SD Ponferradina

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Ponferradina
SD Ponferradina logo.svg
Full name Sociedad Deportiva Ponferradina, S.A.D.
Nickname(s) La Ponfe, La Deportiva
Founded 1922
Ground El Toralín, Ponferrada,
El Bierzo, Spain
Ground Capacity 8,800
Chairman Spain José Fernández Nieto
Manager Spain José Manuel Díaz
League Segunda División
2013–14 Segunda División, 7th
Website Club home page
Current season

Sociedad Deportiva Ponferradina, S.A.D. is a Spanish football team based in Ponferrada, in the El Bierzo region, in the autonomous community of Castile and León. Founded on 7 June 1922 it plays in Segunda División, holding home matches at Estadio El Toralín, a soccer-specific stadium with a seating capacity of 8,800 spectators.

The team's kit consists of a blue and white striped shirt, and blue shorts.

History[edit]

Sociedad Deportiva Ponferradina was founded in 1922. The first idea of the executive committee to arrange a stadium was to built it inside the castle of Ponferrada, which has eight centuries old. King Alfonso XIII denied the building permit, which led to the construction of Santa Marta; the opening match was played 8 September 1923, a friendly against Cultural y Deportiva Leonesa.

Ponferradina spent the vast majority of its professional years in the fourth and third divisions. In 1967, with the club in the former category, it achieved an historic 6–1 win against La Liga giants Real Madrid. Eight years later, due to financial difficulties, Santa Marta was sold, and the team relocated to Fuentesnuevas.

On 5 September 2000 El Toralín was inaugurated as the club's new grounds: the first game there was a friendly with Celta de Vigo. In 2006–07 Ponfe competed for the first time in the second level after knocking out Universidad de Las Palmas CF and Alicante CF in the promotion playoffs,[1] but would be immediately relegated back as third from the bottom.

In the 2009–10 season, Ponferradina returned to division two: after winning the regular season with 75 points it defeated UE Sant Andreu on penalties, in the playoffs (after winning and losing 1–0 over the two legs); subsequently, the club appeared in the league final, losing to Granada CF 0–1 on aggregate.

In 2010–11 Ponferradina played in the second division for the second time, meeting the same fate after finishing in 21st position. The following campaign the team finished second in its group and, after ousting Real Jaén, Lucena CF and CD Tenerife in the play-offs, promoted back.

Season to season[edit]

Season Division Place Copa del Rey
1943/44 10th Second round
1944/45 4th Did not play
1945/46 2nd DNP
1946/47 5th DNP
1947/48 13th Second round
1948/49 Regional 1st DNP
1949/50 16th DNP
1950/51 7th DNP
1951/52 10th DNP
1952/53 3rd DNP
1953/54 2nd DNP
1954/55 3rd DNP
1955/56 6th DNP
1956/57 7th DNP
1957/58 1st DNP
1958/59 5th DNP
1959/60 3rd DNP
1960/61 10th DNP
1961/62 5th DNP
1962/63 11th DNP
1963/64 2nd DNP
1964/65 3rd DNP
1965/66 1st DNP
1966/67 2nd DNP
Season Division Place Copa del Rey
1967/68 3rd DNP
1968/69 5th DNP
1969/70 6th DNP
1970/71 8th DNP
1971/72 14th DNP
1972/73 14th DNP
1973/74 17th DNP
1974/75 Regional 4th DNP
1975/76 Regional 1st DNP
1976/77 11th DNP
1977/78 4th DNP
1978/79 3rd DNP
1979/80 4th DNP
1980/81 2nd DNP
1981/82 5th DNP
1982/83 4th DNP
1983/84 5th DNP
1984/85 3rd DNP
1985/86 2nd DNP
1986/87 1st First round
1987/88 2ªB 4th First round
1988/89 2ªB 10th First round
1989/90 2ªB 6th First round
1990/91 2ªB 15th Fourth round
Season Division Place Copa del Rey
1991/92 2ªB 14th Third round
1992/93 2ªB 8th Third round
1993/94 2ªB 19th Third round
1994/95 10th First round
1995/96 14th DNP
1996/97 6th DNP
1997/98 3rd DNP
1998/99 3rd DNP
1999/00 2ªB 15th First round
2000/01 2ªB 11th DNP
2001/02 2ªB 14th DNP
2002/03 2ªB 11th DNP
2003/04 2ªB 7th DNP
2004/05 2ªB 1st First round
2005/06 2ªB 4th Prelim. round
2006/07 20th Second round
2007/08 2ªB 1st Third round
2008/09 2ªB 3rd Round of 32
2009/10 2ªB 1st Second round
2010/11 21st Third round
2011/12 2ªB 2nd Round of 32
2012/13 7th Round of 32
2013/14 15th Second round
2014/15 Second round

Current squad[edit]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1 Spain GK Diego García
2 Spain DF Javier Carpio
3 Spain DF Julen Castañeda
4 Chile DF Lucas Domínguez
5 Spain DF Miquel Robusté
6 Argentina MF Mario Paglialunga
7 Spain FW Cristian Fernández
8 Spain MF José Manuel Rueda
9 Spain FW Jesús Berrocal
10 Brazil FW Yuri
11 Spain FW Rubén Sobrino
13 Chile GK Francisco Prieto
No. Position Player
14 Spain MF Jonathan Ruiz
15 Spain DF Alan Baró
16 Spain MF Acorán
17 Spain MF Andy
19 Spain MF Tete
20 Spain DF Óscar Ramírez
21 Spain FW Pablo Infante
22 Spain MF Alberto Aguilar
24 France DF Samuel Camille
25 Romania GK Dinu Moldovan
26 Spain MF Adán Gurdiel

Honours[edit]

  • Regional Championships: 1934–35
  • Fourth Division: 1957–58, 1965–66, 1986–87
  • Third Division: 2004–05, 2007–08, 2009–10

Famous players[edit]

2010 Segunda División B play-offs game against Sant Andreu, in Barcelona.

Note: this list includes players that have appeared in at least 100 league games and/or have reached international status.

see also Category:SD Ponferradina footballers

Former managers[edit]

[2]

Dates Name
1922–24 Unknown
1924–25 Spain Carlos Martínez
1925–44 Unknown
1944–45 Spain Marcial de Miguel
1945–46 Spain Del Pino
1946–48 Spain Aurelio Omist
1948 Spain Rocasolano
1948–50 Spain Aurelio Omist
1950–51 Hungary Károly Plattkó
1951–52 Spain Emilio Morán
1952–54 Spain Aurelio Omist
1954–56 Spain Hernández
1956–58 Spain Aurelio Omist
1958–59 Spain Armando
1959–60 Spain Fuentes
1960–61 Spain Armando
1961–63 Spain Paquito
1963–64 Spain Óscar Álvarez
1964–66 Spain Cerezo
Dates Name
1966–67 Spain Martín Susilla
1967–68 Spain Aurelio Omist
1968 Spain Francisco Hinojosa
1968–69 Spain Leardi
1969 Spain Tito
1969–70 Spain Cerezo
1970–71 Spain Pestaña
1971–72 Spain Antonio Pintos
1972–73 Spain Cerezo
1973 Spain Enrique Rodríguez
1973–74 Spain Jiménez Piñero
1974–75 Spain Enrique Rodríguez
1975 Spain Martín
1975–76 Spain Enrique Rodríguez
1976–77 Spain García Arroyo
1977–80 Spain Caeiro
1980–82 Spain Nino Cubelos
1982–85 Spain Enrique Rodríguez
1985–86 Spain Jesús Tartilán
Dates Name
1986–87 Spain Arlindo Cuesta
1987–89 Spain José Antonio Saro
1989–90 Spain Jesús Tartilan
1990 Spain Guillermo
1991 Spain Jesús Tartilán
1991 Spain Julio Raúl González
1991–92 Spain Enrique Rodríguez
1992 Spain Nando Yosu
1992–93 Spain Roberto Álvarez
1993–94 Spain Enrique Rodríguez
1994 Spain Jesús Tartilán
1994 Spain Roberto Álvarez
1994-95 Spain Eulate
1995–96 Spain Aníbal Rodríguez
1996 Spain Arlindo Cuesta
1996 Spain Eulate
1996 Spain Jesús María Gómez
1996 Spain Nino Cubelos
1996–97 Spain Antonio Galarraga
Dates Name
1997 Spain José Ignacio López
1997–98 Spain José Carrete
1998–99 Spain Jesús Tartilán
1999 Spain José Carrete
1999–01 Spain Jesús Tartilán
2001 Spain José Antonio Saro
2001–03 Spain Simón
2003–05 Spain Miguel Ángel Álvarez
2005–07 Spain Pichi Lucas
2007 Spain Jesús Tartilan
2007 Spain Nistal
2007–08 Spain David Amaral
2008–09 Spain Ángel Viadero
2009 Spain Jesús Tartilán
2009–11 Spain José Carlos Granero
2011 Spain Nistal
2011–14 Spain Claudio Barragán
2014– Spain José Manuel Díaz

Presidents[edit]

Dates Name
1922–23 Spain Rogelio López
1923–26 Spain Fernando Miranda
1926–27 Spain José María Álvarez
1927–28 Spain Pedro Barrios
1928–31 Spain Fernando Miranda
1931–35 Spain José Domingo
1935–36 Spain Segundo Trincado
Dates Name
1936–46 Spain Fernando Miranda
1946–47 Spain Gustavo Bodelón
1947–49 Spain Mariano Arias
1949–61 Spain Antonio Fernández
1961–64 Spain Feliciano González
1964 Spain Emilio Tahoces
1965–66 Spain Manuel García Granero
Dates Name
1966–72 Spain Feliciano González
1972–73 Spain Antonio Laredo
1973–78 Spain José Maria Agudo
1978–82 Spain Feliciano González
1982–86 Spain Porfirio Fernández
1986–94 Spain Delfrido Pérez
1994–96 Spain Martín Pérez
Dates Name
1996–97 Spain Lisardo González
1997–99 Spain Delfrido Pérez
1999–present Spain José Fernández Nieto

References[edit]

  1. ^ "La Ponferradina hace historia en el Rico Pérez" [Ponferradina makes history at the Rico Pérez] (in Spanish). El Mundo Deportivo. 26 June 2006. Retrieved 12 March 2014. 
  2. ^ "Misters" [Managers] (in Spanish). Aupa Deportiva. Retrieved 1 April 2012. 

External links[edit]