The Mexico women's national football team represents Mexico on the international stage. The squad is governed by the Mexican Football Federation and competes within CONCACAF, the Confederation of North, Central American and Caribbean Association Football. Holding gold medals in the Central American and Caribbean Games and a silver medal in the Pan American Games, La Tri's senior squad is currently ranked 27 1 (12 July 2019). The team also boasts one silver and one bronze in the Women's World Cup, though these accomplishments are not officially recognized, as they took place prior to FIFA's recognition of the women's game. When it placed second in 1971, Mexico hosted the second edition of this unofficial tournament. In addition to its senior team, Mexico fields U-20 and U-17 squads as well, with the latter having reached the final during the 2018 FIFA U-17 Women's World Cup.
The senior squad was established in 1963, but its first FIFA-recognized game was in 1991.
|Mexico women's national football team|
El Tri Femenil
|Association||Federación Mexicana de Fútbol|
|Confederation||CONCACAF (North America, Central America and the Caribbean)|
|Sub-confederation||NAFU (North America)|
|Head coach||Christopher Cuéllar|
|Most caps||Maribel Dominguez (112)|
|Top scorer||Maribel Domínguez (80)|
|Current||27 1 (12 July 2019)|
|Highest||21 (January 2011)|
|Lowest||31 (December 2002)|
| Mexico 9–0 Austria |
(Jesolo, Italy; 6 July 1970)
| Mexico 10–0 Malta |
(Bristol, England; 28 June 1997)
Martinique 0–10 Mexico
(Bridgeview, United States; 18 October 2014)
| United States 12–0 Mexico |
(Port-au-Prince, Haiti; 18 April 1991)
|Appearances||3 (first in 1999)|
|Best result||Group Stage (1999, 2011, 2015)|
|CONCACAF Women's Gold Cup|
|Appearances||7 (first in 1991)|
|Best result||Runners-up : (1998), (2010)|
Although not officially recognized by FIFA until 1991, Mexico's team was actually established in 1963, when many countries still had bans on women's football.. In the 1950s, both Costa Rica and Argentina witnessed increased interest in the women's game and held tours in various countries. In 1963, Las Ticas, the Costa Rican women's national football team, spent six months in Mexico conducting a tour to increase exposure of the game. Observing the success of Las Ticas, Mexico formed its first team to play in opposition to the Costa Rican squad.
Led by Alicia Vargas, Mexico placed third in the 1970 Women's World Cup, a tournament FIFA has yet to acknowledge. Mexico fell 2-1 in the semifinal to hosts Italy before defeating England 3-2 in the third place match. The following year, Mexico hosted the 1971 Women's World Cup, which has also yet to be officially recognized. The squad reached the final but fell 3-0 to Denmark. An estimated 110,000 people attended the final at Estadio Azteca, which is the largest crowd ever to witness a women's soccer game; FIFA has not recognized this attendance record either.
In the 1980s, when a series of mundialitos took place, Mexico participated in the 1986 edition. Mexico was placed in Group A along with Italy and Japan, but the team did not advance beyond the first stage.
Mexico's first official appearance in the Women's World Cup was in 1999, when the United States hosted the tournament. The team also qualified in 2011 and 2015, hosted by Germany and Canada, respectively. Likewise, the team qualified for the Olympics in 2004. In all four instances, El Tri Femenil failed to advance beyond the group stage; in fact, the team has yet to win a single game in either major tournament.
The first official coach for the Mexico women's national football team was Leonardo Cuéllar. One of his first objectives was to qualify for the 1999 Women's World Cup. The team accomplished this by placing second to Canada in the 1998 CONCACAF Women's Championship. However, much controversy arose regarding the nationalities of the recruited players. Preference was given to US-born players of Mexican heritage, largely because Mexico did not have an official league at the time. Andrea Rodebaugh, the team's then-captain, argued that the team's main goal was to qualify; she also wanted to strengthen the team and celebrate its official recognition. Despite the controversy, the team went on to participate in the 1999 Women's World Cup with a mix of US-born and Mexican-born players.
In recent years, an increase in young talent developing in Mexico brought an increase of expectations from Mexican football fans and media alike. Following their worst ever World Cup finish in 2015, fans began calling for Cuellar's resignation or firing. In 2016, the women's national football team failed to qualify for the Olympics, and lost to Costa Rica which was the turning point in the teams history since many thought the defeat resulted in Mexico becoming the fourth best team in CONCACAF. With these results and Leonardo Cuellar's controversial decision to not bring Charlyn Corral and Kenti Robles, whom had terrific seasons at their clubs in Spain's Primera División, onto the squad led to him resigning from his position in April 2016. Roberto Medina became the head coach in 2017.
At the 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship Mexico entered as the third highest ranked team behind the United States and Canada. At the tournament Mexico finished third in their group with a record of one win and two losses, which included a surprising 2-0 loss to Panama. As a result of not advancing to the knockout round, Mexico was unable to qualify for the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup in France.
Mexico's first recorded international game was against Austria during the 1970 Women's World Cup, when squad beat the European side 9-0 in the group stage. However, to participate in this inaugural tournament, teams had to qualify, so La Tri played against other teams prior to this match.
Before the modern era, Mexico defeated England 2-1 in the third place match of the 1970 Women's World Cup, the first edition of the tournament. In front of a record-breaking crowd, the team also reached the final of the 1971 Women's World Cup, but fell 3-0 to Denmark.
Among the most notable victories is when the team finished second in the 2010 CONCACAF Women's Gold Cup. Hosts of the cup, Mexico defeated the United States in the semifinal for the first and only time before falling to Canada in the final.
Liga MX Femenil is Mexico's professional women's league, which was established in 2017 to strengthen the women's national team. Though many players come from this domestic league, others play in the National Women's Soccer League, the NCAA, the Icelandic Women's Premier League, and La Liga Iberdrola, among others.
The following players have received accolades with and/or for their respective clubs:
4. United States
Caps and goals as 26 May 2019, after the match against the United States.
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|1||GK||Cecilia Santiago||19 October 1994||59||0||PSV Eindhoven|
|12||GK||Emily Alvarado||9 June 1998||1||0||TCU Horned Frogs|
|2||DF||Kenti Robles||15 February 1991||65||3||Atlético Madrid|
|3||DF||Bianca Sierra||25 June 1992||47||0||Þór/KA|
|4||DF||Rebeca Bernal||31 August 1997||14||0||Monterrey|
|5||DF||Jimena López||30 January 1999||8||0||Texas A&M Aggies|
|13||DF||Arianna Romero||29 July 1992||42||1||Houston Dash|
|15||DF||Andrea Sánchez||31 March 1994||3||0||Guadalajara|
|6||MF||Liliana Mercado||22 October 1988||13||0||UANL|
|8||MF||Joana Robles||26 July 1994||8||0||Atlas|
|10||MF||Stephany Mayor||23 September 1991||71||11||Þór/KA|
|11||MF||Lizbeth Ovalle||19 October 1999||10||2||UANL|
|16||MF||Nancy Antonio||2 April 1996||12||1||UANL|
|17||MF||María Sánchez||20 February 1996||15||3||Chicago Red Stars|
|7||FW||Daniela Espinosa||13 July 1999||6||0||América|
|9||FW||Charlyn Corral||11 September 1991||50||28||Atlético Madrid|
|14||FW||Katty Martínez||14 March 1998||6||0||UANL|
|18||FW||Kiana Palacios||1 October 1996||11||1||Real Sociedad|
These players were called up to the squad in the last 12 months:
|Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club||Latest call-up|
|GK||Alejandría Godínez||24 February 1994||2||0||Pachuca||v. Netherlands, 5 April 2019|
|GK||Itzel González||14 August 1994||0||0||Tijuana||training sessions from 14–22 January 2019|
|GK||Bianca Henninger||22 October 1990||7||0||Houston Dash||2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship|
|GK||Pamela Tajonar||2 December 1984||39||0||Barcelona||2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO|
|DF||Jocelyn Orejel||14 November 1996||7||0||CSFA Ambilly||v. United States, 26 May 2019|
|DF||Karen Díaz||2 August 1998||2||0||Pachuca||v. United States, 26 May 2019|
|DF||Kimberly Rodríguez||26 March 1999||3||0||Oklahoma State Cowgirls||2019 Cyprus Women's Cup|
|DF||Dirce Delgado||29 August 1986||0||0||UNAM||training sessions from 14–22 January 2019|
|DF||Christina Murillo||28 January 1993||40||1||Unattached||2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship|
|DF||Mónica Flores||31 January 1996||9||0||Valencia||2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship|
|DF||Annia Mejía||12 March 1996||4||0||Monterrey||2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRE|
|DF||Greta Espinoza||5 June 1995||21||0||UANL||2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO|
|DF||Vanessa Flores||26 May 1997||2||0||UANL||2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO|
|DF||Clarissa Robles||9 May 1994||2||0||LA Galaxy OC||2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO|
|DF||Mariel Gutiérrez||6 August 1994||0||0||Unattached||2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO|
|DF||Marcela Valera||12 April 1987||1||0||América||v. France, 1 September 2018|
|MF||Dinora Garza||24 January 1988||30||5||Monterrey||v. United States, 26 May 2019|
|MF||Karla Nieto||9 January 1995||21||0||Pachuca||v. United States, 26 May 2019|
|MF||Yamilé Franco||7 July 1992||9||1||León||v. United States, 26 May 2019|
|MF||Alexia Delgado||9 December 1999||5||0||Arizona State Sun Devils||v. United States, 26 May 2019|
|MF||Belén Cruz||7 November 1998||3||0||UANL||v. United States, 26 May 2019|
|MF||Zulma Hernández||9 September 1995||3||0||América||v. United States, 26 May 2019|
|MF||Cristina Ferral||16 February 1993||11||1||UANL||v. Netherlands, 5 April 2019|
|MF||Mónica Ocampo||4 January 1987||91||17||Pachuca||v. Netherlands, 5 April 2019 INJ|
|MF||Nayeli Rangel||28 February 1992||85||7||UANL||2019 Cyprus Women's Cup|
|MF||Carolina Jaramillo||19 March 1994||4||0||UANL||2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRE|
|MF||Tania Morales||22 December 1986||7||2||Guadalajara||2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO|
|MF||Natalia Gómez Junco||9 October 1992||6||0||UANL||2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO|
|MF||Esmeralda Verdugo||19 January 1994||2||0||América||2018 Central American and Caribbean Games|
|FW||Adriana Iturbide||27 March 1993||3||1||Atlas||v. Netherlands, 5 April 2019|
|FW||Desirée Monsiváis||19 January 1988||5||3||Monterrey||training sessions from 14–22 January 2019|
|FW||Betzy Cuevas||21 April 1997||0||0||Tijuana||training sessions from 14–22 January 2019|
|FW||Katie Johnson||14 September 1994||21||8||Chicago Red Stars||2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship|
|FW||Ariana Calderón||12 May 1990||14||2||Houston Dash||2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship|
|FW||Anisa Guajardo||10 March 1991||4||0||Unattached||2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO|
|FW||Daniela Solís||1 October 1996||0||0||Monterrey||2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship PRO|
|FIFA Women's World Cup Record|
|1991||Did not qualify|
|2003||Did not qualify|
|2019||Did not qualify|
|FIFA Women's World Cup history|
|1999||Group stage||19 June||Brazil||L 1–7||Giants Stadium, East Rutherford|
|24 June||Germany||L 0–6||Civic Stadium, Portland|
|27 June||Italy||L 0–2||Foxboro Stadium, Foxborough|
|2011||Group stage||27 June||England||D 1–1||Volkswagen-Arena, Wolfsburg|
|1 July||Japan||L 0–4||BayArena, Leverkusen|
|5 July||New Zealand||D 2–2||Rhein-Neckar-Arena, Sinsheim|
|2015||Group stage||9 June||Colombia||D 1–1||Moncton Stadium, Moncton|
|13 June||England||L 1–2|
|17 June||France||L 0–5||TD Place, Ottawa|
|CONCACAF Women's Championship Record|
|1993||Did not enter|
|Summer Olympic Games Record|
|1996||Did not qualify|
|2008||Did not qualify|
|2020||To be determined|
|Pan American Games Record|
|2019||To be determined|
|Central American and Caribbean Games Record|
|2022||To be determined|
|1991 CONCACAF Tournament||Group stage||0–12||United States|
|1–3||Trinidad and Tobago|
|8–1||Martinique||3 / 4|
|1994 CONCACAF Tournament||Group stage||0–9||United States|
|3–3||Trinidad and Tobago||3 / 5|
|1998 CONCACAF Tournament||Group stage||3–2||Costa Rica|
|2–2||Trinidad and Tobago||1 / 4|
|1999 World Cup||Group stage||1–7||Brazil||Domínguez|
|0–2||Italy||4 / 4|
|1999 Pan American Games||Group stage||1–1||United States|
|5–1||Trinidad and Tobago||3 / 5|
|Semifinals||2–2 (PSO: 5–3)||Canada|
|2000 Gold Cup||Group stage||3–4||Canada||Domínguez 2, Mora|
|7–0||Guatemala||Mora 4, Domínguez 3|
|0–3||China||3 / 4|
|2002 Gold Cup||Group stage||0–3||United States|
|5–1||Panama||Gómez 2, Domínguez, Leyva, Sandoval|
|2–0||Trinidad and Tobago||2 / 4||Gerardo 2|
|Third place match||4–1||Costa Rica||Domínguez 2, González, Mora|
|2003 Pan American Games||Group stage||1–0||Costa Rica||Worbis|
|3–1||Argentina||Mora, Rosales, Worbis|
|Third place match||4–1||Argentina||Leyva, Mora, Moreno, Rosales|
|2004 Summer Olympics||Group stage||1–1||China||Domínguez|
|0–2||Germany||2 / 3|
|2006 Gold Cup||Group stage||3–0||Trinidad and Tobago||Domínguez, González, P. Pérez|
|Third place match||3–0||Jamaica||Ocampo 2, Domínguez|
|2007 World Cup qualification||AFC-CONCACAF play-off||0–2 2–1||Japan||Domínguez, Leyva|
|2007 Pan American Games||Group stage||5–0||Paraguay||Corral 2, Ocampo 2, Valdez|
|3–2||United States||López 2, Worbis|
|Third place match||1–2||Canada||Worbis|
|2008 Summer Olympics qualification||Group stage||8–1||Jamaica||López 4, Morales 2, Ocampo, Worbis|
|1–3||United States||2 / 3||Worbis|
|2010 Gold Cup||Group stage||7–2||Guyana||Domínguez 4, Garza, Worbis|
|2–0||Trinidad and Tobago||Domínguez, López|
|0–3||Canada||2 / 4|
|Semifinals||2–1||United States||Domínguez, V. Pérez|
|2011 World Cup||Group stage||1–1||England||Ocampo|
|2–2||New Zealand||3 / 4||Domínguez, Mayor|
|2011 Pan American Games||Group stage||0–0||Chile|
|1–1||Trinidad and Tobago||Domínguez|
|1–0||Colombia||2 / 4||V. Pérez|
|Third place match||1–0||Colombia||Ruiz|
|2012 Summer Olympics qualification'||Group stage||5–0||Guatemala||Domínguez 3, Diaz, Garza|
|7–0||Dominican Republic||Guajardo 3, Diaz, Ruiz, Saucedo|
|0–4||United States||2 / 4|
|2014 CONCACAF Women's Championship||Group stage||0-1||Costa Rica|
|10–0||Martinique||Samarzich, Duarte 2, Mayor, Guillou (o.g.), Garciamendez, Garza, Ocampo 2, Noyola|
|3-1||Jamaica||2 / 4||Mayor, Corral 2|
|Third Place Match||4-2||Trinidad and Tobago||Mayor, Ocampo, Corral 2|
|2015 World Cup||Group stage||1–1||Colombia||V. Pérez|
|0-5||France||4 / 4|
|2015 Pan American Games||Group stage||0–1||Colombia|
|3–1||Argentina||Noyola, Rangel, Ruiz|
|3-1||Trinidad and Tobago||2 / 4||Mayor 2, Ocampo|
|Third place match||2-0||Canada||Ocampo, Mayor|
|2016 Summer Olympics qualification||Group stage||6-0||Puerto Rico||Domínguez 3, Garciamendez, Rangel, Johnson|
|1-2||Costa Rica||3 / 4||Domínguez|
|2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship||Group stage||0-6||United States|
|4-1||Trinidad and Tobago||Corral 2, Johnson, Sanchez|
1. Nicolás Rodríguez: As ‘’La Tri’s’’ first official coach between 1991 and 1998, Rodríguez took an inexperienced and under-resourced squad to the 1991 CONCACAF Women's Championship in Port-au-Prince, Haiti. Sending only one qualifier from the confederation to the 1991 FIFA Women's World Cup, this tournament fielded eight teams divided into two groups. Matches were also only 80 minutes long. In Group A, Mexico lost to eventual winner United States 12-0, its worst ever appearance. With a loss against Trinidad and Tobago and a win against Martinique, Mexico finished third in the group, failing to advance to the semifinals. Likewise, during the 1994 CONCACAF Women's Championship, which determined the two qualifiers for the 1995 FIFA Women's World Cup, Mexico finished in third place, failing to reach the international tournament yet again.
2. Leonardo Cuéllar: Once a highly-touted player for the Mexico men’s national football team, Cuéllar took over ‘’El Tri Femenil’’ after a brief stint as the women’s soccer coach at CSULA. Head coach until 2016—a period of 18 years—Cuéllar had a questionable record. As head coach, Mexico only qualified for the world cup on three occasions and the Olympics once; his teams never won a single game in any major tournament, nor did they finish first in the CONCACAF Women’s Gold Cup. Common criticism of his leadership was his [nepotism]] and overreliance on US-born players. Cuéllar was never at risk of losing his job despite dubious results, and he even hired close allies, including his son Christopher Cuéllar. He also regularly held tryouts in the United States without doing the same in Mexico.
Initially charged with taking the squad to the 1998 CONCACAF Women's Championship, which would award 1.5 qualification slots to the 1999 Women’s World Cup, he was successful in qualifying for the team’s first ever appearance at the official tournament. Finishing first in its group and winning against Guatemala in the semifinal, Mexico eventually fell 1-0 to Canada in the final. Mexico went on to qualify for the cup after defeating Argentina in the CONCACAF-CONMEBOL playoff match. Cuéllar was very lucky to qualify. The tournament expanded from 12 teams to 16 teams and the United States was the host, so their squad automatically qualified; had these two changes not been made, Mexico would have likely been out.
Cuéllar went on to schedule friendlies and participate in organized tournaments, but with few victories. The team qualified for 2011 and 2015, but his coaching style remained consistent. Frustration grew among his players after his call-ups involved much controversy. As players like Charlyn Corral and Kenti Robles demanded change, Cuéllar began to omit them from future squads. Likewise, he discriminated against Stephany Mayor and Bianca Sierra for being in a relationship, leading to their infrequent call-ups as well. His reign eventually ended when Mexico failed to qualify for the 2016 Summer Olympic Games.
3. Roberto Medina: Promoted from U-20 squad to the senior team without any official announcement from the FMF, Medina served as head coach from 2016 to 2018. With few victories—including a 3-0 win against Venezuela early in his tenure, his technique was essentially a continuation of Cuéllar’s style. Though he was praised after Mexico won the gold during the 2018 Central American and Caribbean Games, he was relieved of his position after failing to advance out of the group stage during the 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship. With losses to Panama and the United States, Mexico did not qualify for the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup despite having the Liga MX Femenil and the most talented generation it had seen up until this point. Historically weaker teams, such as Jamaica and Panama, advanced further than the squad, signifying that other teams had surpassed Mexico. After his ouster, he became head coach of Tigres. Medina had been the U-20 coach one other time, but elected to coach a men’s team just before a world cup.
4. Christopher Cuéllar: With no official announcement, Cuéllar Jr. replaced Medina after the team failed to qualify for 2019. Cuéllar, the son of Leonardo Cuéllar, was promoted after serving as the U-20 women’s squad coach. Like his predecessors, Cuéllar Jr. has had limited results. With no victory or draw as of the end of the 2019 Women’s World Cup, Cuéllar continued as head coach during the 2019 Pan American Games.
5. Mónica Vergara: Though she has yet to reach the top-stage as head coach of the senior squad, Mónica Vergara is the most successful women’s coach ever and current best coach of any squad, male or female. Leading the U-17 team to second place in the 2018 U-17 Women’s World Cup, she is now the coach of the U-20 squad. Vergara, a former player, is expected to take the helm after Christopher Cuéllar.
In various occasions, fans have showed up in large numbers to support ‘’La Tri.’’ When Mexico played against Denmark in the 1971 Women’s World Cup final, over 100,000 showed up at Estadio Azteca. Likewise, when Mexico played Argentina in a playoff game to qualify for the 1999 Women’s World Cup, over 70,000 fans were in attendance.
Until recently, attention around the women’s team was dwarfed by the men’s squad. Few matches were televised or advertised, limiting knowledge around the team’s achievements and struggles. Former ESPN commentator Nelly Simón frequently advocated for more attention to this team. Likewise, after winning the gold medal at the 2018 Central American and Caribbean Games, Kenti Robles called on news outlets and fans to pay more attention to them. However, with increased attention in the women’s game after the establishment of the women’s league in 2017, more games have been televised. Since then, millions watched Mexico play in the U-17 world cup final against Spain in 2018.
Mexico has consistently sat between 21 and 31 since FIFA began ranking women’s national teams, with its current ranking at 27 1 (12 July 2019). Though Costa Rica, Jamaica, and Panama have risen in the rankings, Mexico is still regarded as the third best team in CONCACAF, behind the United States and Canada.
Alma Socorro Martínez Torres (born September 22, 1981) is a Mexican-American former footballer who played for the Mexico women's national football team. Martínez was born in Santa Barbara, California. She competed for Mexico at the 2004 Summer Olympics in Athens, Greece, where the Mexico women's national football team finished in eighth place.Amanda Perez (footballer)
Amanda Araceli Pérez Murillo (born July 31, 1994) is an American-born Mexican footballer who plays for the Swedish club Vittsjö GIK and the Mexico national team.
She is the younger sister of Veronica Perez, a former forward on the Mexico women's national football team and a University of Washington alumna.Bianca Sierra
Bianca Elissa Sierra García (born 25 June 1992) is an American-born Mexican footballer. She plays as a centre-back for Þór/KA in the Úrvalsdeild kvenna and the Mexico women's national football team.Carina Maravillas
Laura Carina Maravillas (born (1983-06-22)22 June 1983) is a Mexican football defender who played for the Mexico women's national football team at the 2004 Summer Olympics. At the club level, she played for Palomas.Denise Ireta
María del Carmen Denise Ireta Gonzalez (born 4 January 1980) is a Mexican women's international footballer who plays as a midfielder. She is a member of the Mexico women's national football team. She was part of the team at the 1999 FIFA Women's World Cup.Elizabeth Gómez
Elizabeth Patricia 'Lisa' Gómez Randall (born 21 September 1981) is a retired Mexican footballer who played as a defender for the Mexico women's national football team at the 2004 Summer Olympics. At the collegiate level, she played for the University of Miami in the United States.Erika Vanegas
Erika Vanegas González (born July 7, 1988) is a Mexican soccer player from Mexico. She is a goalkeeper for the Mexico women's national football team.Fabiola Ibarra
Claudia Fabiola Ibarra Muro (born 2 February 1994) is a Mexican footballer. She is a Forward who currently plays for Atlas in the Mexican Liga MX Femenil and for the Mexico women's national football team.Iris Mora
Iris Mora (born 22 September 1981) is a Mexican former football forward. She was part of the Mexico women's national football team at the 2004 Summer Olympics. She played for collegiate soccer for the UCLA Bruins in the United States.Juana López
Juana Evelyn López Luna (born (1978-12-25)25 December 1978), known as Evelyn López, is a Mexican retired football midfielder who played for the Mexico women's national football team at the 2004 Summer Olympics and the 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup. At the club level, she played for Necaxa.Leonardo Cuéllar
Leonardo Cuéllar Rivera (born 14 January 1954) is a Mexican football manager and former player who is the current manager of América in the Liga MX Femenil. He was the head coach of the Mexico women's national football team from 1998 to 2016.Luz Saucedo
Luz del Rosario Saucedo Soto (born December 14, 1983) is a Mexican former football defender who played for the Mexico women's national football team.Marlene Sandoval
Rubí Marlene Sandoval (born January 18, 1984) is a Mexican-American football defender and member of the Mexico women's national football team. She was allocated to the Portland Thorns FC for the NWSL league, but later removed by the Mexican Football Federation due to injury.Mexico women's national under-17 football team
The Mexico U-17 women's national football team is the national women's under-17 football team of Mexico. They are controlled by the Mexican Football Federation. Mexico defeated USA (4–2 In penalty kicks) on November 7, 2013 and qualified for Costa Rica's World Cup in 2014. They finished 4th in the 2008 CONCACAF Women's U-17 Championship and finished second in the 2010 CONCACAF Women's U-17 Championship. At the 2010 FIFA U-17 Women's World Cup they were eliminated after the preliminary round.Mexico women's national under-20 football team
The Mexico U-20 women's national football team is a youth football team operated under the auspices of Federación Mexicana de Fútbol.Nancy Gutiérrez
Nancy Gutiérrez (born (1987-06-02)2 June 1987) is a Mexican former football defender who played for the Mexico women's national football team at the 2004 Summer Olympics.
On club level she played for Arsenal Soccer in the United States.Patricia Pérez
Patricia Pérez Peña (born 17 December 1978 in Guadalajara, Jalisco) is a Mexican former footballer who played for the Mexico women's national football team. She competed for her native country at the 2004 Summer Olympics in Athens, Greece, where the team finished in eighth place.Roberto Medina
Roberto Gerardo Medina Arellano (born 18 April 1968 in Mexico City), known as Roberto Medina, is a Mexican football manager and former player and current manager. He was the head coach of the Mexico women's national football team.Stephany Mayor
Sandra Stephany "Fany" Mayor Gutiérrez (born September 23, 1991) is a footballer from Mexico. She is a forward for the Mexico women's national football team as well as the Icelandic top division team, Þór/KA.
|20 July 2018 2018 Central American and Caribbean Games||Mexico||5–1||Trinidad and Tobago||Barranquilla, Colombia|
|19:00 UTC-5||Ocampo 20', 53'
K. Robles 70'
|Report||Hinds 57'||Stadium: Estadio Moderno Julio Torres|
Referee: Sandra Benítez (El Salvador)
Assistant referees: Lidia Ayala (El Salvador)
Kimberly Moreira (Costa Rica)
Fourth official: Marianela Araya (Costa Rica)
|22 July 2018 2018 Central American and Caribbean Games||Mexico||3–0|
|19:00 UTC-5||Stadium: Estadio Moderno Julio Torres|
|24 July 2018 2018 Central American and Caribbean Games||Nicaragua||0–4||Mexico||Barranquilla, Colombia|
|19:00 UTC-5||Report||Sánchez 35'
Corral 52' (pen.)
|Stadium: Estadio Moderno Julio Torres|
Referee: Marianela Araya (Costa Rica)
Assistant referees: Kimberly Moreira (Costa Rica)
Shannon Gibson (Barbados)
Fourth official: Odette Hamilton (Jamaica)
|27 July 2018 2018 Central American and Caribbean Games||Mexico||3–1||Venezuela||Barranquilla, Colombia|
|16:00 UTC-5||Ocampo 25'
M. Sánchez 70'
|Report||Villamizar 54'||Stadium: Estadio Moderno Julio Torres|
Referee: Nnenia Sobers (Trinidad and Tobago)
Assistant referees: Brooke Mayo (United States)
Jassett Kerr (Jamaica)
Fourth official: Odette Hamilton (Jamaica)
|30 July 2018 2018 Central American and Caribbean Games||Costa Rica||1–3||Mexico||Barranquilla, Colombia|
|19:00 UTC-5||Alvarado 15' (pen.)||Report||Corral 60'
|Stadium: Estadio Moderno Julio Torres|
Referee: Odette Hamilton (Jamaica)
Assistant referees: Lidia Ayala (El Salvador)
Brooke Mayo (United States)
Fourth official: Sandra Benítez (El Salvador)
|1 September 2018 Friendly||France||4–0||Mexico||Amiens, France|
|21:00 UTC+1||Diani 9'
Le Sommer 54', 88' (p.)
|Report||Stadium: Stade de la Licorne|
Referee: Irina Lyussin (Belgium)
Assistant referees: Ella De Vries (Belgium)
Bérengère Pierart (Belgium)
Fourth official: Lois Otte (Belgium)
|4 September 2018 Friendly||Paris Saint-Germain||0–2||Mexico||Louveciennes, France|
|Stadium: Complexe Sportif Le Coarer|
Referee: Siham Benmahammed (France)
Assistant referees: Grégoire Valleteau (France)
Gabriel Henry (France)
|4 October 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship||United States||6–0||Mexico||Sahlen's Stadium, Cary|
|19:30||Rapinoe 2', 70'
Morgan 56', 79'
|7 October 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship||Mexico||4–1||Trinidad and Tobago||Sahlen's Stadium, Cary|
||Referee: Mirian León (El Salvador)|
|10 October 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship||Panama||2–0||Mexico||Sahlen's Stadium, Cary|
|27 February 2019 Cyprus Women's Cup||Mexico||0–5||Italy||Larnaca, Cyprus|
|13:00||Report||Stadium: Antonis Papadopoulos Stadium|
|1 March 2019 Cyprus Women's Cup||Thailand||1–2||Mexico||Larnaca, Cyprus|
||Report||Stadium: GSZ Stadium|
|4 March 2019 Cyprus Women's Cup||Mexico||3–3||Hungary||Larnaca, Cyprus|
|18:00||Report||Stadium: AEK Arena|
|6 March 2019 Cyprus Women's Cup||Czech Republic||1–2||Mexico||Larnaca, Cyprus|
||Report||Stadium: Antonis Papadopoulos Stadium|
|5 April 2019 Friendly||Netherlands||2–0||Mexico||GelreDome, Arnhem|
|9 April 2019 Friendly||PSV Eindhoven NED||2–6||Mexico||De Herdgang, Eindhoven|
|May 18, 2019 Friendly||Canada||3–0||Mexico||Toronto, Ontario|
|13:00 EDT||Stadium: BMO Field|
|22 May 2019 Friendly||Mexico||1–2||New Zealand||New York City, United States|
||Source||Stadium: Red Bulls Academy|
|May 26, 2019 Friendly||United States||3-0||Mexico||Harrison, New Jersey|
|12:00 ET||Heath 11'
Pugh 76'Press 88'
|Report||Robles 38'||Stadium: Red Bull Arena|
Mexico squads – FIFA Women's World Cup
Mexico women's football squads – Summer Olympics
Mexico at the FIFA Women's World Cup