|Nickname(s)||Sokoli (The Falcons) |
Repre (The Representatives)
|Association||Slovenský futbalový zväz (SFZ)|
|Head coach||Štefan Tarkovič|
|Most caps||Marek Hamšík (127)|
|Top scorer||Marek Hamšík (26)|
|Home stadium|| Tehelné pole |
Anton Malatinský Stadium
|Current||36 (27 May 2021)|
|Highest||14 (August 2015)|
|Lowest||150 (December 1993)|
Slovakia 2–0 Germany
(Bratislava, Slovakia; 27 August 1939)
Lithuania 0–1 Slovakia
(Vilnius, Lithuania; 14 October 1992)
United Arab Emirates 0–1 Slovakia
(Dubai, United Arab Emirates; 2 February 1994)
| Slovakia 7–0 Liechtenstein |
(Bratislava, Slovakia; 8 September 2004)
Slovakia 7–0 San Marino
(Dubnica nad Váhom, Slovakia; 13 October 2007)
Slovakia 7–0 San Marino
(Bratislava, Slovakia; 6 June 2009)
| Argentina 6–0 Slovakia |
(Mendoza, Argentina; 22 June 1995)
Sweden 6–0 Slovakia
(Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates; 12 January 2017)
|Appearances||1 (first in 2010 )|
|Best result||Round of 16 (2010)|
|Appearances||2 (first in 2016 )|
|Best result||Round of 16 (2016)|
The Slovakia national football team (Slovak : Slovenské národné futbalové mužstvo) represents Slovakia in men's international football competition and it is governed by the Slovak Football Association (SFZ), the governing body for football in Slovakia. Slovakia's home stadium from 2019 is the reconstructed Tehelné pole in Bratislava. Their head coach is Štefan Tarkovič. Slovakia is one of the newest national football teams in the world, having split from the Czechoslovakia national team after the dissolution of the unified state in 1993. Slovakia maintains its own national side that competes in all major tournaments since.
Slovakia qualified for three major international tournaments, the 2010 FIFA World Cup, UEFA Euro 2016, and UEFA Euro 2020. Slovakia qualified to the FIFA World Cup in 2010 after winning their qualifying group, despite two defeats against Slovenia. At the World Cup, Slovakia progressed beyond the group stage after a 3–2 win against Italy, before bowing out of the tournament after a 2–1 defeat in the knockout stage against the eventual runners-up Netherlands. It was the first time the national team ever played in a major football competition, after playing every FIFA World Cup qualifying campaign since 1998 and every UEFA European Football Championship qualifying campaign since 1996, after a 50-year absence from international football due to representing part of the Czechoslovakia team. The nation did come close to securing a berth at the 2006 finals in Germany, after finishing second in their group ahead of Russia and behind Portugal, before drawing Spain in their qualification play-off, in which the Slovaks lost by a wide margin on aggregate (1–5, 1–1).
The national team have achieved some noteworthy results such as the aforementioned win over the then title holders Italy at the 2010 World Cup, and a 1–0 win against Russia in September 2010. Despite this success however, the team later dropped down the rankings and a considerable drop in form went with this, as the team failed to qualify for Euro 2012 finishing their group in fourth place. They also only scored seven goals in the group, only more than minnows Andorra. Slovakia then failed to qualify for the 2014 World Cup, but secured a spot in France for Euro 2016 under head coach Ján Kozák, which helped the team reach their best ever position of 14th in the FIFA World Rankings.
Slovakia's traditional rival is the Czech Republic which they played twice in the qualification for the 1998 World Cup in 1997, winning 2–1 in Bratislava before losing 3–0 in Prague with both teams already eliminated, before playing each other again in 2008 and 2009 in the qualifying round for the 2010 World Cup. In these two meetings, the teams drew 2–2 in Bratislava with the Slovaks winning 2–1 in Prague. But before that, they also played each other in Euro 2008 qualifying, and they lost 3–1 in Prague and 3–0 in Bratislava.
The first official match of the first Slovak Republic (1939–1945) was played in Bratislava against Germany on 27 August 1939, and ended in a 2–0 victory for Slovakia. After the Second World War, the national football team was subsumed into the team of Czechoslovakia, and for over 50 years Slovakia played no matches as an independent country. During this period, they contributed several key players to the Czechoslovak team, including the majority of the team that won the UEFA Euro 1976 (8 of the 11 players who defeated West Germany in the final were Slovak).
Slovakia's first official international after regaining independence was a 1–0 victory in Dubai over the United Arab Emirates on 2 February 1994. Their match back on Slovak soil was the 4–1 win over Croatia in Bratislava on 20 April 1994. Slovakia suffered their biggest defeat since independence (6–0) on 22 June 1995, in Mendoza, against Argentina. Their biggest wins (7–0) have come against Liechtenstein in 2004 and San Marino (twice) in 2007 and 2009.
Slovakia attempted qualifying for a major championship as an independent team for the first time in Euro 1996 qualifying, but finished in third place in their qualifying group, behind Romania and France, recording wins against Poland, Israel and Azerbaijan, twice. In the 1998 World Cup qualifiers, Slovakia finished fourth in their six-team group with five wins, one draw and four defeats. Their first four games in this were all wins, with one of these against their Czech neighbors, helping the team reach their highest FIFA World Ranking to date of number 17.
Slovakia participated in the FIFA World Cup for the first time as an independent nation after finishing in first in 2010 FIFA World Cup qualification – UEFA Group 3 ahead of Slovenia, Czech Republic, Northern Ireland and Poland. On 14 October 2009, they clinched qualification with a 1–0 away win against Poland.On 24 June 2010, at the tournament proper, Slovakia finished second in the group stage after defeating reigning champions Italy in a game which ESPN dubbed "epic": the game saw three goals being scored after the 80th minute, two by Italy and one by Slovakia, as well as a disallowed goal by Italy flagged offside by "the tightest of decisions". The result led Slovakia to the knockout stage and eliminated Italy, who finished last in the group. The result of this match meant that for the first time in World Cup history, both finalists from the previous tournament had been eliminated from the first round, champion Italy and runner-up France.
In the round of 16, Slovakia played the Netherlands in the round of 16, falling behind 2–0 only to score a late goal from the penalty spot by striker Róbert Vittek, the last kick of the game in a 2–1 defeat.Despite elimination, the goal returned Vittek to the top of the goalscoring charts joint top with David Villa until Villa himself later scored against Portugal in Spain's 1–0 win in the same stage of the tournament.
For Euro 2012 qualification, Slovakia was drawn against Russia, the Republic of Ireland, Armenia, Macedonia and Andorra. The good campaign in South Africa boosted team performance ahead of the qualifiers, which started in September with two 1–0 wins against Macedonia in Štadión Pasienky and Russia away. In October, however, they were easily beaten in Armenia (3–1) and drew 1–1 against the Republic of Ireland at home. In February 2011, the team was stunned in a 2–1 friendly defeat against Luxembourg and could only beat group minnows Andorra by one goal. Despite creating better chances, Slovakia earned a goalless draw with Ireland away. Four days later, after creating chances in a goalless first half, Slovakia conceded four goals to Armenia in a match that eliminated the team. In the final two group matches, Slovakia was beaten at home by Russia (1–0) and drew 1–1 in Macedonia, finishing in a mediocre fourth-place position and scoring only seven goals in the entire process. Also, for the first time since the Euro 1996 qualifying process, Slovakia finished a qualifying campaign with a negative goal differential. As a result of this outcome, coach Vladimír Weiss left his job after four full years, being replaced by his assistants Michal Hipp and Stanislav Griga, although both themselves were later replaced due to poor results. By late June, former Czechoslovakia national team footballer Ján Kozák became the head coach and followed-up the unsuccessful qualification campaign with a victory in Bosnia and Herzegovina followed by two defeats to Bosnia and Greece.
For Euro 2016 qualification, Slovakia was drawn against Spain, Ukraine, Belarus, Macedonia and Luxembourg. Slovakia began the qualifying campaign with a 1–0 victory against Ukraine in Kyiv. On 9 October 2014, Slovakia beat Spain 2–1 in a shock victory and claimed the first place. Slovakia's 3–1 victory over Belarus confirmed their status as group leaders. Later on, they won 2–0 against Macedonia in the Philip II Arena, beat Luxembourg with a score of 3–0 in Žilina, and beat Macedonia 2–1 on 14 June 2015, also in Žilina. The next matches were a 2–0 defeat against Spain, a goalless draw against Ukraine and a shocking 0–1 home defeat against Belarus. The team finished qualification by defeating Luxembourg 4–2 and got the second place, qualifying to their first European Championship.
Slovakia was drawn in Group B of Euro 2016 alongside England, Russia and Wales. Slovakia began their tournament against Wales where Ondrej Duda scored Slovakia's first goal in the history of the European Championship in an eventual 2–1 defeat. Slovakia then defeated Russia 2–1 with goals from Vladimír Weiss III and Marek Hamšík, then drew 0–0 against England to advance to the round of 16 as one of the tournament's best third-placed teams. They were eliminated at this stage by world champions Germany with a 3–0 defeat.
During the qualification campaign for the 2018 FIFA World Cup, Slovakia was drawn in UEFA Group F. They were third in the group after the penultimate match ended in a 1–0 defeat to Scotland, who moved up to second place. Slovakia won their final group match 3–0 against Malta, and overtook Scotland after they failed to beat Slovenia, but missed out on a play-off place as the other second teams' results meant Slovakia finished as the worst group runners-up.
The Slovakia national football team currently plays its home matches at the Tehelné pole in Bratislava and the Štadión Antona Malatinského in Trnava. Štadión pod Dubňom in Žilina was used from 2003 to 2015, but will not be used in the future because of the artificial grass installed in 2016. In the past, home games have occasionally been played at other venues as Všešportový areál and Štadión Lokomotívy in Košice, Štadión pod Zoborom in Nitra, Mestský štadión in Dubnica nad Váhom, and Tatran Stadion in Prešov.
Stadiums which have hosted Slovakia international football matches:
|Slovakia national football team home stadiums|
|Stadium||Capacity||Location||First match||Last match|
|54||Tehelné pole||22,500||Bratislava||v. Germany , 27 August 1939 (2–0)||v. Republic of Ireland , 8 October 2020 (0–0 [4-2 pens])|
|32||City Arena - Štadión Antona Malatinského||19,200||Trnava||v. Bulgaria , 24 April 1996 (0–0)||v. Russia , 30 March 2021 (2–1)|
|21||Štadión pod Dubňom||11,258||Žilina||v. Greece , 30 April 2003 (2–2)||v. Iceland , 17 November 2015 (3–1)|
|9||Pasienky||11,591||Bratislava||v. Israel , 18 August 1999 (1–0)||v. Greece , 16 October 2012 (0–1)|
|4||Všešportový areál||30,312||Košice||v. Russia , 8 March 1995 (2–1)||v. Romania , 15 November 1995 (0–2)|
|2||Štadión pod Zoborom||7,480||Nitra||v. Belarus , 27 March 1996 (4–0)||v. Saudi Arabia , 24 May 2000 (1–1)|
|Štadión Lokomotívy||9,000||Košice||v. Finland , 19 August 1998 (0–0)||v. Azerbaijan , 5 September 1998 (3–0)|
|Mestský štadión||5,450||Dubnica nad Váhom||v. Liechtenstein , 8 September 1999 (2–0)||v. San Marino , 13 October 2007 (7–0)|
|1||MOL Aréna||12,700||Dunajská Streda||v. Lithuania , 30 March 1993 (2–2)|
|Futbalový štadión Prievidza||9,000||Prievidza||v. Slovenia , 16 November 1993 (2–0)|
|Štadión na Sihoti||4,500||Trenčín||v. Moldova , 5 September 2001 (4–2)|
|Štadión Tatranu||5,410||Prešov||v. Uzbekistan , 14 May 2002 (4–1)|
|Štadión FC ViOn||3,787||Zlaté Moravce||v. Iceland , 26 March 2008 (1–2)|
|NTC Senec||3,264||Senec||v. Montenegro , 23 May 2014 (2–0)|
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Slovakia national football team kits .|
Traditionally in Slovakia the team is typically referred to as the Repre (short for Reprezentácia – translates into national team). However, in 2016, during the buildup to Slovakia's first appearance at the European Championship, SFZ introduced a new nickname for the team. National team was given the nickname Slovenskí sokoli (Slovak falcons). U15 through to U21 national teams were given the nickname Slovenskí sokolíci (Slovak little falcons). Despite lack of immediate identification with the nickname by the fans, it went into usage during the tournament and the subsequent qualification for the 2018 FIFA World Cup and is now often used, especially in the media, along with Repre, which still remains to be preferred in an informal conversation.
Slovakia's home kit since 1993 was blue, but Slovakia changed their home kit from blue to white, which lasted until 2020, when Slovakia changed its home kit to blue once again. The team wears either a set of white jerseys, shorts and socks or a set of blue jerseys, shorts and socks. A combination of a blue jersey and white shorts has also been used in some matches. Until recently, the official shirt supplier was Puma, which had signed a long-term agreement with the Slovak Association until 2026, but in 2016 the Association announced the contract had been terminated and that the national team would be supplied by Nike, which had previously supplied the team from 1995 to 2005.[ citation needed ]
|Le Coq Sportif||1993–1995|
|FIFA World Cup record||Qualification record|
|1930 to 1994||Part of Czechoslovakia||Part of Czechoslovakia|
|1998||Did not qualify||4th||10||5||1||4||18||14|
|2010||Round of 16||16th||4||1||1||2||5||7||Squad||1st||10||7||1||2||22||10|
|2014||Did not qualify||3rd||10||3||4||3||11||10|
|2022||To be determined||TBD||3||1||2||0||4||3|
|2026||To be determined|
|Total||Round of 16||1/6||4||1||1||2||5||7||–||–||67||33||16||18||114||67|
|List of FIFA World Cup matches|
|2010||Group stage||New Zealand||1–1||Vittek|
|Italy||3–2||Vittek (2), Kopúnek|
|Round of 16||Netherlands||1–2||Vittek|
|1||Croatia||3||2||0||1||4||1||+3||6||Qualification to 2022 FIFA World Cup||—||14 Nov||11 Oct||1–0||7 Sep||3–0|
|2||Russia||3||2||0||1||6||4||+2||6||Advance to second round||1 Sep||—||8 Oct||11 Nov||2–1||7 Sep|
|3||Slovakia||3||1||2||0||4||3||+1||5||4 Sep||2–1||—||7 Sep||11 Nov||2–2|
|4||Cyprus||3||1||1||1||1||1||0||4||8 Oct||4 Sep||0–0||—||1–0||11 Oct|
|5||Slovenia||3||1||0||2||2||3||−1||3||1–0||11 Oct||1 Sep||14 Nov||—||4 Sep|
|6||Malta||3||0||1||2||3||8||−5||1||11 Nov||1–3||14 Nov||1 Sep||8 Oct||—|
|UEFA European Championship record||Qualifying record|
|1960 to 1992||Part of Czechoslovakia||Part of Czechoslovakia|
|1996||Did not qualify||3rd||10||4||2||4||14||18|
|2016||Round of 16||14th||4||1||1||2||3||6||Squad||2nd||10||7||1||2||17||8|
|2024||To be determined||To be determined|
|Total||Round of 16||2/7||5||2||1||2||5||7||–||–||70||33||12||25||109||89|
|List of UEFA Euro matches|
|Round of 16||Germany||0–3||–|
|2020||Group stage||Poland||2–1||Szczęsny (o.g.), Milan Škriniar|
|1||Slovakia||1||1||0||0||2||1||+1||3||Advance to knockout phase||—|
|3||Sweden||1||0||1||0||0||0||0||1||Possible knockout phase based on ranking||—|
|UEFA Nations League record|
|2022–23||C||To be determined|
|Pos||Team||Pld||W||D||L||GF||GA||GD||Pts||Promotion or relegation|
|1||Czech Republic (P)||6||4||0||2||9||5||+4||12||Promotion to League A||—||1–2||1–0||2–0|
|4||Slovakia (R)||6||1||1||4||5||10||−5||4||Relegation to League C||1–3||1–0||2–3||—|
The following table shows Slovakia's all-time international record, correct as of 14 June 2021 after a match against Poland. At the time of the match against Gibraltar, it was a member of UEFA, but not FIFA.
Positive Record Neutral Record Negative Record
|Bosnia and Herzegovina||4||1||0||3||4||6||−2|
|Republic of Ireland||6||0||5||1||5||6||−1|
|United Arab Emirates||3||3||0||0||5||2||+3|
Below shows the results of all A-level international matches played within the last 12 months, as well as any future matches that have been scheduled.
Win Draw Loss
|4 September 2020 2020–21 UEFA Nations League B||Slovakia||1–3||Czech Republic||Bratislava, Slovakia|
|20:45||Ivan Schranz 88'||Report|| 48' Vladimír Coufal |
53' (pen.) Bořek Dočkal
86' Michal Krmenčík
|Stadium: Tehelné pole |
Referee: Andris Treimanis (Latvia)
|7 September 2020 2020–21 UEFA Nations League B||Israel||1–1||Slovakia||Netanya, Israel|
|20:45||Ilay Elmkies 90+1'||Report||14' Michal Ďuriš||Stadium: Netanya Stadium |
Referee: Nikola Dabanović (Montenegro)
|8 October 2020 UEFA Euro 2020 qualifying||Slovakia||0–0|
|Republic of Ireland||Bratislava, Slovakia|
|20:45||Report||Stadium: Tehelné pole |
Referee: Clément Turpin (France)
|11 October 2020 2020–21 UEFA Nations League B||Scotland||1–0||Slovakia||Glasgow, Scotland, United Kingdom|
|20:45||Lyndon Dykes 14'||Report||Stadium: Hampden Park |
Referee: Davide Massa, Italy
|14 October 2020 2020–21 UEFA Nations League B||Slovakia||2–3||Israel||Trnava, Slovakia|
|20:45|| Marek Hamšík 16'|
Róbert Mak 38'
|Report||68', 76', 89' Eran Zahavi||Stadium: Štadión Antona Malatinského |
Referee: Alejandro Hernández Hernández (Spain)
|12 November 2020 UEFA Euro 2020 qualifying||Northern Ireland||1–2 (a.e.t.)||Slovakia||Belfast, Northern Ireland, United Kingdom|
|20:45||Milan Škriniar 87' (o.g.)||Report|| 17' Juraj Kucka |
110' Michal Ďuriš
|Stadium: Windsor Park |
Referee: Felix Brych (Germany)
|15 November 2020 2020–21 UEFA Nations League B||Slovakia||1–0||Scotland||Trnava, Slovakia|
|15:00||Ján Greguš 31'||Report||Stadium: Štadión Antona Malatinského |
Referee: István Kovács (Romania)
|24 March 2021 2022 FIFA World Cup qualification||Cyprus||0–0||Slovakia||Nicosia, Cyprus|
|20:45||Report||Stadium: GSP Stadium |
Referee: Aleksandar Stavrev (North Macedonia)
|27 March 2021 2022 FIFA World Cup qualification||Slovakia||2–2||Malta||Trnava, Slovakia|
|20:45|| David Strelec 49'|
Milan Škriniar 53'
|Report|| 17' Luke Gambin |
20' Alexander Satariano
|Stadium: Štadión Antona Malatinského |
Referee: Harald Lechner (Austria)
|30 March 2021 2022 FIFA World Cup qualification||Slovakia||2–1||Russia||Trnava, Slovakia|
|20:45|| Milan Škriniar 38'|
Róbert Mak 74'
|Report||Mário Fernandes 71'||Stadium: Štadión Antona Malatinského |
Referee: Carlos del Cerro Grande (Spain)
|1 June 2021 International Friendly||Slovakia||1–1||Bulgaria||Ried im Innkreis, Austria|
|18:00||László Bénes 27'||Report||Atanas Iliev 9'||Stadium: Keine Sorgen Arena |
Referee: Walter Altmann (Austria)
|6 June 2021 International Friendly||Austria||0–0||Slovakia||Vienna, Austria|
|20:45||Report||Stadium: Ernst Happel Stadion |
Referee: Urs Schnyder (Switzerland)
|14 June 2021 UEFA Euro 2020||Poland||1–2||Slovakia||Saint Petersburg, Russia|
|18:00|| 46' Karol Linetty |
62' Grzegorz Krychowiak
|Report|| 18' (o.g.) Wojciech Szczęsny |
69' Milan Škriniar
|Stadium: Krestovsky Stadium |
Referee: Ovidiu Hațegan (Romania)
|18 June 2021 UEFA Euro 2020||Sweden||v||Slovakia||Saint Petersburg, Russia|
|15:00||Report||Stadium: Krestovsky Stadium|
|23 June 2021 UEFA Euro 2020||Slovakia||v||Spain||Seville, Spain|
|18:00||Report||Stadium: Estadio de La Cartuja|
The following 26 players were called up for the UEFA Euro 2020 final tournament (11 June to 11 July 2021), as well as the pre-tournament friendly fixture against Austria on 6 June 2021.
Caps and fixtures correct as of 14 June 2021, after the match against Poland.
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|1||GK||Martin Dúbravka||15 January 1989||27||0||Newcastle United|
|12||GK||Dušan Kuciak||21 May 1985||14||0||Lechia Gdańsk|
|23||GK||Marek Rodák||13 December 1996||6||0||Fulham|
|2||DF||Peter Pekarík||30 October 1986||102||2||Hertha BSC|
|3||DF||Denis Vavro||10 April 1996||12||1||Huesca|
|4||DF||Martin Valjent||11 December 1995||9||0||Mallorca|
|5||DF||Ľubomír Šatka||2 December 1995||15||0||Lech Poznań|
|14||DF||Milan Škriniar||11 February 1995||41||3||Internazionale|
|15||DF||Tomáš Hubočan||17 September 1985||71||0||Omonia|
|16||DF||Dávid Hancko||13 December 1997||14||1||Sparta Prague|
|24||DF||Martin Koscelník||2 March 1995||6||0||Slovan Liberec|
|6||MF||Ján Greguš||29 January 1991||36||4||Minnesota United FC|
|7||MF||Vladimír Weiss||30 November 1989||69||7||Slovan Bratislava|
|8||MF||Ondrej Duda||5 December 1994||46||5||1. FC Köln|
|10||MF||Tomáš Suslov||7 June 2002||4||0||Groningen|
|11||MF||László Bénes||9 September 1997||5||1||FC Augsburg|
|13||MF||Patrik Hrošovský||22 April 1992||37||0||Genk|
|17||MF||Marek Hamšík (captain)||27 July 1987||127||26||IFK Göteborg|
|18||MF||Lukáš Haraslín||26 May 1996||16||1||Sassuolo|
|19||MF||Juraj Kucka||26 February 1987||84||10||Parma|
|20||MF||Róbert Mak||8 March 1991||67||14||Ferencváros|
|22||MF||Stanislav Lobotka||25 November 1994||28||3||Napoli|
|25||MF||Jakub Hromada||25 May 1996||3||0||Slavia Prague|
|9||FW||Róbert Boženík||18 November 1999||16||4||Feyenoord|
|21||FW||Michal Ďuriš||1 June 1988||56||7||Omonia|
|26||FW||Ivan Schranz||13 September 1993||8||1||Jablonec|
The following players have also been recognised in national team nominations within the last twelve months.
|Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club||Latest call-up|
|GK||Dominik Greif||6 April 1997||4||0||Slovan Bratislava||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|GK||Adam Jakubech||2 January 1997||1||0||Kortrijk||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|GK||Dominik Holec||28 July 1994||0||0||Raków Częstochowa||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|GK||František Plach||8 March 1992||0||0||Piast Gliwice||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|DF||Jakub Holúbek||12 January 1991||6||0||Piast Gliwice||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021|
|DF||Norbert Gyömbér||3 July 1992||28||0||Salernitana||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|DF||Róbert Mazáň||9 February 1994||11||0||AEL Limassol||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|DF||Lukáš Pauschek||9 December 1992||6||0||Slovan Bratislava||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|DF||Branislav Niňaj||17 May 1994||3||0||Sepsi Sfântu Gheorghe||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|DF||Boris Sekulić||21 October 1991||2||0||Chicago Fire||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|DF||Tomáš Huk||22 December 1994||2||0||Piast Gliwice||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|DF||Kristián Koštrna||15 December 1993||0||0||Spartak Trnava||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|DF||Michal Sipľak||2 February 1996||0||0||Cracovia||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|DF||Martin Škrtel INJ||15 December 1984||104||6||Unattached||v. Czech Republic , 18 November 2020 ALT|
|DF||Lukáš Skovajsa||27 March 1994||0||0||Dynamo České Budějovice||v. Czech Republic , 18 November 2020 ALT|
|DF||Dominik Kružliak||10 July 1996||1||0||Dunajská Streda||v. Israel , 14 October 2020 ALT|
|DF||Lukáš Štetina INJ||28 July 1991||4||1||Sparta Prague||v. Israel , 7 September 2020|
|MF||Matúš Bero||6 September 1995||15||0||Vitesse||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021|
|MF||Erik Jirka||19 September 1997||1||0||Mirandés||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021|
|MF||Albert Rusnák||7 July 1994||32||5||Real Salt Lake||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|MF||Erik Sabo||22 November 1991||18||0||Çaykur Rizespor||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|MF||Martin Chrien||8 September 1995||1||1||Mezőkövesd||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|MF||Nikolas Špalek||12 February 1997||0||0||Brescia||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|MF||Jakub Považanec||31 January 1991||0||0||Jablonec||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|MF||Michal Faško||24 August 1994||0||0||Slovan Liberec||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|MF||Miroslav Stoch||19 October 1989||60||6||Zagłębie Lubin||v. Russia , 30 March 2021ALT|
|MF||Jaroslav Mihalík||2 July 1994||8||1||Sigma Olomouc||v. Russia , 30 March 2021ALT|
|MF||Miroslav Káčer||2 February 1996||2||0||Viktoria Plzeň||v. Czech Republic , 18 November 2020 ALT|
|FW||David Strelec INJ||4 April 2001||4||1||Slovan Bratislava||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021|
|FW||Pavol Šafranko||16 November 1994||10||0||Sepsi Sfântu Gheorghe||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|FW||Samuel Mráz||13 May 1997||4||1||Zagłębie Lubin||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|FW||David Hrnčár||10 December 1997||0||0||ViOn Zlaté Moravce||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|FW||Ladislav Almási||6 March 1999||0||0||Akhmat Grozny||v. Bulgaria , 1 June 2021ALT|
|FW||Adam Zreľák||5 May 1994||5||2||Warta Poznań||v. Czech Republic , 18 November 2020 ALT|
|FW||Erik Pačinda||9 May 1989||4||1||Košice||v. Israel , 7 September 2020 ALT|
|Head coach||Štefan Tarkovič|
|Assistant coaches|| Marek Mintál |
|Goalkeeping coach||Miroslav Seman|
|Technical manager||Róbert Tomaschek|
|Fitness coach||Martin Rusňák|
|Doctor|| Vladimír Pener |
|Physiotherapist|| Marián Drinka |
|Custodians|| Ján Beniak |
|Jozef Vengloš||6 Apr 1993 – 15 Jun 1995||16||5||4||7||21||30||−9||1.19|
|Jozef Jankech||4 Jul 1995 – 23 Oct 1998||34||18||6||10||51||33||+18||1.76|
|Dušan Radolský||10 Nov 1998||1||0||0||1||1||3||−2||0.00|
|Dušan Galis||1 Jan 1999 – 23 Feb 1999||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0.00|
|Jozef Adamec||26 Feb 1999 – 30 Nov 2001||34||13||11||10||38||31||+7||1.47|
|Anton Dragúň||17 Nov 1999 – 25 Nov 2001||4||1||0||3||2||7||−5||0.25|
|Stanislav Griga||21 Jun 2001 – 25 Jun 2001||3||1||0||2||2||3||−1||1.00|
|Ladislav Jurkemik||1 Feb 2002 – 31 Dec 2003||19||6||5||8||27||26||+1||1.21|
|Dušan Galis||1 Jan 2004 – 12 Oct 2006||31||12||12||7||53||36||+17||1.55|
|Ján Kocian||2 Nov 2006 – 30 Jun 2008||17||3||5||9||30||28||+2||0.82|
|Vladimír Weiss||7 Jul 2008 – 31 Jan 2012||40||16||8||16||56||53||+3||1.40|
|Michal Hipp||1 Jan 2012 – 29 Feb 2012||1||1||0||0||2||1||+1||3.00|
| Stanislav Griga |
|26 Apr 2012 – 13 Jun 2013||12||3||4||5||11||14||−3||0.92|
|Ján Kozák||2 Jul 2013 – 14 Oct 2018||56||29||10||17||81||57||+24||1.73|
|Štefan Tarkovič||15 Oct 2018 – 21 Oct 2018||1||0||1||0||1||1||0||1.00|
|Pavel Hapal||22 Oct 2018 – 16 Oct 2020||16||6||4||6||25||20||+5||1.38|
|Oto Brunegraf||14 Oct 2020||1||0||0||1||2||3||-1||0.00|
|Štefan Tarkovič||20 Oct 2020 –||9||4||4||1||10||9||+2||1.78|
As a part of Czechoslovakia (1918-1939 and 1945-1993), Slovak footballers achieved multiple major successful campaigns with the Czechoslovakia national team. Notably, for example, 16 of the 22 players on the Czechoslovak squad playing in the final tournament of UEFA Euro 1976 in Yugoslavia were Slovak. In both the semi-final against Netherlands and the final match against West Germany 9 of the 13 fielded players were Slovak.
The following table shows the major international successes of the Czechoslovak national team, with participation of Slovak footballers.
The Portugal national football team has represented Portugal in international men's football competition since 1921. It is controlled by the Portuguese Football Federation, the governing body for football in Portugal.
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 represents San Marino in men's international football competitions and it is controlled by the San Marino Football Federation (FSGC). The team represents the smallest population of any UEFA member.
The Andorra national football team represents Andorra in association football and is controlled by the Andorran Football Federation, the governing body for football in Andorra. The team has enjoyed very little success due to the Principality's tiny population, the fifth smallest of any UEFA country.
The Bulgaria national football team represents Bulgaria in men's 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 Yasen Petrov.
The North Macedonia national football team represents North Macedonia in men's international football, and is administered by the Football Federation of Macedonia. The team play their home matches at the Toše Proeski Arena in Skopje.
The Austria national football team represents Austria in men's international football competition and it is controlled by the Austrian Football Association . Austria has qualified for seven FIFA World Cups, most recently in 1998. The country played in the UEFA European Championship for the first time in 2008, when it co-hosted the event with Switzerland, and most recently qualified in 2020.
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 Nikos Kostenoglou.
The Finland national football team represents Finland in men's international football competitions and is controlled by the Football Association of Finland, the governing body for football in Finland. The team has been a member of FIFA since 1904 and a UEFA member since 1957.
The Czech Republic national football team represents the Czech Republic in international football. The team is controlled by the Football Association of the Czech Republic (FAČR). Historically, the team participated in FIFA and UEFA competitions as Bohemia and Czechoslovakia.
The Poland national football team has represented Poland in men's international football competitions since their first match in 1921. The team is controlled by the Polish Football Association, the governing body for football in Poland.
The Czechoslovakia national football team was the national football team of Czechoslovakia from 1920 to 1992. The team was controlled by the Czechoslovak Football Association, and the team qualified for eight World Cups and three European Championships. It had two runner-up finishes in World Cups, in 1934 and 1962, and won the European Championship in the 1976 tournament.
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 Ukraine national football team represents Ukraine in men's international football competitions and it is governed by the Ukrainian Association of Football, the governing body for football in Ukraine. Ukraine's home ground is the Olimpiyskiy Stadium in Kyiv. The team has been a full member of UEFA and FIFA since 1992.
The Iceland national football team represents Iceland in men's international football. The team is controlled by the Football Association of Iceland, and have been a FIFA member since 1947 and an UEFA member since 1957. The team's nickname is Strákarnir okkar, which means Our Boys in Icelandic.
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 Serbia national football team represents Serbia in men's international football competition. It is controlled by the Football Association of Serbia, the governing body for football in Serbia.
The Kazakhstan national football team represents Kazakhstan in men's international football and it is governed by the Kazakhstan Football Federation. 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 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 teams in world football. Most of the Netherlands' home matches are played at the Johan Cruyff Arena and the Stadion Feijenoord.
The Russia national football team represents the Russian Federation in men's international football and is controlled by the Russian Football Union, the governing body for football in Russia. Russia's home ground is the Luzhniki Stadium in Moscow and their current head coach is Stanislav Cherchesov.
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