|Full name||Phil Moss|
|Date of birth||5 October 1971|
|Place of birth||London, England|
|1997||Central Coast United|
|2000||Fraser Park FC|
|2010–2013||Central Coast Mariners (Asst. Manager)|
|2013–2015||Central Coast Mariners|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 3 January 2014.
† Appearances (Goals).
Phil Moss (born 5 October 1971) is an English-born Australian football manager and former association football player who is currently a free agent. He last served as the manager of A-League club Central Coast Mariners.
Moss came through the ranks at Manly United before making his first grade debut at 17, and enjoyed a season at the Central Coast Coasties in 1997, ironically alongside his new colleague, in Mariners Head of Sports Science Andrew Clark. Moss then made his mark in the old National Soccer League under Graham Arnold as a defender come midfielder at Northern Spirit via a short spell at Eastern Suburbs, before ultimately returning to his old stomping ground.
Moss represented Australia in football at the 1997 Maccabiah Games. At the games opening ceremony a bridge he was about to step onto collapsed, killing several members of the Australian team and injuring a number of others including his brother Jonathan.
At Cromer Park, Moss was player coach briefly before taking the reins as Head Coach, and steering the club toward the NSW Premier League.
Before entering as a coach at State League level, Phil had coached Dee Why Football Club in 1996, who were at the time a Premier League team in the Manly Warringah Football Association competition. It was here that he made his mark winning the Grand Final, beating Pittwater RSL (2-1), winning the MWFA Cup (knockout competition), then winning the MWFA sixaside competition and even taking the team to defeat Manly United's first grade squad in an exhibition match on Cromer Park's number one field.
- As of 13 February 2015
|Central Coast Mariners||14 November 2013||Present||51||20||9||22||39.22|
- "Phil Moss History". Worldfootball.net. Retrieved 2012-08-22.
- "Australian athletes deal with memory of disaster". Jewish Telegraphic Agency. 10 July 2013. Retrieved 19 November 2013.
- "Phil Moss coach and staff Profile". Ccmariners.com.au. Retrieved 2012-08-22.