|Full name||Alejandro Salazar|
|Date of birth||18 February 1984|
|Place of birth||Eugene, Oregon, United States|
|Height||1.78 m (5 ft 10 in)|
|2002–2004||University of Portland|
|2003–2004||Boulder Rapids Reserve||19||(15)|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 17 February 2009.
† Appearances (Goals).
Salazar played college soccer at the University of Portland from 2002 to 2004, where he was named WCC Freshman of the Year as a freshman, and was the Conference Player of the Year as a sophomore. He left Portland after his junior year to join the newly formed Australian A-league, having registered 64 goals and 42 assists as a Pilot. Salazar didn't have much gaming time for Sydney FC and was released at the end of the season.
Salazar is still remembered in Sydney as a player who was hyped up by the media but did not make an impact at club. His only pre-season appearance in a Sydney FC shirt in Australia being in the second half of a friendly game in 2005. Salazar made his debut coming on as a substitute replacing Steve Corica on the 66th minute in the Semi Final against Adelaide United assisting Mark Rudan's winning goal. Salazar featured in Sydney's campaign to qualify for the Oceania Club Championship, scoring 2 goals in 4 matches. He did get into a small rift with then coach Pierre Littbarski, which soured their relationship. In 2007 Lokomotiv Cove, the unofficial football team of Sydney FC supporters, named their lowest grade team "Team Salazar" in his honour.
- "Alejandro Salazar Profile". ESPN Soccernet. Retrieved 2009-04-19.
- Dundas, Zach (30 November 2005). "Alejandro Salazar - From North Portland's bluff to Down Under's bikini zone—amazing how far you can get just kicking a ball.". Willamette Week. Retrieved 2009-04-19.
- "Top 10 A-League flops". The World Game. 19 December 2008. Archived from the original on 29 April 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-19.
- "Timeline". Sydney FC Unofficial Website. Retrieved 2009-04-19.
- "Sydney unveils Salazar". The World Game. 2 February 2005. Retrieved 2009-04-19.
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