|Nickname(s)||La Roja (The Red One)|
|Association||Royal Spanish Football Federation|
|Head coach||Jorge Vilda|
|Most caps||Marta Torrejón (88)|
|Top scorer||Verónica Boquete (38)|
|Current|| 13 |
|Highest||12 (March–December 2018)|
|Lowest||21 (June–August 2004, March 2008)|
(Murcia, Spain; 21 February 1971)
(A Guarda, Spain; 5 February 1983)
(Palamós, Spain; 20 March 1994)
(Gandía, Spain; 2 June 1996)
|Appearances||2 (first in 2015 )|
|Best result||Round of 16 (2019)|
|Appearances||3 (first in 1997)|
|Best result||Semi-finals (1997)|
The Spain women's national football team (Spanish : Selección Española de Fútbol Femenina) represents Spain in international women's football since 1980, and is controlled by the Royal Spanish Football Federation, the governing body for football in Spain.
Spanish or Castilian, is a Romance language that originated in the Iberian Peninsula and today has over 450 million native speakers in Spain and in the Americas. It is a global language and the world's second-most spoken native language, after Mandarin Chinese.
Spain, officially the Kingdom of Spain, is a European country located in Southwestern Europe with some pockets of Spanish territory across the Strait of Gibraltar and the Atlantic Ocean. Its continental European territory is situated on the Iberian Peninsula. Its territory also includes two archipelagoes: the Canary Islands off the coast of Africa, and the Balearic Islands in the Mediterranean Sea. The African enclaves of Ceuta, Melilla, and Peñón de Vélez de la Gomera make Spain the only European country to have a physical border with an African country (Morocco). Several small islands in the Alboran Sea are also part of Spanish territory. The country's mainland is bordered to the south and east by the Mediterranean Sea except for a small land boundary with Gibraltar; to the north and northeast by France, Andorra, and the Bay of Biscay; and to the west and northwest by Portugal and the Atlantic Ocean.
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.
Spain have qualified two times for the FIFA Women's World Cup and three times for the UEFA Women's Championship, reaching the semifinals in 1997. Contrast to its lackluster senior side, Spain's youth teams are one of the most successful and have enjoyed a great success in 2018, getting the two continental titles (U-17 and U-19), and reaching the two worldwide finals, winners in the U-17 World Cup and runners-up in the U-20 World Cup.
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 UEFA European Women's Championship, also called the UEFA Women's Euro and unofficially the ‘European Cup’, held every fourth year, is the main competition in women's association football between national teams of the UEFA Confederation. The competition is the women's equivalent of the UEFA European Championship.
The 1997 UEFA Women's Championship, also referred to as Women's Euro 1997 was a football tournament held in 1997 in Norway and Sweden. The UEFA Women's Championship is a regular tournament involving European national teams from countries affiliated to UEFA, the European governing body, who have qualified for the competition. The competition aims to determine which national women's team is the best in Europe.
After underground women's football clubs started appearing in Spain around 1970 one of its instigators, Rafael Muga, decided to create a national team. It was an unofficial project as football was considered an unsuitable sport for women by both the Royal Spanish Football Federation and National Movement's Women's Section, which organized women's sports in Francoist Spain. When asked about the initiative in January 1971 RFEF president José Luis Pérez Payá answered I'm not against women's football, but I don't like it either. I don't think it's feminine from a esthetic point of view. Women are not favored wearing shirt and trousers. Any regional dress would fit them better.
The Royal Spanish Football Federation is the governing body of football in Spain. It is based in La Ciudad del Fútbol of Las Rozas, a municipality near Madrid. It was founded on 14 October 1909 as Federación Española de Clubs de Football, and officially founded on 29 September 1913.
The Movimiento Nacional was the name given to the nationalist inspired mechanism during Francoist rule in Spain, which purported to be the only channel of participation in Spanish public life. It responded to a doctrine of corporatism in which only so-called "natural entities" could express themselves: families, municipalities and unions.
The Sección Femenina was the women's branch of the Falange political movement in Spain. Founded in July 1934 as part of the Sindicato Español Universitario (SEU) of the Falange Española de las JONS, and fully incorporated to FE de las JONS later in the year, it remained as part of the FET y de las JONS following the 1937 Unification Decree, subsequently becoming an official institution of the single-party of the Francoist dictatorship. Following General Franco's death and the beginning of the transition to democracy it was disbanded on 1 April 1977 together with all Movimiento Nacional institutions. Sección Femenina was led throughout its history by Pilar Primo de Rivera, the younger sister of Falange Española founder José Antonio Primo de Rivera.
One month later, on 21 February 1971, the unofficial Spanish national team, including Conchi Sánchez, who played professionally in the Italian league, made its debut in Murcia's La Condomina against Portugal, ending in a 3–3 draw. The team wasn't allowed to wear RFEF's crest and the referee couldn't wear an official uniform either. On 15 July, with a 5-days delay for transfer issues, it played its first game abroad against Italy in Turin's Stadio Comunale, suffering an 8–1 defeat. It was then invited to the 2nd edition of unofficial women's world cup (Mundialito 1981), but RFEF forbid them to take part in the competition.Despite these conditions Spain was entrusted hosting the 1972 World Cup. RFEF vetoed the project, and the competition was cancelled and disbanded. The unofficial Spanish team itself broke up shortly after.
Concepción "Conchi" Sánchez Freire is a Spanish former football striker. She played for most of her career in Italy, winning six national championships with Gamma 3 Padova, ACF Valdobbiadene, SS Lazio and GB Campania. She also played one year for Arsenal LFC in the FA Women's Premier League, after which she ended her career at 39.
The women's football Serie A is the highest-level league competition for women's football clubs in Italian football. It was established in 1968 but main teams were composing two different federations and leagues .
In the following season main UISP teams entered FICF federation so that all Serie A teams played a single league championship.
Murcia is a city in south-eastern Spain, the capital and most populous city of the Autonomous Community of the Region of Murcia, and the seventh largest city in the country, with a population of 447,182 inhabitants in 2018. The population of the metropolitan area was 689,591 in 2010. It is located on the Segura River, in the Southeast of the Iberian Peninsula, noted by a climate with hot summers, mild winters, and relatively low precipitation.
After the transition to democracy in the second half of the decade RFEF finally accepted women's football in November 1980, creating first a national cup and next a national team, which finally made its debut under coach Teodoro Nieto on 5 February 1983 in A Guarda, Pontevedra. The opponent was again Portugal, which defeated Spain 0–1. The team subsequently played 2-leg friendlies against France and Switzerland drawing with both opponents in Aranjuez and Barcelona and losing in Perpignan before it finally clinched its first victory in Zürich (0–1).On 27 April 1985 it played its first official match in the 1987 European Championship's qualification, losing 1–0 against Hungary. After losing the first four matches Spain defeated Switzerland and drew with Italy to end third. The team also ended in its group's bottom positions in the subsequent 1989 and 1991 qualifiers. After the former Nieto was replaced by Ignacio Quereda, who has coached the team since 1 September 1988. Teodoro Nieto left the most International Footballer Conchi sanchez (Amancio) out of the Spanish Team even when the player was the first Capitain during the 70s, She was playing in Italy at the time winning championships and Italian Cups, there was not substantial reasons to leave such extraordinary player out at the peak of her career, the damaged was done to such brilliant player who loved to play for her country and fully deserved more respect and recognition.
The Spanish transition to democracy, known in Spain as the Transition, or the Spanish transition is a period of modern Spanish history, that started on 20 November 1975, the date of death of Francisco Franco, who had established a military dictatorship after the victory of the Nationalists in the Spanish Civil War. However, historians disagree on the exact date the transition was completed: some say it ended after the 1977 general election; while others place it later, when the 1978 Constitution was approved. Others suggest it ended with the failure of the 1981 attempted coup d'état. At its latest, the Transition is said to have ended with the first peaceful transfer of executive power, after the victory of the Spanish Socialist Workers' Party (PSOE) in the 1982 general election.
A Guarda is a municipality in the province of Pontevedra in the autonomous community of Galicia, in Spain. It is situated in the comarca of O Baixo Miño.
Pontevedra is a Spanish city in the north-west of the Iberian Peninsula. It is the capital of both the Comarca (County) and Province of Pontevedra, and of the Rias Baixas in Galicia. It is also the capital of its own municipality which is, in fact, often considered as an extension of the actual city.
The 1995 Euro qualifying marked an improvement as Spain ended 2nd, one point from England, which qualified for the final tournament. In these qualifiers Spain attained its biggest victory to date, a 17–0 over Slovenia. In the 1997 Euro qualifying it made a weaker performance, including a record 0–8 loss against Sweden in Gandia, but the European Championship was expanded to eight teams and Spain still made it to the repechage, where it defeated England on a 3–2 aggregate to qualify for the competition for the first time. In the first stage the team drew 1–1 against France, lost 0–1 against host Sweden, and beat 1–0 Russia to qualify on goal average over France to the semifinals, where it was defeated 2–1 by Italy. All three goals were scored by Ángeles Parejo.
The 1995 UEFA Women's Championship, also referred to as Women's Euro 1995 was a football tournament that happened between 1993 and 1995. The final game was held in Germany. The UEFA Women's Championship is a regular tournament involving European national teams from countries affiliated to UEFA, the European governing body, who have qualified for the competition. The competition aims to determine which national women's team is the best in Europe.
The England women's national football team has been governed by the Football Association (FA) since 1993, having been previously administered by the Women's Football Association (WFA). England played its first international match in November 1972 against Scotland. Although most national football teams represent a sovereign state, as a member of the United Kingdom's Home Nations, England is permitted by FIFA statutes to maintain its own national side that competes in all major tournaments, with the exception of the Women's Olympic Football Tournament.
The Slovenia women's national football team 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.
This success was followed by a long series of unsuccessful qualifiers. In the 1999 World Cup's qualifying Spain ended last for the first time, not winning a single game. In the 2001 Euro's it made it to the repechage, where it suffered a 3–10 aggregate defeat against Denmark. In the 2003 World Cup's it again ended last despite starting with a 6–1 win over Iceland. In the 2005 Euro's, where a 9–1 win over Belgium was followed by a 5-game non scoring streak, it ended 3rd behind Denmark and Norway. In the 2007 World Cup's the team again ended 3rd behind Denmark and Finland despite earning 7 more points.
In the 2009 Euro's Spain made its better performance since the 1995 qualifiers, narrowly missing qualification as England clinched the top position by overcoming a 2–0 in the final match's second half. Spain had to play the repechage, where it lost both games against the Netherlands. In the 2011 World Cup's Spain again ended 2nd, with no repechage, after England again overcame a half-time 2–0 in their second confrontation.
Spain achieved 16 years later a place for the final stage of a European Championship. The team qualified for the UEFA Women's Euro 2013, after beating Scotland in the qualifiers playoff. In the group stage, a win over England and a draw against Russia was enough to qualify for the quarterfinals, where it was eliminated by Norway.
Two years later, Spain qualified for the first time ever to a World Cup, winning nine of its ten matches of the qualifying round. In the group stage of the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup. Their campaign, however, ended up being a disaster. Spain managed only a 1–1 draw into the weakest team in the group, Costa Rica, before losing 0–1 to Brazil. In the last match with South Korea, they still lost 1–2 after an initial lead, becoming the worst European team in the tournament. After the World Cup, the 23 players on the roster issued a collective statement for the end of Ignacio Quereda’s reign as head coach.Later that summer, Quereda stepped down and was replaced by Jorge Vilda, who had previously coached the U-19 team, and was on the shortlist for the 2014 FIFA World Coach of the Year.
Spain has achieved to qualify for the UEFA Women's Euro 2017 by winning all the matches and ahead in 11 points to the second classified. In 2017 the national team participated for the first time in the Algarve Cup winning the tournament.However, its performance in the UEFA Women's Euro 2017 was very disappointing: only one match won (against Portugal, the worst ranked team in Euro), two defeats against England (0–2) and Scotland (0–1) in group stage, Miraculously Spain advanted to the quarter-finals, where losing against Austria in a quarter-final finishing 0–0 after extra time, then 3–5 in penalty shoot-out. Eventually, the national football team was eliminated after more than 345 minutes without scoring a single goal.
At the 2019 Women's World Cup, Spain were in Group B with China PR, South Africa, and Germany. They finished second in the group to progress to the knockout stage of a World Cup for the first time in their history.
|FIFA Women's World Cup record||FIFA World Cup Qualification record|
|Did not qualify||1991 UEFA Women's Championship|
|UEFA Women's Euro 1995|
|Round of 16||4||1||1||2||4||4||8||8||0||0||25||2|
|FIFA Women's World Cup history|
|Group stage||9 June||1–1||Olympic Stadium, Montreal|
|17 June||1–2||Lansdowne Stadium, Ottawa|
|Group stage||8 June||3–1||Stade Océane, Le Havre|
|12 June||0–1||Stade du Hainaut, Valenciennes|
|17 June||0–0||Stade Océane, Le Havre|
|Round of 16||24 June||1–2||Stade Auguste-Delaune, Reims|
|UEFA Women's Championship record||UEFA Euro Qualification record|
|1984||Did not enter||Declined Participation|
|Did not qualify||6||1||1||4||7||9|
|Did not qualify||6||1||1||4||6||17|
|Did not qualify|
|To be determined|
The following players were called up for the Euro 2021 qualification against Azerbaijan and Czech Republic on 4 and 8 October 2019.
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|1||GK||Patricia Larqué||2 May 1992||0||0|
|13||GK||Sandra Paños||4 November 1992||36||0|
|23||GK||Sara Serrat||10 September 1995||1||0|
|15||DF||Laia Aleixandri||25 August 2000||1||1|
|5||DF||Ivana Andrés||13 July 1994||22||0|
|2||DF||Ona Batlle||10 June 1999||3||0|
|16||DF||Mapi León||13 June 1995||31||0|
|3||DF||Leila Ouahabi||22 March 1993||32||1|
|4||DF||Irene Paredes (c)||4 July 1991||70||9|
|20||DF||Andrea Pereira||19 September 1993||27||0|
|6||MF||Aitana Bonmatí||18 January 1998||18||4|
|18||MF||Marta Cardona||26 May 1995||2||0|
|7||MF||Marta Corredera||8 August 1991||74||5|
|17||MF||Irene Guerrero||12 December 1996||2||1|
|12||MF||Patricia Guijarro||17 May 1998||24||4|
|14||MF||Maitane López||13 March 1995||0||0|
|11||MF||Alexia Putellas||4 February 1994||73||13|
|21||MF||Ángela Sosa||16 January 1993||4||0|
|8||FW||Mariona Caldentey||19 March 1996||28||3|
|22||FW||Nahikari García||10 March 1997||14||1|
|9||FW||Esther González||8 December 1992||6||0|
|10||FW||Jennifer Hermoso||9 May 1990||74||32|
|19||FW||Bárbara Latorre||14 March 1993||18||1|
The following players were named to a squad in the last twelve months.
|Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club||Latest call-up|
|GK||Catalina Coll||23 April 2001||0||0||v. |
|GK|| Dolores Gallardo ||10 June 1993||30||0||v. |
|GK|| María Asunción Quiñones ||29 October 1996||3||0||2019 FIFA World Cup|
|GK||Ana Valles||15 August 1997||0||0||v. |
|DF||Eunate Arraiza||3 June 1991||5||0||v. |
|DF|| Marta Carro ||6 January 1991||7||1||v. |
|DF||Rocío Gálvez||15 May 1997||3||0||v. |
|DF||Celia Jiménez||20 June 1995||25||0||v. |
|DF||Carmen Menayo||14 April 1998||0||0||Training camp; October 2018|
|DF||Núria Mendoza||15 December 1995||0||0||Training camp; October 2018|
|DF||Paula Nicart||8 September 1994||3||0||Training camp; October 2018|
|DF||Lucía Rodríguez||24 May 1999||0||0||v. |
|DF||Marta Torrejón RET||27 February 1990||88||9||v. |
|MF||Damaris Egurrola||26 August 1999||1||0||v. |
|MF||Nerea Eizagirre||4 January 2000||0||0||v. |
|MF||Andrea Falcón||28 February 1997||11||1||v. |
|MF||Gemma Gili||21 May 1994||2||0||v. |
|MF||Sandra Hernández||25 May 1997||6||1||v. |
|MF||Victoria Losada||5 March 1991||64||13||v. |
|MF||Rosa Márquez||22 December 2000||0||0||v. |
|MF||Silvia Meseguer RET||12 March 1989||67||5||v. |
|MF|| Amanda Sampedro ||26 June 1993||50||11||v. |
|MF|| Virginia Torrecilla ||4 September 1994||61||7||v. |
|MF||Claudia Zornoza||20 October 1990||1||0||Training camp; October 2018|
|FW||Lucía García||14 July 1998||19||1||v. |
|FW||Olga García||1 June 1992||31||5||v. |
|FW||Sheila García||15 March 1997||1||0||v. |
|FW||Lucía Gómez||11 October 1996||0||0||Training camp; October 2018|
|FW||Eva María Navarro||27 January 2001||2||0||v. |
|FW||Alba Redondo||27 August 1996||6||2||v. |
List of Spain women's national football team managers
The following matches were played or are scheduled to be played by the national team in the last year.
Win Draw Loss
|8 November 2018|| Poland ||3–1||Friendly|
|13 November 2018|| Germany ||0–0|
|17 January 2019|| Belgium ||1–1|
|22 January 2019|| United States ||0–1|
|27 February 2019|| Netherlands ||2–0||2019 Algarve Cup|
|1 March 2019|| Poland ||0–3|
|6 March 2019|| Switzerland ||2–0|
|5 April 2019|| Brazil ||2–1||Friendly|
|9 April 2019|| England ||2–1|
|17 May 2019|| Cameroon ||4–0|
|24 May 2019|| Canada ||0–0|
|2 June 2019|| Japan ||1–1|
|8 June 2019|| South Africa ||3–1||2019 World Cup|
|12 June 2019|| Germany ||0–1|
|17 June 2019|| China PR ||0–0|
|24 June 2019|| United States ||1–2|
|31 August 2019|| France ||2–0||Friendly|
|4 October 2019|| Azerbaijan ||4–0||Euro 2021 qualifying|
|8 October 2019|| Czech Republic ||1–5|
|12 November 2019|| Poland ||–|
|1987 EC QS||Regular stage||0–1, 1–2||3 / 4|
|1989 EC QS||Regular stage||1–1, 1–0||4 / 5|
|1991 EC QS||Regular stage||0–0, 1–2||4 / 5|
|1993 EC QS||Regular stage||0–4, 1–1||2 / 3|
|1995 EC QS||Regular stage||0–0, 4–0||2 / 4||Pascual (2), Bakero + 1 o.g.|
|1997 EC QS||Regular stage (Class A)||0–1, 0–2||3 / 4|
|Repechage||2–1, 1–1||1 / 2|
|Group stage||1–1||2 / 4||Parejo|
|Semifinals||1–2||4 / 8||Parejo|
|1999 WC QS||Regular stage (Class A)||1–2, 1–2||4 / 4|
|Promotion||3–0, 4–1||1 / 2||Monforte (2), Auxi, Cabezón, Gimbert, Marco, Mateos|
|2001 EC QS||Regular stage (Class A)||2–5, 0–7||3 / 4||Mateos, Rodríguez|
|1–1, 2–1||"Chola", Fuentes, Gimbert|
|Repechage||1–6, 2–4||2 / 2||Cabezón, Gimbert, Mateos|
|2003 WC QS||Regular stage (Class A)||6–1, 0–3||4 / 4||Auxi (2), Del Río (2), Ferreira, Gimbert|
|0–2, 2–1||Auxi, Del Río|
|2005 EC QS||Regular stage (Class A)||1–0, 0–0||3 / 5||Del Río|
|9–1, 0–2||Del Río (5), Vázquez (2), Castillo, Gurrutxaga|
|2007 WC QS||Regular stage (Class A)||2–3, 7–0||3 / 5||Del Río (2)|
|3–2, 4–2||Adriana (2), Cabezón, Gimbert, Gurrutxaga, Del Río + 1 o.g.|
|2–2, 0–5||Adriana, Vilanova|
|2009 EC QS||Regular stage||3–0, 6–1||2 / 5||Vázquez (3), Romero (2), Azagra, Cuesta, Auxi, Pérez|
|2–2, 4–1||Boquete (2), Adriana, Gimbert, Torrejón, Vilanova|
|0–1, 2–2||Bermúdez, Boquete|
|4–0, 3–0||Vázquez (2), Bermúdez, Boquete, García, Del Río, Vilas|
|Repechage||0–2, 0–2||2 / 2|
|2011 WC QS||Regular stage||13–0, 9–0||3 / 5||Adriana (8), Bermúdez (3), Boquete (3), Romero (3), Ibarra (2), Casado, Meseguer + 1 o.g.|
|2–0, 1–0||Adriana (2), Bermúdez|
|5–0, 5–1||Adriana (5), Bermúdez (2), Boquete, Olabarrieta, Torrejón|
|0–1, 2–2||Adriana, Bermúdez|
|2013 EC QS||Regular stage||10–1, 4–0||2 / 6||Adriana (4), Boquete (3), Bermúdez (2), Borja, Corredera, Olabarrieta, Vilas + 1 o.g.|
|3–2, 3–4||Adriana (2), Boquete (2), García, Vilas|
|4–0, 13–0||Vilas (7), Bermúdez (3), Boquete (2), Borja (2), Adriana, Meseguer, Torrejón|
|4–0, 0–0||Boquete (2), Adriana, Bermúdez|
|2–2, 0–5||Boquete, Romero|
|Repechage||1–1, 3–2||1 / 2||Adriana (2), Boquete, Meseguer|
|Group stage||3–2||2 / 4||Boquete, Hermoso, Putellas|
|Quarter-finals||1–3||7 / 8||Hermoso|
|2015 WC QS||Regular stage||6–0, 5–0||1 / 6||Natalia (3), Bermúdez (2), Vicky (2), Hermoso (2), Torrejón, Paredes|
|2–0, 0–0||Bermúdez, Natalia|
|1–0, 2–0||Natalia (2), García|
|3–2, 1–0||Bermúdez (2), Corredera, Boquete|
|12–0, 10–0||Natalia (6), Bermúdez (5), Hermoso (5), Boquete (2), Calderón (2), Losada, Torrejón|
|Group stage||1–1||4 / 4||Losada|
|2017 EC QS||Regular stage||2–1, 5–0||1 / 5||Paredes (2), Hermoso, Putellas, Sampedro, Torrecilla, Torrejón|
|3–0, 3–0||Boquete (2), Hermoso (2), Losada, + 1 o.g.|
|2–0, 4–1||Bermúdez, Boquete, Losada, Putellas, Sampedro, Torrecilla|
|7–0, 13–0||Boquete (5), Bermúdez (5), Losada (3), Putellas (2), Sampedro (2), Corredera, Hermoso, Torrecilla|
|Group stage||2–0||2 / 4||Losada, Sampedro|
|Quarter-finals||0–0||8 / 8|
|2019 WC QS||Regular stage||6–0, 2–0||1 / 5||Hermoso (2), Paredes (2), Latorre, Putellas, Sampedro, Vilas|
|2–1, 3–0||Hermoso (3), Guijarro, Sampedro|
|4–0, 1–0||Guijarro, Paredes, Putellas, Torrecilla|
|2–0, 5–1||Corredera (2), O. García, Hermoso, León, Nahikari, Paredes|
|Group stage||3–1||4 / 4||Hermoso (2), Lucía García|
|Eighth-finals||1–2||11 / 16||Hermoso|
|2021 EC QS||Regular stage||4–0,||1 / 5||Bonmatí (2), Guijarro, Torrecilla|
|5–1,||Bonmatí, Caldentey, Hermoso, Paredes + 1 o.g.|
|5||Arantza del Puerto||1990–2005||71||??|
|6||María Paz Vilas||2008–2018||15||25||0.600|
|Mar Prieto 7||1995 EURO Q||Home||17–0||20 March 1994|
|Laura del Río 5||2005 EURO Q||Home||7–0||29 February 2004|
|Adriana Martín 5||2007 WC Q||Home||7–0||30 March 2006|
|Adriana Martín 4||2011 WC Q||Away||0–13||19 September 2009|
|Ana "Willy" Romero|
|Adriana Martín||Away||0–5||21 November 2009|
|Adriana Martín 4||Home||9–0||24 June 2010|
|Verónica Boquete||2013 EURO Q||Away||1–10||17 September 2011|
|María Paz Vilas 7||Home||14–0||5 April 2012|
|Natalia Pablos 5||2015 WC Q||Home||12–0||13 February 2014|
|Sonia Bermúdez||Away||0–10||10 April 2014|
|Sonia Bermúdez 5||2017 EURO Q||Home||13–0||15 September 2016|
|Verónica Boquete 4|
4Player scored 4 goals
5Player scored 5 goals
7Player scored 7 goals
FIFA Women's World Rankings
UEFA Women's National Team Coefficient Ranking
*9 October 2019
|FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup|
|2002:||did not qualify||2004:||1st round||2006:||did not qualify|
|2008:||did not qualify||2010:||did not qualify||2012:||did not qualify|
|2014:||did not qualify||2016:||5th||2018:||Runner-up|
|UEFA Women's Under-19 Championship|
|2002:||Final Round||2003:||Final Round||2004:|
|2005:||Second Round||2006:||Second Round||2007:||Final Round|
|2008:||Final Round||2009:||Second Round||2010:||Final Round|
|2011:||Final Round||2012:||Runner-up||2013:||did not qualify|
|UEFA Women's Under-18 Championship|
|1998:||did not qualify||1999:||did not qualify||2000:||Runner-up||2001:||4th (last edition)|
|FIFA U-17 Women's World Cup|
|2008:||did not qualify||2010:||Third Place||2012:||did not qualify|
|UEFA Women's Under-17 Championship|
|2008:||did not qualify||2009:||Runner-up||2010:|
|2011:||2012:||did not qualify||2013:||Third Place|
There is also a women's national team that represents Spain in international football in under-16 categories and is controlled by the Royal Spanish Football Federation. This team usually participates each year in UEFA Women U-16 Development Tournament (although it is not an official tournament) with remarkable success
The Spain national football team has represented Spain in international men's football competition since 1920. It is governed by the Royal Spanish Football Federation, the governing body for football in Spain.
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 Lithuania national football team represents Lithuania in international football and is controlled by the Lithuanian Football Federation, the governing body for football in Lithuania. They played their first match in 1923. In 1940, Lithuania was incorporated in the Soviet Union; the country regained its independence in 1990 and played their first match thereafter against Georgia on 27 May of that year.
The Switzerland national football team is the national football team of Switzerland. The team is controlled by the Swiss Football Association.
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 Ran Ben Shimon.
The Georgia national football team represents the country of Georgia in international football matches, and 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 Faroe Islands national football team, represents the Faroe Islands in association football and is controlled by the Faroe Islands Football Association. The Faroe Islands became a member of FIFA in 1988 and UEFA in 1990 and is the fourth smallest UEFA country by population.
The French women's national football team is directed by the French Football Federation (FFF). The team competes as a member of UEFA in various international football tournaments such as the FIFA Women's World Cup, UEFA Women's Euro, the Summer Olympics, and the Algarve Cup.
The Netherlands women's national football team is directed by the Royal Dutch Football Association (KNVB), which is a member of UEFA and FIFA.
The Belgium women's national football team represents Belgium in international women's football. It is controlled by the Royal Belgian Football Association, the governing body for football in Belgium. Their home stadium is Den Dreef and their current coach Ives Serneels. During most of its history the team has had poor results, but showed improvement in the Euro 2013 and 2015 World Cup Qualifiers. In 2016 they qualified for their first major tournament: Euro 2017.
Marta Torrejón Moya is a Spanish football player who plays as a defender for FC Barcelona and the Spanish national team. Her brother is Marc Torrejón, a footballer who plays in Germany for 1. FC Union Berlin.
Priscila Borja Moreno is a Spanish footballer, who plays for Primera División club Atlético Madrid. A fast winger or forward, she has represented the Spain women's national football team since 2011.
Natalia Teresa Pablos Sanchón, known simply as Natalia, is a Spanish former footballer who played as a forward. She spent most of her club career at Rayo Vallecano and was a member of the Spain women's national team.
Elisabeth "Eli" Ibarra Rabancho is a Spanish football left midfielder who plays for Primera División club Athletic Bilbao and the Spain women's national football team. She scored in Athletic's first two appearances in the UEFA Women's Cup.
María Victoria Losada Gómez, commonly known as Vicky Losada, is a Spanish football midfielder currently playing for FC Barcelona in Spain's Primera División. She is a member of the Spanish national team.
Irene Paredes Hernández is a Spanish footballer who plays as a defender for French Division 1 Féminine club Paris Saint-Germain and the Spain national team.
Amanda Sampedro Bustos is a Spanish football midfielder who plays for Atlético Madrid of Spain's Primera División and the Spain national team.
The Montenegro women's national football team represents Montenegro in international women's football, and it is organised by Football Association of Montenegro.
Ignacio Quereda Laviña is a Spanish football coach who managed the Spain women's national football team between 1988 and 2015.
The European qualifying competition for the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup was a women's football competition that determined the eight UEFA teams joining the automatically qualified hosts France in the final tournament.
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