|Association||Football Association of Slovenia|
|Head coach||Borut Jarc|
|Current||49 (20 August 2021)|
|Highest||48 (December 2020)|
|Lowest||75 (December 2004)|
| Slovenia 0–10 England |
(Ljubljana, Slovenia; 25 September 1993)
| Macedonia 0–9 Slovenia |
(Skopje, Macedonia; 3 June 2016)
Estonia 0–9 Slovenia
(Tallinn, Estonia; 23 February 2021)
| Spain 17–0 Slovenia |
(Palamós, Spain; 20 March 1994)
The Slovenia women's national football team (Slovene : Slovenska ženska nogometna reprezentanca) represents Slovenia in international women's football competition and is controlled by the Football Association of Slovenia. They played their first match in 1993 after the split of Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia in 1991. Before that, Slovenian players played for the Yugoslav national team.
Slovenia made its official debut on 25 September 1993 against England in the qualifying for the 1995 European Championship. They lost all six qualifiers with a 0–60 goal average, including a record 17–0 loss against Spain. After this Slovenia didn't take part in official competitions for more than a decade.
They returned in 2005 for the 2007 World Cup qualification, where they didn't have options to qualify since back then a two-division format with promotions and relegations was held and they started in the lower category. For the 2009 European Championship the two divisions were merged into one, and Slovenia made it to the play-offs as one of the four best 3rd-ranked teams, their biggest success to date. There they were knocked out by Ukraine by a 0–5 aggregate.
In the 2011 World Cup and 2013 European Championship qualifiers Slovenia ended fourth out of five teams, with 6 and 4 points respectively.
| 1995 UEFA Euro|
|First stage|| England |
| 2007 FIFA World Cup|
| Bosnia and Herzegovina |
| Nikl 3, Milenkovič 2, Vais 2, Petrovič |
Vais 5, Milenkovič, Nikl, Zver
Maleševič 2, Nikl 2, Vais 2, Grad
| 2009 UEFA Euro |
|First stage|| Serbia |
| Zver 3|
Zver 4, Milkovič 2, Benak, Maleševič, Petrovič
| 2011 FIFA World Cup|
|First stage|| Italy |
Milenkovič 2, Zver 2, Tibaut, Vrabel
| 2013 UEFA Euro|
|First stage|| England |
Eržen, Vrabel, Žganec
| 2015 FIFA World Cup|
|First stage|| Slovakia |
Republic of Ireland
| Nikl, Zver, + 1 o.g.|
Win Draw Lose Fixture
|18 September UEFA Women's Euro 2022 qualifying||Slovenia||3–1||Turkey||Kranj, Slovenia|
|20:00||Report||Stadium: Stanko Mlakar Stadium |
Referee: Viki De Cremer (Belgium)
|23 October UEFA Women's Euro 2022 qualifying||Russia||1–0||Slovenia||Moscow, Russia|
|16:30 (17:30 MSK)||Report||Stadium: Sapsan Arena |
Referee: Jana Adámková (Czech Republic)
|23 February UEFA Women's Euro 2022 qualifying||Estonia||0–9||Slovenia||Tallinn, Estonia|
|<!- – 18:00 (19:00 EET) -->||Report||Stadium: A. Le Coq Arena |
Referee: Volha Tsiareshka (Belarus)
|13 April Friendly||Slovenia||5–0||Slovakia||Čatež ob Savi, Slovenia|
|11:30 UTC+1||Stadium: Terme Čatež|
|17 September 2023 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification – UEFA Group I||Estonia||0–4||Slovenia||Pärnu, Estonia|
|18:00 (19:00 EEST)||Report||Stadium: Pärnu Rannastaadion, Pärnu |
Referee: Hristiyana Guteva (Bulgaria)
|Head coach||Borut Jarc|
This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (December 2020)
As of December 2020
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|1||GK||Zala Meršnik||6 July 2001||23||0||Turbine Potsdam|
|12||GK||Nika Šapek||26 April 2000||5||0||Olimpija Ljubljana|
|2||DF||Lana Golob||26 October 1999||8||1||Pomurje|
|3||DF||Sara Agrež||9 December 2000||20||1||Turbine Potsdam|
|4||DF||Evelina Kos||21 October 1996||19||1||Olimpija Ljubljana|
|5||DF||Špela Rozmarič||13 January 1998||23||3||Pomurje|
|16||DF||Kaja Eržen||21 August 1994||53||4||Roma|
|21||DF||Lara Klopčič||3 August 2001||8||1||Olimpija Ljubljana|
|6||MF||Kaja Korošec||17 November 2001||22||1||Pomurje|
|8||MF||Mateja Zver (captain)||15 March 1988||69||39||St. Pölten|
|10||MF||Dominika Čonč||1 January 1993||43||2||Milan|
|13||MF||Izabela Križaj||11 May 2000||4||0||Olimpija Ljubljana|
|15||MF||Sara Makovec||31 March 2000||17||0||Pomurje|
|18||MF||Manja Rogan||22 October 1995||19||1||Olimpija Ljubljana|
|20||MF||Pamela Begič||12 October 1994||19||3||Sporting Huelva|
|23||MF||Nina Predanič||28 May 1997||8||1||Sturm Graz|
|7||FW||Zala Vindišar||31 May 2000||4||2||Olimpija Ljubljana|
|9||FW||Adrijana Mori||17 August 2000||14||2||Turbine Potsdam|
|11||FW||Lara Prašnikar||8 August 1998||38||24||Eintracht Frankfurt|
|14||FW||Špela Kolbl||13 March 1998||35||4||Pomurje|
|17||FW||Zala Kuštrin||18 June 1998||15||0||Radomlje|
|19||FW||Ana Milovič||31 July 2001||13||2||Olimpija Ljubljana|
Caps and goals may be incorrect.
|Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club||Latest call-up|
|GK||Maja Zajc||19 September 1998||0||0||Galway WFC||v. Estonia 23 February 2021|
|GK||Sara Nemet||6 February 1998||0||0||Pomurje||v. Turkey, 18 September 2020|
|DF||Anja Prša||9 June 1994||17||0||Olimpija Ljubljana||v. Slovakia, 13 April 2021|
|MF||Eva Vodušek||23 April 2002||0||0||Radomlje||v. Estonia 23 February 2021|
|MF||Sara Ketiš||16 September 1996||2||0||Pink Bari||v. Turkey, 18 September 2020|
|FW||Nika Babnik||17 September 1998||6||0||San Marino Academy||v. Slovakia, 13 April 2021|
|FW||Nina Kajzba||4 April 2004||1||0||Roma||v. Slovakia, 13 April 2021|
|FW||Lara Ivanuša||9 January 1997||26||2||Ferencváros||v. Estonia 23 February 2021|
This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (March 2021)
|FIFA Women's World Cup record|
|1991||Part of Yugoslavia|
|1995||Did not qualify|
|1999||Did not enter|
|2007||Did not qualify|
|2023||To be determined|
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.
Srečko Katanec is a Slovenian professional football manager and former player who is the manager of the Uzbekistan national team. At international level, he was capped for both the Yugoslavia and Slovenia national teams.
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 Slovakia national football team 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.
The Croatia national football team represents Croatia in men's international football matches and is controlled by the Croatian Football Federation (HNS). Most home matches are played at the Stadion Maksimir in Zagreb while other smaller venues are also used. The team was recognised by both FIFA and UEFA following dissolution of Yugoslavia. Sides were active during periods of political upheaval, representing sovereign states such as the Banovina of Croatia from 1939 to 1941 or the Independent State of Croatia from 1941 to 1944.
The Estonia national football team represents Estonia in international football matches and is controlled by the Estonian Football Association, the governing body for football in Estonia. Estonia's home ground is Lilleküla Stadium in Tallinn.
The Slovenia national football team represents Slovenia in men's international football and is controlled by the Football Association of Slovenia, the governing body for football in Slovenia. The squad is under the global jurisdiction of FIFA and is governed in Europe by UEFA. It competes in the three major professional tournaments available to European nations: the FIFA World Cup, UEFA Nations League and the UEFA European Championship. Slovenia played its first official match in 1992, one year after the country gained independence from Yugoslavia. The majority of Slovenia's home matches are played at Stožice Stadium in Ljubljana.
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 Croatia national under-21 football team represents Croatia in association football matches for players aged 21 or under.
The Wales women's national football team represents Wales in international women's football. They have yet to qualify for the final stages of the World Cup or European Championships and are currently ranked 31st in the world and 20th in Europe. The team is run by the Football Association of Wales.
The Israel women's national football team represents Israel in international women's football. The Israel women's national football team was established in 1997. Women's Football in Israel was developed as an upside down pyramid by first opening the national team and then after 2 years opening the first women's football league in Israel. Women's Football in Israel is struggling to develop because it is lacking investment.
The Russia women's national football team represents Russia in international women's football. The team is controlled by the Football Union of Russia and affiliated with UEFA. Yuri Krasnozhan replaced Elena Fomina as coach of the team in December 2020.
The Romania women's national football team represents Romania in international women's football. Their most recent competition is qualification for the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup. Despite not gaining as much success as the men's, the women's team has been improving greatly, and almost qualified for UEFA Women's Euro and FIFA Women's World Cup. The rise of women's team is the chance for Romania to become the first Balkan nation to play on an international competitions, and become the first nation to have both men and women's teams participating in both tournaments. The only rival for them in the Balkans, is Serbia, as Serbian women's team had almost qualified for a major tournament recently.
The Estonia women's national football team represents Estonia in international women's football matches and are controlled by the Estonian Football Association, the governing body for football in Estonia.
The Malta women's national football team represents the Malta Football Association in international women's football matches sanctioned by UEFA.
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.
Georgia women's national football team represents Georgia in international football. Georgia took part in the European Championship for football for women, qualification group B for the 1999 European Women's Football Championships in 1999, but withdrew after two matches, against Yugoslavia (0–11) and Turkey (0–1). After this, Georgia did not take part in qualification until the European Championships in 2009. Then, Georgia were placed in a group with Turkey, Northern Ireland and Croatia. Georgia finished last, with no points.
The Latvia women's national football team is governed by the Latvian Football Federation (LFF). It played its first international match in August 1993 against Sweden.
The Luxembourg women's national football team represents Luxembourg in international football.