20 June 2000||2018 Africa Women Cup of Nations PRE|
|MF||Charity Adule||7 November 1993||2018 Africa Women Cup of Nations PRE|
|FW||Joy Bokiri||29 December 1998||2020 CAF Women's Olympic Qualifying Tournament (second round)|
|FW||Joy Jerry||2020 CAF Women's Olympic Qualifying Tournament (second round)|
|FW||Rofiat Imuran||2020 CAF Women's Olympic Qualifying Tournament (second round)|
|FW||Nneka Julius||2020 CAF Women's Olympic Qualifying Tournament (second round)|
|FW||Anam Imo||30 November 2000||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup|
|FW||Desire Oparanozie (c)||17 December 1993||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup|
|FW||Uchenna Kanu||20 June 1997||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup|
|FW||Chinwendu Ihezuo||30 April 1997||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup|
|FW||Ini-Abasi Umotong||15 May 1994||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup PRE|
|FW||Courtney Dike||3 February 1994||v. |
|FW||Toni Payne||22 April 1995||v. |
|FW||Chioma Wogu||28 January 1999||2018 Africa Women Cup of Nations PRE|
|FW||Orji Ebere||23 December 1992||2018 Africa Women Cup of Nations PRE|
|FW||Esther Sunday||13 March 1992||2018 Africa Women Cup of Nations PRE|
|FW||Uchechi Sunday||9 September 1994||2018 Africa Women Cup of Nations PRE|
The Cameroon national football team, nicknamed in French Les Lions Indomptables, is the national team of Cameroon. It is controlled by the Fédération Camerounaise de Football and has qualified seven times for the FIFA World Cup, more than any other African team. However, the team has only made it once out of the group stage. They were the first African team to reach the quarter-final of the World Cup, in 1990, losing to England in extra time. They have also won five Africa Cup of Nations titles.and Olympic gold in 2000.
The Nigeria national football team, also known as the Super Eagles, represents Nigeria in international association football and is controlled by the Nigeria Football Federation (NFF). They are three-time Africa Cup of Nations winners, with their most recent title in 2013, after defeating Burkina Faso in the final.
The Morocco national football team, nicknamed "The Atlas Lions", is the national team of Morocco.has represented Morocco in international men's football competition since 1955. It is governed by the Royal Moroccan Football Federation (FRMF), the governing body for football in Morocco.
The Ghana national football team represents Ghana in international association football and has done so since the 1950s. The team is nicknamed the Black Stars after the Black Star of Africa in the flag of Ghana. It is administered by the Ghana Football Association, the governing body for football in Ghana and the oldest football association in Africa. Prior to 1957, the team played as the Gold Coast.
The Tunisia national football team, is the national team representing Tunisia in association football since their maiden match in 1957. The squad is under the global jurisdiction of FIFA and is governed in Africa by CAF. It is governed by the Tunisian Football Federation, founded in 1957 after the Tunisian independence in 1956. Tunisia are colloquially known as Les Aigles de Carthage. The team's colours are red and white, and the Bald eagle its symbol. Periods of regular Tunisian representation at the highest international level, from 1962 to 1978, from 1994 to 2008 and again from 2014 onwards. Most of Tunisia's home matches are played at the Stade Olympique de Radès in Radès since 2001.
The Japan women's national football team, or Nadeshiko Japan (なでしこジャパン), represents Japan in women's association football and is run by the Japan Football Association (JFA). It is the most successful women's national team from the Asian Football Confederation. Its highest ranking in the FIFA Women's World Rankings is 3rd, achieved in December 2011.
Football is the most popular sport in Nigeria. The Nigeria national football team competes regularly for international titles and many Nigerian footballers compete in Europe, particularly in England. Nigeria has one of the finest national teams in Africa and has produced many notable footballers including Mudashiru Lawal, Rashidi Yekini, Jay Jay Okocha, Nwankwo Kanu, Vincent Enyeama, Joseph Yobo and John Obi Mikel.
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 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.
Brazil sent a delegation to compete at the 2008 Summer Olympics in Beijing, China, in August 2008. Brazilian athletes have competed in every Summer Olympic Games since 1920, except the 1928 Summer Olympics. The country is represented by the Brazilian Olympic Committee. Brazil headed to the Beijing Games with its largest Olympic delegation ever, 277 athletes, including a record 132 women. The 17 medals won by Brazil topped the previous medal count record set in 1996, and included the first individual and gold medals by women, by judoka Ketleyn Quadros and jumper Maurren Maggi, respectively. Three of the medals were gold, by Maggi, swimmer César Cielo and the female volleyball team.
The Canada U-17 women's national soccer team is a youth soccer team operated under the Canadian Soccer Association. Its primary role is the development of players in preparation for the senior national team. The team's most recent major tournament was the 2018 CONCACAF Women's U-17 Championship, which was postponed after Canada had played one match due to civil unrest in Nicaragua. Following the resumption of the tournament, Canada placed third and qualified for the 2018 FIFA U-17 Women's World Cup.
The 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup was the seventh FIFA Women's World Cup, the quadrennial international women's football world championship tournament. The tournament was hosted by Canada for the first time and by a North American country for the third time. Matches were played in six cities across Canada in five time zones. The tournament began on 6 June 2015, and finished with the final on 5 July 2015 with a United States victory over Japan.
Onome Ebi is a Nigerian football defender currently playing for Henan Huishang in the Chinese Women's Super League and the Nigerian national team, Super Falcons. In 2019 she became the first African footballer to play in 5 FIFA World Cup Tournaments.
The association football tournament at the 2020 Summer Olympics will be held from 22 July to 8 August 2020 in Japan.
The 2018 FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup was the ninth edition of the FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup, the biennial international women's youth football championship contested by the under-20 national teams of the member associations of FIFA, since its inception in 2002 as the FIFA U-19 Women's World Championship.
Asisat Lamina Oshoala MON is a Nigerian professional footballer who plays for Spanish Side FC Barcelona Femení in the Primera División as a forward. She was named best player and was the highest goal scorer at the 2014 FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup. She was also named best player and second top goalscorer with the Super Falcons team who won the 2014 African Women's Championship.
Chinwendu "Chinwe" Ihezuo is a Nigerian professional footballer who plays as a striker for Henan Huishang F.C. in the Chinese Women's Super League and the Nigeria women's national football team.
Rasheedat Ajibade is a Nigerian professional footballer who plays for Avaldsnes IL in the Toppserien and the Nigeria women's national football team. Ajibade represented Nigeria at age grade competitions, before making her competitive debut for the senior team at the 2018 WAFU Cup in Côte d'Ivoire. In 2017, she was named first in a top 10 list of most promising young footballers on the African continent by Goal.com.
Amarachi Grace Okoronkwo is a Nigerian footballer who currently plays for Nasarawa Amazons in the Nigerian Women Premier League and the Nigeria women's national football team. She previously played for Kokkola F10 in Finland's Naisten Liiga.
Anam Imo is a Nigerian footballer who currently plays for FC Rosengard in the Damallsvenskan. She also represents Nigeria national and under-20 football teams.
The Sweden women's national football team has represented Sweden at the FIFA Women's World Cup on eight occasions in 1991, 1995, 1999, 2003, 2007,2011, 2015 and 2019. There were runners up once and three times bronze medalists: in 1991, in 2011 and in 2019