Togo women's national football team

Last updated

Togo
Togolese Football Federation logo.svg
Nickname(s) Les Éperviers Dames
(The Female Sparrowhawks) [1]
Association Togolese Football Federation (FTF)
Confederation CAF (Africa)
Sub-confederation WAFU (West Africa)
Head coachKaï Tomety
Most caps Unknown
Top scorer Mafille Woedikou (14)
Home stadium Stade de Kégué
FIFA code TOG
Kit left arm tog18h.png
Kit left arm.svg
Kit body tog18h.png
Kit body.svg
Kit right arm tog18h.png
Kit right arm.svg
Kit shorts.svg
Kit socks long.svg
First colours
Kit left arm tog18a.png
Kit left arm.svg
Kit body tog18a.png
Kit body.svg
Kit right arm tog18a.png
Kit right arm.svg
Kit shorts.svg
Kit socks long.svg
Second colours
FIFA ranking
Current 122 Decrease2.svg 2 (15 December 2023) [2]
Highest115 (March 2022)
Lowest122 (December 2023)
First international
Flag of Sao Tome and Principe.svg  São Tomé and Príncipe 0–3 Togo  Flag of Togo.svg
(São Tomé and Príncipe, 19 February 2006)
Biggest win
Flag of Djibouti.svg  Djibouti 0–7 Togo  Flag of Togo.svg
(Lomé, Togo; 22 September 2023)
Biggest defeat
Flag of the Republic of the Congo.svg  Congo 9–0 Togo  Flag of Togo.svg
(Brazzaville, Republic of the Congo; 12 March 2006)
World Cup
Appearances0
Olympic Games
Appearances0
Africa Women Cup of Nations
Appearances1 (first in 2022 )
Best resultGroup stage (2022)

The Togo women's national football team (French : Équipe du Togo féminine de football) represents Togo in international women's football since 2006. It is governed by the Togolese Football Federation (FTF), the governing body of football in Togo. The team has played five FIFA-recognised matches, in 2006 and 2007, before reappearing in the 2018 WAFU Women's Cup, set in Abidjan, Ivory Coast. Their manager since January 2018 is Kaï Tomety. [3] Togo's home stadium is the Stade de Kégué, located in Lomé.

Contents

Togo has never qualified for a FIFA World Cup but has qualified for the first Africa Women Cup of Nations in 2022. [4] [5] Currently, they are unranked on the FIFA Women's World Rankings for not having played more than five matches against officially ranked teams.

History

Togo did not compete in their first FIFA-sanctioned match until 2006, when they played five games. [6] [7] In their first game, on 19 February, Togo beat São Tomé and Príncipe 3–0. [7] The team beat São Tomé and Príncipe again by a score of 6–0 on 26 February 2006 in Togo. [7] [8] In its next two games, Togo lost 0–9 and 1–3 to Congo. The team has since played just one match. In 2007, the team competed at the Tournoi de Cinq Nations held in Ouagadougou, Burkina Faso. There, Togo was paired with Mali and Ivory Coast on Pool B. The team lost 0–5 to Ivory Coast before being disqualified for bringing a club team, MBA Lomé, to the competition in violation of tournament rules. [9] [10]

The team was expected to participate in the 2010 African Women's Championship and was scheduled to play against Mali but withdrew before the competition started. [11] The same occurred in the 2016 Africa Women Cup of Nations qualification process, where Togo was drawn with Algeria, but withdrew before playing any game. The team was replaced by Ethiopia, and were excluded from participating in the 2018 edition in Ghana. [12]

Now coached by Kaï Tomety, the Éperviers Dames finally returned to the international competition in the maiden edition of the WAFU Women's Cup, after 11 years of absence. The performance of the new team, however, wasn't good as expected, since they were eliminated in the group stage after suffering heavy defeats to Senegal, Mali and Nigeria. Afi Woedikou scored Togo's only goal in the tournament against the latter, as result of a penalty kick.

Background and development

The national football association, the Togolese Football Federation, was founded in 1960 and became affiliated with FIFA in 1964. [6] [13] The organisation has fifteen staff members focusing on women's football. [6] Football is the fourth-most-popular women's sport in Togo, trailing basketball, handball and volleyball. [6] Football's popularity is growing, however. The country had 380 registered players in 2006, up from 180 in 2000. [6] Women's football was first organised in the country in 2000. [14] By 2006, there were 105 football clubs in Togo, 11 of which were for women only. [6] A national women's competition was created by 2006 and was still operating in 2009. [6] [14] While there are no school, university or regional competitions for women's football, there was an active under-17 women's league in 2009. [14] [15] In 2010, a women's football competition involving 50 women's teams was organised by the German embassy, which provided teams with football kits and footballs. [16] [17] [18]

Team image

Home stadium

The Togo women's national football team plays their home matches on the Stade de Kégué.

Results and fixtures

The following is a list of match results in the last 12 months, as well as any future matches that have been scheduled.

  Win  Draw  Lose  Fixture

2023

22 February 2023 (2023-02-22) Friendly Benin  Flag of Benin.svg1–3Flag of Togo.svg  Togo Cotonou,Benin
16:00  UTC+1 Ahouassou Soccerball shade.svg15'
Stadium: Stade de l'Amitié
25 February 2023 (2023-02-25) Friendly Togo  Flag of Togo.svgvFlag of Ghana.svg  Ghana Cotonou,Benin
--:--  UTC+1 Stadium: Stade de l'Amitié
22 September 2023 (2023-09-22) 2024 AFWCON qualification First round 1st leg Djibouti  Flag of Djibouti.svg 0–7 Flag of Togo.svg  Togo Lomé, Togo
14:30  UTC±0 Report (FTF)
Stadium: Stade de Kégué
26 September 2023 (2023-09-26) 2024 AFWCON qualification First round 2nd leg Togo  Flag of Togo.svg 6–0
(13–0 agg.)
Flag of Djibouti.svg  Djibouti Lomé, Togo
15:30  UTC±0
Report (FTF) Stadium: Stade de Kégué
Note: Togo won 13–0 on aggregate.
30 November 2023 (2023-11-30) 2024 AFWCON qualification Second round 1st leg Tanzania  Flag of Tanzania.svg 3–0 Flag of Togo.svg  Togo Dar es Salaam, Tanzania
16:00  UTC+3
Report (FTF) Stadium: Azam Complex Stadium
5 December 2023 (2023-12-05) 2024 AFWCON qualification Second round 2nd leg Togo  Flag of Togo.svg 2–0
(2–3 agg.)
Flag of Tanzania.svg  Tanzania Lomé, Togo
17:00  UTC+1
Stadium: Stade de Kégué
Referee: Report (FTF)
Note: Tanzania won 3–2 on aggregate.

Source: global sport-

Coaching staff

PositionName
Manager Flag of Togo.svg Kaï Tomety
Assistant managerVacant
Goalkeeper coach Flag of Togo.svg Dayane Tagoi
Physiotherapist Flag of Togo.svg Noufo Tamaka
Intendant Flag of Togo.svg Blanche Sewoavi
Trainer Flag of Togo.svg Kansame Kammoi-Lare
Media officer Flag of Togo.svg Rafietou Tchedre

Players

Current squad

The following 22 players were called up for the 2024 Women's Africa Cup of Nations qualification against Tanzania.

No.Pos.PlayerDate of birth (age)CapsGoalsClub
1 GK Amé Lila Amouklou (1987-12-31) 31 December 1987 (age 36)0 Flag of Togo.svg Amis du Monde
1 GK Bilansama Kanda 0 Flag of Saudi Arabia.svg Al Ain FC
1 GK Adjo Sophie Hatto (2001-12-31) 31 December 2001 (age 22)0 Flag of Togo.svg AHE FC

2 DF Ayawoa Kaglan (1998-12-31) 31 December 1998 (age 25)0 Flag of Togo.svg Tempête FC
2 DF Yawa Konou (1986-11-06) 6 November 1986 (age 37)0 Flag of Morocco.svg AUSFAZ
2 DF Eya Akoko Assigno (2002-03-08) 8 March 2002 (age 21)0 Flag of the Democratic Republic of the Congo.svg TP Mazembe
2 DF Ayélé Amemado 0 Flag of Togo.svg Believer FC
2 DF Pélagie Sossa 0 Flag of Togo.svg Amis du Monde
2 DF Adjovi Sonia Zoutepe 0 Flag of Togo.svg Tempête FC
2 DF Bénédite Kouglo 0 Flag of Togo.svg Tempête FC
2 DF Happy Ziorklui 0 Flag of Togo.svg Athleta FC
2 DF Omolatcho Ella Djankale (1989-02-19) 19 February 1989 (age 34)0 Flag of Morocco.svg RCA Zemamra
2 DF Adoukoé Folly-Abla 0 Flag of Togo.svg Amis du Monde

3 MF Nathalie Badate (1991-08-28) 28 August 1991 (age 32)0 Flag of France.svg FF Yzeure
3 MF Ami Reine Gake (2002-12-31) 31 December 2002 (age 21)1 Flag of the Democratic Republic of the Congo.svg TP Mazembe
3 MF Afi Riféla Dogli (1997-07-25) 25 July 1997 (age 26)0 Flag of France.svg Bourges Foot 18
3 MF Koudjoukalo Sama (1996-09-15) 15 September 1996 (age 27)5 Flag of France.svg Bourges Foot 18
3 MF Odette Gnintegma (1999-04-22) 22 April 1999 (age 24)7 Flag of Morocco.svg FUS
3 MF Amiratou N'djambara (1999-04-10) 10 April 1999 (age 24)1 Flag of Morocco.svg FUS
3 MF Yawa Akofa Akiti 0 Flag of Togo.svg Tempête FC
3 MF Kpandjapou Alice Gbati 0 Flag of Togo.svg ASKO FC
3 MF Takiyatou Yaya (2000-04-03) 3 April 2000 (age 23)1 Flag of Saudi Arabia.svg Al Ain FC

4 FW Mafille Woedikou (1994-07-15) 15 July 1994 (age 29)14 Flag of France.svg FC Nantes
4 FW Tatiana Kayaba 2 Flag of Togo.svg ASKO FC
4 FW Moussiriétou Adinda-Akpo (1996-01-31) 31 January 1996 (age 27)4 Flag of Togo.svg Amis du Monde
4 FW Lucie Ikpindi Gantim (2000-12-13) 13 December 2000 (age 23)0 Flag of France.svg ES Trois Cités Poitiers

Recent call-ups

The following players have been called up to a Togo squad in the past 12 months.

Pos.PlayerDate of birth (age)CapsGoalsClubLatest call-up
GK Fridoss Ouro (1999-05-19) 19 May 1999 (age 24)-- Flag of Togo.svg GAZELLE FCv. Flag of Djibouti.svg  Djibouti,26 September 2023

DF Lucia Zegbla (1992-12-27) 27 December 1992 (age 31)-- Flag of Togo.svg v. Flag of Djibouti.svg  Djibouti,26 September 2023
DF Dédé Houndjo-Tete (1986-03-12) 12 March 1986 (age 37)-- Flag of Togo.svg Athlètav. Flag of Djibouti.svg  Djibouti,26 September 2023
DF Ella Djankale (1989-02-19) 19 February 1989 (age 34)-- Flag of Togo.svg Amis du mondev. Flag of Benin.svg  Benin, 22 February 2023
DF Gnimwe Gnorou (2000-02-29) 29 February 2000 (age 23)-- Flag of Togo.svg ATHLETA FCv. Flag of Benin.svg  Benin, 22 February 2023
DF Afigan Gagban (1997-01-17) 17 January 1997 (age 26)-- Flag of Togo.svg Athlètav. Flag of Benin.svg  Benin, 22 February 2023
DF Akossiwa Dogbe (1993-04-18) 18 April 1993 (age 30)-- Flag of Togo.svg Athlètav. Flag of Benin.svg  Benin, 22 February 2023
DF Hodalo Badaro (1997-11-06) 6 November 1997 (age 26)-- Flag of Togo.svg ETOILE FEMININEv. Flag of Benin.svg  Benin, 22 February 2023
DF Giséle Touleassi (1999-11-28) 28 November 1999 (age 24)-- Flag of Togo.svg US AMOUv. Flag of Benin.svg  Benin, 22 February 2023
DF Yendoukoa Lare (2000-11-28) 28 November 2000 (age 23)-- Flag of Togo.svg DJABIR FCv. Flag of Benin.svg  Benin, 22 February 2023

MF Fatima Salou (1996-02-12) 12 February 1996 (age 27) Flag of Togo.svg Amis du mondev. Flag of Djibouti.svg  Djibouti,26 September 2023
MF Abra Folly (2000-11-28) 28 November 2000 (age 23) Flag of Togo.svg v. Flag of Djibouti.svg  Djibouti,26 September 2023
MF Essowè Dowatanti (1997-01-23) 23 January 1997 (age 26)-- Flag of Togo.svg Gazellesv. Flag of Benin.svg  Benin, 22 February 2023
MF Takiyatou Yaya (2002-04-03) 3 April 2002 (age 21)-- Flag of Togo.svg AMIS DU MONDEv. Flag of Benin.svg  Benin, 22 February 2023
MF Kafui Kovon (1996-03-29) 29 March 1996 (age 27) Flag of Togo.svg Winner girlsv. Flag of Benin.svg  Benin, 22 February 2023
MF Solim Kadanga (1998-04-01) 1 April 1998 (age 25)-- Flag of Togo.svg Gazelles FCv. Flag of Benin.svg  Benin, 22 February 2023

FW Tchissom Amaizu (2000-11-28) 28 November 2000 (age 23)-- Flag of Togo.svg BOSPORT ACADEMIEv. Flag of Benin.svg  Benin, 22 February 2023
FW Bendukilou Manou (1990-06-20) 20 June 1990 (age 33)-- Flag of Togo.svg Athlètav. Flag of Benin.svg  Benin, 22 February 2023
FW Tatiana Kayaba (2000-10-09) 9 October 2000 (age 23) Flag of Togo.svg Bella FCv. Flag of Benin.svg  Benin, 22 February 2023

Previous squads

Africa Women Cup of Nations

Individual records

Managers

ManagerCareerGamesWonDrawnLostWin %
Flag of Togo.svg Paul Zoungbede 2006–20075203040.0
Flag of Togo.svg Kaï Tomety 2018–present3003000.0

Honours

Achievements

Women's World Cup record

Women's World Cup finals Women's World Cup
qualification
YearResultPositionPldWDLGFGAPldWDLGFGA
Flag of the People's Republic of China.svg 1991 Did not enter
Flag of Sweden.svg 1995
Flag of the United States.svg 1999
Flag of the United States.svg 2003
Flag of the People's Republic of China.svg 2007 Did not qualify42021012
Flag of Germany.svg 2011 Withdrew
Flag of Canada (Pantone).svg 2015 Did not enter
Flag of France.svg 2019 Excluded
Flag of Australia (converted).svg Flag of New Zealand.svg 2023 Did not qualifyTo Be Determined
Total42021012

Olympic Games record

Olympic Games finals Olympic Games
qualification
YearResultPositionPldWDLGFGAPldWDLGFGA
Flag of the United States.svg 1996 Ineligible
Flag of Australia (converted).svg 2000
Flag of Greece.svg 2004 Did not enter
Flag of the People's Republic of China.svg 2008
Flag of the United Kingdom.svg 2012
Flag of Brazil.svg 2016
Flag of Japan.svg 2020
Total

Africa Women Cup of Nations record

Africa Women Cup of Nations finals Africa Women Cup of Nations
qualification
YearResultPositionPldWDLGFGAPldWDLGFGA
Flag placeholder.svg 1991 Did not enterNo Qualifying Process
Flag placeholder.svg 1995
Flag of Nigeria.svg 1998
Flag of South Africa.svg 2000
Flag of Nigeria.svg 2002
Flag of South Africa.svg 2004
Flag of Nigeria.svg 2006 Did not qualify42021012
Flag of Equatorial Guinea.svg 2008 Did not enter
Flag of South Africa.svg 2010 Withdrew
Flag of Equatorial Guinea.svg 2012 Did not enter
Flag of Namibia.svg 2014
Flag of Cameroon.svg 2016 Withdrew
Flag of Ghana.svg 2018 Excluded
Flag placeholder.svg 2020 Cancelled
Flag of Morocco.svg 2022 Group stage11th301239
TotalGroup stage11th30123942021012

African Games record

African Games finals African Games
qualification
YearResultPositionPldWDLGFGAPldWDLGFGA
Flag of Nigeria.svg 2003 Did not enterNo Qualifying Process
Flag of Algeria.svg 2007
Flag of Mozambique.svg 2011
Flag of the Republic of the Congo.svg 2015
Flag of Morocco.svg 2019 No Qualifying Process
Total

All−time record against FIFA recognized nations

AgainstPlayedWonDrawnLostGFGAGD
Flag of the Republic of the Congo.svg  Congo 2002112−11
Flag of Cote d'Ivoire.svg  Ivory Coast 100105−5
Flag of Mali.svg  Mali 100108−8
Flag of Nigeria.svg  Nigeria 100113−2
Flag of Sao Tome and Principe.svg  São Tomé and Príncipe 220090+9
Flag of Senegal.svg  Senegal 100106−6
Total82061134−23

Honours

All−time record against FIFA recognized nations

The list shown below shows the Djibouti national football team all−time international record against opposing nations.
*As of xxxxxx after match against xxxx.

Key
  Positive balance (more wins than losses)
  Neutral balance (as many wins as losses)
  Negative balance (more losses than wins)
AgainstPldWDLGFGAGDConfederation

    Record per opponent

    *As ofxxxxx after match against xxxxx.

    Key
      Positive balance (more wins than losses)
      Neutral balance (as many wins as losses)
      Negative balance (more losses than wins)

    The following table shows Djibouti's all-time official international record per opponent:

    OpponentPldWDLGFGAGDW%Confederation
    Total

    See also

    Related Research Articles

    <span class="mw-page-title-main">Djibouti national football team</span> Mens association football team

    The Djibouti national football team, nicknamed the Riverains de la Mer Rouge, is the national football team of Djibouti. It is controlled by the Djiboutian Football Federation and is a member of the Confederation of African Football (CAF) and the Union of Arab Football Associations (UAFA). The Djibouti national football team's first win in a full FIFA-sanctioned international match was a 1–0 win vs. Somalia in the first round of the 2010 FIFA World Cup qualification.

    <span class="mw-page-title-main">Guinea-Bissau national football team</span> National association football team

    The Guinea-Bissau national football team represents Guinea-Bissau in men's international association football and it is controlled by the Football Federation of Guinea-Bissau, The team has never qualified for the FIFA World Cups but qualified for the Africa Cup of Nations four times, making their debut in 2017. The team is a member of both FIFA and Confederation of African Football (CAF).

    Stade de Kégué is a multi-use stadium in Lomé, Togo. It is currently used mostly for football matches. The stadium holds 25,000 people and opened in 2000. It was designed by Chinese architect Yang Zhou. The stadium was the main host of the 2007 African U-17 Championship, in March 2007.

    <span class="mw-page-title-main">Cameroon women's national football team</span> Womens national association football team representing Cameroon

    The Cameroon national women's football team, also known as the Indomitable Lionesses, is the national team of Cameroon and is controlled by the Cameroon Football Association. They finished second in the 1991, 2004, 2014, and 2016 Africa Women Cup of Nations, participated in the 2012 Olympic Games and have competed in their first ever FIFA Women's World Cup in 2015.

    <span class="mw-page-title-main">Tunisia women's national football team</span> Womens national association football team representing Tunisia

    The Tunisia national women's football team, nicknamed The Eagles of Carthage, is the national team of Tunisia and is controlled by the Tunisian Football Federation. The team competes in the Africa Women Cup of Nations, UNAF Women's Tournament, Arab Women's Championship and the Women's World Cup, which is held every four years.

    <span class="mw-page-title-main">Botswana women's national football team</span> Womens national association football team representing Botswana

    The Botswana women's national football team is the women's national football team of Botswana and is controlled by the Botswana Football Association. They qualified for their maiden Africa Women Cup of Nations (AWCON) tournament that will be held in Morocco in July 2022.

    <span class="mw-page-title-main">Burkina Faso women's national football team</span> Womens national association football team representing Burkina Faso

    The Burkina Faso women's national football team represents Burkina Faso in international women's football. It is governed by the Burkinabé Football Federation. It played its first match on 2 September 2007 in Ouagadougou against Niger and won 10–0, the best result till today. Its next matches were against Niger (5–0) and Mali (2–4).

    <span class="mw-page-title-main">Gabon women's national football team</span> Womens national association football team representing Gabon

    The Gabon women's national football team is the national women's football team of Gabon and is overseen by the Gabonese Football Federation. They represent Gabon in women's international football. They have never qualified for the FIFA Women's World Cup or the Africa Women Cup of Nations.

    The Uganda women's national football team is the national women's football team of Uganda and is controlled by the Federation of Uganda Football Associations.

    <span class="mw-page-title-main">Burundi women's national football team</span> Womens national association football team representing Burundi

    The Burundi women's national football team, nicknamed the Swallows, represents Burundi in women's international football competitions. The team has competed since 2016 in matches recognised by FIFA, the sport's international governing body. A senior national team has been continually inactive, but an under-20 team has played in numerous matches. Further development of football in the country faces challenges found across Africa, including inequality and limited access to education for women. A women's football programme did not exist in Burundi until 2000, and only 455 players had registered for participation on the national level by 2006.

    <span class="mw-page-title-main">Djibouti women's national football team</span> Womens national association football team representing Djibouti

    The Djibouti women's national football team represents the country in international competitions. Football is organised by the Djiboutian Football Federation, with women's football formally organised in the country in 2002, and a national team was later created.

    <span class="mw-page-title-main">Gambia women's national football team</span> Womens national association football team representing Gambia

    The Gambia women's national football team represents the Gambia in international women's football. It is governed by the Gambia Football Federation. As of December 2019, it has only competed in one major international competition, the 2018 Africa Women Cup of Nations qualification. The Gambia has two youth teams, an under-17 side that has competed in FIFA U-17 Women's World Cup qualifiers, and an under-19 side that withdrew from regional qualifiers for an under-19 World Cup. The development of a national team faces challenges similar to those across Africa, although the national football association has four staff members focusing on women's football.

    <span class="mw-page-title-main">Ivory Coast women's national football team</span> Womens national association football team representing Ivory Coast

    The Ivory Coast women's national football team represents Ivory Coast in international women's football and is controlled by the Ivorian Football Federation. They played their first international match in 1988. The team is currently ranked 64th in the FIFA Women's World Rankings and as the 6th best team in CAF.

    <span class="mw-page-title-main">Kenya women's national football team</span> Womens national football team representing Kenya

    The Kenya women's national football team represents Kenya in women's football and is controlled by the Football Kenya Federation.

    <span class="mw-page-title-main">Mauritania women's national football team</span> Womens national association football team representing Mauritania

    The Mauritania women's national football team represents Mauritania in international women's football and is controlled by the Football Federation of the Islamic Republic of Mauritania (FFIRM). The team played its first international match in 2019 as a friendly against Djibouti in which they lost three to one. Fatou Dioup scored Mauritania's first international goal.

    <span class="mw-page-title-main">Rwanda women's national football team</span>

    The Rwanda women's national football team represents Rwanda in women's association football and is controlled by the Rwandese Association Football Federation. It had to date been scheduled to compete in one major tournament, the inaugural Women's Challenge Cup held in Zanzibar in October 2007, but the event was ultimately canceled. It has finally debuted in February 2014 against Kenya. The team is nicknamed The She-Amavubi.

    <span class="mw-page-title-main">England national football team all-time record</span>

    The following tables show the England national football team's all-time international record. The statistics are composed of FIFA World Cup, UEFA European Football Championship, UEFA Nations League and British Home Championship (1883–1984) matches, as well as numerous international friendly tournaments and matches.

    The 2021 Africa U-17 Cup of Nations qualification was a men's under-17 football competition which decided the teams that would have participated in the 2021 Africa U-17 Cup of Nations.

    The Togo women's national football team is the representative women's association football team of Togo. Its governing body is the Togolese Football Federation (FTF) and it competes as a member of the Confederation of African Football (CAF).

    The Burundi women's national football team is the representative women's association football team of Burundi. Its governing body is the Football Federation of Burundi (FBF) and it competes as a member of the Confederation of African Football (CAF).

    References

    1. "Le Sénégal s'éclate devant le Togo". Confederation of African Football (CAF) (in French). Retrieved 30 November 2018.
    2. "The FIFA/Coca-Cola Women's World Ranking". FIFA. 15 December 2023. Retrieved 15 December 2023.
    3. 1 2 "Tomety Kaï aux commandes de l'Equipe nationale Dames". Togofoot.info (in French). Retrieved 30 November 2018.
    4. Agbenou, Mensah. "Togo-Women's football: the determination that is changing perceptions". AfrikPage. Retrieved 19 September 2022.
    5. Football, CAF-Confedération Africaine du. "Togo complete double to secure first ever WAFCON ticket". CAFOnline.com. Retrieved 9 December 2022.
    6. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 FIFA (2006). "Women's Football Today" (PDF): 195. Archived from the original (PDF) on 14 August 2012. Retrieved 17 April 2012.{{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
    7. 1 2 3 "Togo: Fixtures and Results". FIFA. Archived from the original on 24 November 2011. Retrieved 16 April 2012.
    8. "Sao Tome e Principe: Fixtures and Results". FIFA. Archived from the original on 21 June 2011. Retrieved 16 April 2012.
    9. "Togo : Calendrier et résultats". fifa.com. Archived from the original on 3 September 2011. Retrieved 16 July 2011.
    10. "Tournoi de Cinq Nations (Women) 2007". Rsssf. 6 March 2008. Retrieved 13 April 2012.
    11. "Africa — Women's Championship 2010". Rsssf.com. Retrieved 13 April 2012.
    12. "Algeria face Ethiopia in African Women's Championship qualifier" . Retrieved 13 September 2017.
    13. Tom Dunmore (2011). Historical Dictionary of Soccer. Scarecrow Press. ISBN   978-0-8108-7188-5.
    14. 1 2 3 "Goal! Football: Togo" (PDF). FIFA. 21 April 2009. p. 2. Archived from the original (PDF) on 19 April 2012. Retrieved 16 April 2012.
    15. "Goal! Football: Togo" (PDF). FIFA. 21 April 2009. p. 1. Archived from the original (PDF) on 19 April 2012. Retrieved 16 April 2012.
    16. "Signature de convention avec PLAN Togo, remise de diplôme d'entraineur" (in French). Togo: de l'Ambassade d'Allemagne au Togo. Retrieved 29 June 2012. Environ une cinquantaine d'équipes prendront part à cette compétition. La première phase de ce tournoi verra la participation de douze (12) équipes féminines. La subvention de l'Ambassade est constituée d'une assistance financière et matérielle: un lot de 300 tricots et de 50 ballons de football. Notons que ce même projet bénéficie de l'appui de l'Institut Goethe qui apporte l'aide technique, logistique et culturelle. M. Coulibaly, le Représentant du PLAN Togo s'est réjoui du geste des autorités allemandes et a souhaivé que cette collaboration soit maintenu pour le bien de la promotion de la jeune togolaise.
    17. "Les femmes feront-elles mieux que les hommes ?" (in French). Togo: République Togolaise. 10 May 2010. Retrieved 29 June 2012. Le Comité national olympique togolais (CNOT) et la Confédération olympique allemande souhaitent conjuguer leurs efforts pour développer le foot féminin au Togo.
    18. Palmer (17 September 2010). "L'Association WOFUT ou le football féminin au chevet d'Obilale" (in French). Togo: TogoZine. Retrieved 29 June 2012.