Jesús Ramírez

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This name uses Spanish naming customs: the first or paternal family name is Ramírez and the second or maternal family name is Ruvalcaba.
Jesús Ramírez
Personal information
Full name José de Jesús Ramírez Ruvalcaba
Date of birth (1957-04-21) 21 April 1957 (age 57)
Place of birth Mexico City, Mexico
Playing position Midfielder
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1974–1975 United
1975–1976 Atlante ? (2)
1976–1980 Pumas UNAM
1980–1983 Cruz Azul
1983–1986 Neza
1986–1989 Atlante
1989–1991 Veracruz
1991–1992 Querétaro 12 (0)
Teams managed
2005–2008 Mexico U-17
2006–2008 Mexico U-20
2008 Mexico
2009–2010 América
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
† Appearances (Goals).

José de Jesús Ramírez Ruvalcaba (born 21 April 1957 in Mexico City, Mexico) is a Mexican former footballer. Previously Ramirez had served under then Mexico national team manager Miguel Mejia Baron as an assistant from 1993 to 1995.

In 2005, Ramirez won the U-17 World Cup with Mexico. Ramírez was named caretaker manager of the senior Mexican National Team on 31 March 2008, after the sacking of Hugo Sánchez, until the permanent appointment of Sven-Göran Eriksson in June 2008.[1][2]

Career as manager[edit]

On February 2009, he was appointed the new coach of Club América, replacing Argentinian Ramon Diaz. In the 2009 Torneo Apertura, his first full tournament as manager, América were able to qualify to the playoffs for the first time in three years. América would be eliminated in the quarter-finals against C.F. Monterrey, however. After the disappointing 2010 Torneo Bicentenario which ended with a defeat to Toluca in the quarter-finals, América decided not to renew Ramírez's contract. On June 16, 2011, “Chucho” will be the Honorary Heat Head Coach when Laredo takes on the West Texas United (Midland) Sockers at the TAMIU Soccer Complex

Career as Manager[edit]

Team From To Record
G W L D Win % GF GA +/-
Mexico Senior Squad 2008 2008 4 3 1 0 75.00% 8 4 +4
Club América 2009 2010 38 15 11 5 39.47% 58 36 +22

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Romero, José Miguel (2008-04-16). "New Mexican soccer coach, Jesus Ramirez, feels the heat even in Seattle". The Seattle Times. Retrieved 2008-06-03. 
  2. ^ "Sven takes on Mexico post". Sky Sports. 2008-06-03. Retrieved 2008-06-03. 

External links[edit]