Sarina Wiegman

Sarina Wiegman (born 26 October 1969), also known as Sarina Wiegman-Glotzbach,[1][2][3] is a Dutch former footballer and current head coach of the Netherlands women's national football team.[4][5] She played as a central midfielder[6][7][8] and, later in her career, as a defender.[6] In 2001, she became the first Dutch footballer to gain 100 caps.[7][9][10]

After retiring from play in 2003, Wiegman started a managerial career, coaching the women's teams of Ter Leede and ADO Den Haag.[2][4] In 2014, she became assistant manager of the national team.[4] In 2016, Wiegman received her full coaching licence and became the first woman to work as coach at a Dutch professional football organisation.[4]

After being appointed head coach of the Netherlands Women, Wiegman led them to victory at the UEFA Women's Euro 2017.[11] Two years later, she guided the team to a runners-up medal at the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup.[12]

Sarina Wiegman
Sarina Wiegman
Wiegman training the Netherlands on 6 November 2018
Personal information
Full name Sarina Wiegman-Glotzbach
Date of birth 26 October 1969 (age 49)
Place of birth The Hague, Netherlands
Playing position Central midfielder, Defender
Youth career
ESDO
Celeritas
1987–1988 KFC '71
College career
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1989–1990 North Carolina Tar Heels
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1994–2003 Ter Leede
National team
1987–2001 Netherlands 104 (3)
Teams managed
2006–2007 Ter Leede
2007–2014 ADO Den Haag Women
2014–2017 Netherlands Women (assistant)
2015 Netherlands Women (interim)
2016 Jong Sparta Rotterdam (assistant)
2016–2017 Netherlands Women (interim)
2017– Netherlands Women
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

Early life

Wiegman was born in The Hague and started playing football on the street at an early age.[13] At the age of six, she joined ESDO from Wassenaar, where she played alongside boys.[13] She also played for HSV Celeritas from The Hague, where she could join the women's team.[13]

Playing career

In 1987, Wiegman joined KFC '71, where she won the KNVB Cup in the same year.[13]

In 1988, while in China for the 1988 FIFA Women's Invitation Tournament, she met USWNT head coach Anson Dorrance, who invited her to come study at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and play for the North Carolina Tar Heels women's soccer team, which was actualised in 1989.[9][10] At North Carolina, Wiegman played alongside such players as Mia Hamm, Kristine Lilly and Carla Overbeck.[9] They became NCAA champions in 1989.[13][14]

Wiegman later described the team quality and working conditions as being "of the highest level", which made for a stark contrast with the situation in the Netherlands when she returned there after one year.[9] Here, all women's players had to work aside from football.[9][10] Wiegman became a physical education teacher, a job she would keep for the rest of her playing career.[7][10]

In 1994, Wiegman joined Ter Leede, where she would win two Dutch championships (2001 and 2003) and one KNVB Cup (2001).[13][14] In 2003, she retired after becoming pregnant with her second child.[2]

International career

Wiegman gained 104 caps for the Netherlands, scoring three goals, between 1987 and 2001.[1][14] She also captained the team.[10][13]

In 1986, at the age of sixteen, Wiegman was first selected for the Netherlands.[10] On 23 May 1987, at the age of 17, she made her debut in an away match against Norway, which coincidentally was Dick Advocaat's only match in charge of the Netherlands Women.[7][9][10] She played at the 1988 FIFA Women's Invitation Tournament, where the Netherlands reached the quarter-finals.[7][9][13] Wiegman also helped the Netherlands reach the quarter-finals of the 1989, 1991 and 1993 European Championships, although they never reached the final tournament of an official World Cup or European Championship.

On 9 April 2001, Wiegman gained her 100th cap in a home friendly against Denmark, becoming the first Dutch footballer to do so.[7][10][15] Two days later, she was honoured with a shield awarded by the men's head coach Louis van Gaal.[7][10] During his speech, he said: "I have a lot of respect for Sarina. For the men, everything is arranged. Here, this is much more difficult."[7] The first Dutch male footballer to achieve 100 caps, Frank de Boer, did so on 29 March 2003.[16]

Wiegman played her final international game on 14 June 2001, a 2–0 away defeat against Czech Republic.[17]

Managerial career

Ter Leede

On 24 January 2006, it was announced that Wiegman would become manager of Ter Leede.[18] With the team, she won the Dutch championship and the KNVB Cup in 2007.[14]

ADO Den Haag Women

In the summer of 2007, Wiegman became manager of the women's team of ADO Den Haag, who would be competing in the newly established Women's Eredivisie.[19] In 2012, she led ADO to the Eredivisie title and KNVB Cup.[20][14] In 2013, ADO were once again victorious in the KNVB Cup.[20]

Netherlands Women (assistant)

On 1 August 2014, Wiegman left ADO to become assistant coach of the Netherlands women's national football team, as well as coordinator of the women's national under-19 team.[1][20][21] On 27 March 2015, it was announced that Wiegman would be attending the KNVB course to obtain a coaching licence, becoming only the third woman to do so, after Vera Pauw and Hesterine de Reus.[22] On 2 July 2015, it was announced that she would have an internship at Sparta Rotterdam.[23]

On 1 August 2015, following Roger Reijners' dismissal as head coach of the Netherlands Women, Wiegman was appointed as interim head coach.[1][24] This lasted until 1 October,[1] when Arjan van der Laan assumed his duties as the new head coach.[25] Wiegman subsequently became assistant coach again.[1][2]

On 31 July 2016, Wiegman received her UEFA Pro coaching licence, having completed the Dutch Football Association's coaching course and a one-year internship at Sparta Rotterdam.[26] In an interview with the KNVB, she said that having seen first-hand the high level of professionalism of men's football in the Netherlands, she hoped to help bring women's football in the Netherlands to the same level.[26]

On 3 October 2016, it was announced that Wiegman would become temporary assistant of Ole Tobiasen at Jong Sparta Rotterdam (who appear in the 2016–17 Tweede Divisie), in addition to her work as Netherlands Women assistant.[27] In doing so, she became the first female coach at a Dutch professional football organisation.[28][29]

Netherlands Women

On 23 December 2016, Van der Laan was sacked by the KNVB and Wiegman was once again appointed interim head coach of the Netherlands Women.[30] On 13 January 2017, the KNVB announced that Wiegman was installed as head coach on a permanent basis.[4][5] At the same time, Foppe de Haan was appointed as her assistant.[4][5]

Wiegman was appointed head coach six months before the start of the UEFA Women's Euro 2017, for which the Netherlands had automatically qualified as hosts. However, the team had been losing four out of five friendly matches, and morale was low.[31] Wiegman subsequently worked on improving players' confidence and on a change in playing style to more attacking football.[31]

At the European Championship, the Netherlands won every match, culminating in a 4–2 defeat of Denmark in the Final.[32] The team also received praise for their attractive playing style.[31][33] The win signified the Netherlands Women's first European Championship title and first ever major honour in women's football. Wiegman became the second Dutch coach to lead the national team to a major honour, after Rinus Michels at the men's UEFA Euro 1988.

On 23 October 2017, Wiegman was awarded The Best FIFA Women's Coach title at that year's The Best FIFA Football Awards ceremony, ahead of Denmark coach Nils Nielsen and Lyon coach Gérard Prêcheur.[34] Two days later, she was accepted as a Knight of the Order of Orange-Nassau at a ceremony which saw the entire European Championship-winning team receive the same honour.[35]

After securing qualification for the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup, Wiegman led the Netherlands to the final of the tournament, in which they were defeated 0–2 against the United States. The team again received praise for their style of play on the way to the final.[36] On 9 July 2019, it was announced a likeness of Wiegman will be added to the statue garden of the Dutch Football Association, KNVB, for her contributions to Dutch football. She is the first woman to receive this honour.[37]

Honours

Player

KFC '71
North Carolina Tar Heels
Ter Leede

Manager

Ter Leede
ADO Den Haag Women
Netherlands Women

Individual

References

  1. ^ a b c d e f "Assistent-bondscoach Sarina Wiegman" (in Dutch). ekvrouwen.nl. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  2. ^ a b c d El Ouni, Raoul (1 March 2016). "Sarina Wiegman: "Wij gaan ons plaatsen voor de Olympische Spelen"" (in Dutch). AmsterdamFM. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  3. ^ a b "Wissink en Wiegman bondsridder" (in Dutch). OnsOranje. 5 April 2012. Archived from the original on 24 June 2016. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  4. ^ a b c d e f "Sarina Wiegman bondscoach Nederlands vrouwenelftal" (in Dutch). KNVB. 13 January 2017. Retrieved 13 January 2017.
  5. ^ a b c "Wiegman bondscoach Oranje-vrouwen, De Haan assistent" (in Dutch). Voetbal International. 13 January 2017. Retrieved 13 January 2017.
  6. ^ a b "De barrières zijn bijna geslecht" (in Dutch). NRC.nl. 17 November 2001. Archived from the original on 19 September 2016. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h Vissers, Willem (12 April 2001). "Komst meneer Van Gaal vereert Wiegman" (in Dutch). de Volkskrant. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  8. ^ Goff, Steven (19 September 1989). "NORTH CAROLINA SOCCER DOES A NUMBER ON OPPOSITION". The Washington Post. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  9. ^ a b c d e f g Buddenberg, Fred (6 June 2015). "Voetbalsters debuteren op WK, dat ontgaat Nederland niet" (PDF) (in Dutch). Trouw. Archived from the original (PDF) on 10 June 2016. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  10. ^ a b c d e f g h i "Recordinternational zonder miljoenen" (in Dutch). Trouw. 11 April 2001. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  11. ^ "Oranje Europees kampioen na spectaculaire finale" (in Dutch). NOS. 6 August 2017. Retrieved 6 August 2017.
  12. ^ "Oranje houdt lang stand, maar moet wereldtitel aan VS laten" (in Dutch). NOS. 7 July 2019. Retrieved 9 July 2019.
  13. ^ a b c d e f g h "Voorstelronde Sarina Wiegman" (in Dutch). ADO Den Haag Vrouwen. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  14. ^ a b c d e "Portret Sarina Wiegman" (in Dutch). ADO Den Haag Nieuws. 28 April 2012. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  15. ^ "Wedstrijdverslag: Nederland – Denemarken" (in Dutch). OnsOranje. Archived from the original on 21 August 2016. Retrieved 21 August 2016.
  16. ^ "Interlands en doelpunten van Frank de Boer" (in Dutch). Voetbalstats. Retrieved 21 August 2016.
  17. ^ "Wedstrijdverslag: Tsjechië – Nederland" (in Dutch). OnsOranje. Archived from the original on 21 August 2016. Retrieved 21 August 2016.
  18. ^ "Sarina Wiegman naar Ter Leede" (in Dutch). AD.nl. 24 January 2006. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  19. ^ "Sarina Wiegman trainer damesteam ADO DH" (in Dutch). ADO Den Haag Nieuws. 24 April 2007. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  20. ^ a b c "Sarina Wiegman assistent bij de Oranje vrouwen" (in Dutch). VrouwenvoetbalNederland.NL. 1 July 2014. Archived from the original on 28 August 2016. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  21. ^ "Sarina Wiegman verruilt ADO Den Haag voor Oranje" (in Dutch). Omroep West. 1 July 2014. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  22. ^ "Wiegman derde vrouw die voor hoogste trainersdiploma gaat" (in Dutch). NU.nl. 27 March 2015. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  23. ^ "Sarina Wiegman Stagiair Bij Technische Staf A-Selectie" (in Dutch). Sparta Rotterdam. 2 July 2015. Archived from the original on 11 June 2016.
  24. ^ "Sarina Wiegman interim-bondscoach vrouwenelftal" (in Dutch). Haaglanden Voetbal. 17 July 2015. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  25. ^ Scholten, Berend (24 September 2015). "Van der Laan replaces Reijners as Dutch coach". UEFA. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  26. ^ a b "Sarina Wiegman: 'Vrouwen moeten veel brutaler worden'" (in Dutch). KNVB. 31 July 2016. Retrieved 3 August 2016.
  27. ^ "Sarina Wiegman Tijdelijk Assistent Jong Sparta" (in Dutch). Sparta Rotterdam. 3 October 2016. Archived from the original on 5 October 2016. Retrieved 3 October 2016.
  28. ^ "Sparta zorgt voor primeur met kans voor trainster Wiegman" (in Dutch). VI.nl. 3 October 2016. Retrieved 3 October 2016.
  29. ^ "Primeur in Nederlands voetbal: een vrouw op de bank" (in Dutch). NOS. 3 October 2016. Retrieved 3 October 2016.
  30. ^ "Van der Laan leaves Netherlands job after just fifteen months". VAVEL.com. 23 December 2016. Retrieved 28 December 2016.
  31. ^ a b c "Holland victory a triumph for Dutch flair and Sarina Wiegman's tactical nous". The Guardian. 7 August 2017. Retrieved 11 August 2017.
  32. ^ "Europese titel is triomf van collectief voor Oranje Leeuwinnen" (in Dutch). Trouw. 6 August 2017. Retrieved 6 August 2017.
  33. ^ "Netherlands Women 4–2 Denmark Women". BBC Sport. 6 August 2017. Retrieved 11 August 2017.
  34. ^ a b "EK-winnaar Wiegman gelauwerd als beste coach" (in Dutch). Voetbal International. 23 October 2017. Retrieved 30 October 2017.
  35. ^ a b "Koning ontvangt voetbalvrouwen op Paleis Noordeinde" (in Dutch). Blauw Bloed. 25 October 2017. Retrieved 30 October 2017.
  36. ^ "Dutch women downhearted but have makings of future champions". The Guardian. 7 July 2019. Retrieved 9 July 2019.
  37. ^ "Wiegman voegt zich tussen illustere namen en krijgt standbeeld bij KNVB" (in Dutch). Voetbal International. 9 July 2019. Retrieved 9 July 2019.

External links

2019 FIFA Women's World Cup Final

The 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup Final was a football match which determined the winner of the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup. It was the eighth final of the FIFA Women's World Cup, a quadrennial tournament contested by the women's national teams of the member associations of FIFA. The match was played on 7 July 2019 at the Parc Olympique Lyonnais in Décines-Charpieu, a suburb of Lyon, France.

The final was contested by the United States, the defending champion, and the Netherlands, in their first final. The United States won 2–0, earning their second consecutive and fourth overall Women's World Cup title, with second-half goals scored by co-captain Megan Rapinoe from the penalty spot and Rose Lavelle. With the win, the U.S. became the second team to win consecutive titles after Germany's victories in 2003 and 2007. The team's coach, Jill Ellis, became the first manager to win two Women's World Cup titles.

Each finalist was the reigning champion of its respective confederation, with the United States having won the 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship and the Netherlands having won UEFA Women's Euro 2017.

2019 FIFA Women's World Cup Group E

Group E of the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup took place from 10 to 20 June 2019. The group consisted of Cameroon, Canada, the Netherlands and New Zealand. The top two teams, the Netherlands and Canada, along with the third-placed team, Cameroon (as one of the four best third-placed teams), advanced to the round of 16.

2019 FIFA Women's World Cup knockout stage

The knockout stage of the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup was the second and final stage of the competition, following the group stage. It began on 22 June with the round of 16 and ended on 7 July with the final match, held at the Parc Olympique Lyonnais in Décines-Charpieu. A total of 16 teams (the top two teams from each group, along with the four best third-placed teams) advanced to the knockout stage to compete in a single-elimination style tournament.All times listed are local, CEST (UTC+2).

ADO Den Haag Vrouwen

ADO Den Haag Vrouwen is a Dutch women's football from The Hague representing ADO Den Haag in the Vrouwen Eredivisie. Founded in 2007, it is a founding member of the championship.

In 2012 the team won its first national championship. Later they achieved the double, when they also won the KNVB Women's Cup.

Anouk Dekker

Marieke Anouk Dekker (Dutch pronunciation: [maːˈrikə ʔaːˈnuk ˈdɛkər]; born 15 November 1986) is a Dutch footballer who plays for Montpellier in the Division 1 Feminine. She is a member of the Netherlands national team.

Inessa Kaagman

Inessa Kaagman (born 17 April 1996) is a Dutch professional footballer who plays as a midfielder for Everton and the Netherlands national team.

Kelly Zeeman

Kelly Zeeman (born 19 November 1993) is a Dutch footballer. She plays as a defensive midfielder or centre back for Ajax and the Netherlands national team.

Lieke Martens

Lieke Elisabeth Petronella Martens (Dutch pronunciation: [ˈlikə ʔeːˈlisaːbɛt peːtroːˈnɛlaː ˈmɑrtəns]; born 16 December 1992) is a Dutch footballer who plays for FC Barcelona. She is a member of the Netherlands national football team. In 2017, she was named UEFA Women's Player of the Year and FIFA Women's Player of The Year.

Lize Kop

Lize Kop (born 17 March 1998) is a Dutch football Goal keeper who plays for Ajax, and for the Dutch national team.She was selected for the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup.

Netherlands women's national football team

The Netherlands women's national football team (Dutch: Nederlands vrouwenvoetbalelftal) is directed by the Royal Dutch Football Association (KNVB), which is a member of UEFA and FIFA.

In 1971, the team played the first women's international football match recognized by FIFA against France. They have played at the final tournament of the 2009, 2013, and 2017 UEFA Women's Championship and were champions in 2017. They have played at the final tournament of the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup for the first time, and reached thirteenth place. They have also played at the final tournament in the 2019 edition, losing 2-0 the final against the United States.

The nicknames for the team are Oranje (Orange) and Leeuwinnen (Lionesses). Sarina Wiegman has been head coach since January 2017. As of July 2019, the team is ranked number 3 in the FIFA Women's World Rankings.

Shanice van de Sanden

Shanice Janice van de Sanden (born 2 October 1992) is a Dutch footballer who plays for Olympique Lyonnais in the Division 1 Féminine. She is a member of the Netherlands national football team.

Siri Worm

Siri Worm (born 20 April 1992) is a Dutch football defender who plays for FA WSL club Tottenham Hotspur and the senior Netherlands women's national football team.

The Best FIFA Football Awards

The Best FIFA Football Awards is an association football award presented annually by the sport's governing body, FIFA, since 2016.The first awarding ceremony was held on 9 January 2017 in Zurich, Switzerland. The award is aimed at reviving the FIFA World Player of the Year, which was merged with France Football 's Ballon d'Or in 2010 to become the FIFA Ballon d'Or in a six-year partnership.

The Best FIFA Football Awards 2017

The Best FIFA Football Awards 2017 were held on 23 October 2017 in London, England. The ceremony was held at the London Palladium and was hosted by Idris Elba and Layla Anna-Lee. Cristiano Ronaldo, Lieke Martens, Gianluigi Buffon, Zinedine Zidane and Sarina Wiegman were among the award-winners.

The Best FIFA Football Coach

The Best FIFA Football Coach is an association football award given annually to the football coach who is considered to have performed the best in the previous 12 months.

UEFA Women's Euro 2017 Final

The UEFA Women's Euro 2017 Final was a football match to determine the winner of UEFA Women's Euro 2017. The match took place on 6 August 2017 at De Grolsch Veste in Enschede, Netherlands, and was contested by the winners of the semi-finals, the Netherlands and Denmark.

The Netherlands won the final 4–2 for their first UEFA Women's Championship title.

UEFA Women's Euro 2017 Group A

Group A of UEFA Women's Euro 2017 contained Belgium, Denmark, Netherlands and Norway. The matches were played from 16 to 24 July 2017.

UEFA Women's Euro 2017 knockout stage

The knockout phase of UEFA Women's Euro 2017 began on 29 July 2017 and ended on 6 August 2017 with the final.All times local (UTC+2).

Victoria Pelova

Victoria Pelova (born 3 June 1999 in Delft) is a Dutch football midfielder who plays for Ajax in the Eredivisie, and for the Dutch national team.She was selected for the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup.Pelova is studying Applied Mathematics at Delft University of Technology.

FIFA Women's Coach of the Year
FIFA World Coach of the Year
The Best FIFA Football Coach

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