North Baden Cup

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North Baden Cup
Founded
1949
Nation
 Germany
Map of Germany: Position of Baden-Württemberg highlighted
State
Flag of Baden-Württemberg Baden-Württemberg
Qualifying competition for
German Cup
Current Champions 2013–14
FC Astoria Walldorf

The North Baden Cup (German: Badischer Pokal or BFV-Pokal) is one of the 21 regional cup competitions of German football. The winner of the competition gains entry to the first round of the German Cup.

History[edit]

The three states that merged to form Baden-Württemberg in 1952

The Cup was established in 1949, after the end of the Second World War, in the US occupation zone in the northern half of the state of Baden, which existed as part of the state of Württemberg-Baden from 1945 to 1952, when the state of Baden-Württemberg was formed. Due to the southern half of the state being under French occupation, the Baden football association was cut in half and a northern and southern federation was formed. The same happened with the regional cup competition.

The South Baden Cup is played annually, with the exception of 1950 to 1956, when it was not held.

From 1974 onwards, the winner of the South Baden Cup qualified for the first round of the German Cup. At times, the BFV was permitted to send both, winner and finalist to the first round of the German Cup, currently (2008–09), it is only the winner as North Baden is not one of the three largest federations, which are permitted to send two clubs.[1]

The cup has been sponsored by the brewery Privatbrauerei Hoepfner since 1996 and therefore currently carries the name BFV-Hoepfner-Cup.

The North Baden cup winners have at times performed quite well in the national cup competition. In 1974–75, the first season the regional cup winners entered the DFB-Cup directly, VfB Eppingen, the North Baden Cup winner, reached the fourth round of the cup, beating Bundesliga side Hamburger SV 2–1 on the way.[2]

In 1990–91, the North Baden Cup winners FV 09 Weinheim defeated FC Bayern Munich 1–0 in the first round of the German Cup.[3]

Modus[edit]

Professional clubs are not permitted to enter the competition, meaning, no teams from the Fußball-Bundesliga and the 2nd Bundesliga can compete.

All clubs from North Baden playing in the 3rd Liga (III), Regionalliga Süd (IV) and Oberliga Baden-Württemberg (V), Verbandsliga Nordbaden (VI) and the three Landesligas (VII) gain direct entry to the first round. Additionally, the best teams of the regional cup competitions in North Baden also qualify for the competition.[4]

Cup finals[edit]

Held annually at the end of season, these were the cup finals since 1949:

Season Location Winner Finalist Result Attendance
1949–50 1. FC Eutingen
1950–56 not held
1956–57 VfL Neckarau
1957–58 FV Hockenheim
1958–59 FC 08 Neureut
1959–60 FV Wiesental
1960–61 Karlsruher FV
1961–62 Karlsruher FV
1962–63 FV Hockenheim
1963–64 FV Hockenheim
1964–65 Karlsruher FV
1965–66 ASV Feudenheim
1966–67 VfL Neckarau
1967–68 ASV Feudenheim
1968–69 SV Schwetzingen
1969–70 FC Germania Friedrichsfeld
1970–71 FC Östringen
1971–72 VfR Mannheim
1972–73 VfB Eppingen
1973–74 VfB Eppingen
1974–75 FV 09 Weinheim
1975–76 SV Neckargerach
1976–77 SV Sandhausen
1977–78 SV Sandhausen
1978–79 FC Östringen
1979–80 FV Lauda
1980–81 SV Sandhausen
1981–82 SV Sandhausen
1982–83 SV Sandhausen
1983–84 SV Schwetzingen
1984–85 SV Sandhausen FC Germania Friedrichstal
1985–86 SV Sandhausen
1986–87 1. FC Pforzheim
1987–88 SG Heidelberg-Kirchheim
1988–89 1. FC Pforzheim
1989–90 FV 09 Weinheim
1990–91 Karlsruher SC II
1991–92 SG Heidelberg-Kirchheim
1992–93 1. FC Pforzheim
1993–94 Karlsruher SC II
1994–95 SV Sandhausen
1995–96 Forst, 30 May 1996 Karlsruher SC II SV Sandhausen 3–1
1996–97 Mosbach-Neckarelz, 20 May 1997 VfR Mannheim FV Lauda 3–0 1,300
1997–98 SV Waldhof Mannheim
1998–99 SV Waldhof Mannheim
1999–2000 Mosbach-Neckarelz, 1 June 2000 Karlsruher SC II FV Lauda 2–0 2,000
2000–01 Forst, 15 May 2001 VfR Mannheim Karlsruher SC 2–0 950
2001–02 Odenheim, 22 May 2002 TSG 1899 Hoffenheim 1. FC Pforzheim 4–0 1,200
2002–03 Mannheim, 27 May 2003 TSG 1899 Hoffenheim SV Sandhausen 2–1 2,800
2003–04 Hoffenheim, 18 May 2004 TSG 1899 Hoffenheim VfR Mannheim 1–0 1,400
2004–05 Dielheim, 2 June 2005 TSG 1899 Hoffenheim SG Heidelberg-Kirchheim 6–0
2005–06 Forst, 30 May 2006 SV Sandhausen Karlsruher SC II 4–1 aet 1,250
2006–07 Sankt Leon-Rot, 5 June 2007 SV Sandhausen TSG Hoffenheim 1–0 1,200
2007–08 Stutensee, 5 June 2008 ASV Durlach FC Germania Forst 4–1
2008–09 Sinsheim, 5 June 2009 SpVgg Neckarelz SV Sandhausen II 1–0
2009–10 Nöttingen, 11 May 2010 SV Sandhausen II FC Nöttingen 2–2, 6–7 after pen. 1,812
2010–11 11 May 2011 SV Sandhausen FC Nöttingen 1–0
2011–12 Bammenthal, 23 May 2012 FC Nöttingen SpVgg Neckarelz 4–3 pen
2012–13 Forst, 15 May 2013 Karlsruher SC FC Nöttingen 1–0
2013–14 Waghäusel, 20 May 2014 FC Astoria Walldorf FC Nöttingen 1–0

Winners[edit]

Listed in order of wins, the Cup winners are :

Club Wins
SV Sandhausen 12 1
TSG 1899 Hoffenheim 4
Karlsruher SC II 4
VfR Mannheim 3
1. FC Pforzheim 3
Karlsruher FV 3
FV Hockenheim 3
SV Waldhof Mannheim 2
SG Heidelberg-Kirchheim 2
FV 09 Weinheim 2
SV Schwetzingen 2
FC Östringen 2
VfB Eppingen 2
ASV Feudenheim 2
VfL Neckarau 2
FC Astoria Walldorf 1
Karlsruher SC 1
FC Nöttingen 1
SpVgg Neckarelz 1
ASV Durlach 1
FV Lauda 1
SV Neckargerach 1
FC Germania Friedrichsfeld 1
FV Wiesental 1
FC 08 Neureut 1
1. FC Eutingen 1
  • 1 Includes one win by the club's reserve side.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "DFB Cup Men – Mode". DFB. Retrieved 11 December 2008. 
  2. ^ "DFB-Pokal 1974/1975 » 2. Runde" (in German). Weltfussball.de. Retrieved 12 December 2008. 
  3. ^ "DFB-Pokal 1990/1991 » 1. Runde" (in German). Weltfussball.de. Retrieved 12 December 2008. 
  4. ^ Deutschlands Fußball in Zahlen - Die Saison 2002–03 (in German). DSFS. 2003. p. 283. 

Sources[edit]

  • Deutschlands Fußball in Zahlen, (German) An annual publication with tables and results from the Bundesliga to Verbandsliga/Landesliga, publisher: DSFS

External links[edit]