AC Omonia

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AC Omonia.png
Full name Athletic Club Omonia Nicosia
Nickname(s) Πράσινοι (The Greens)
Τριφύλλι (The Shamrock)
Βασίλισσα (The Queen)
Founded 4 June 1948; 69 years ago (1948-06-04)
Ground GSP Stadium, Nicosia
Ground Capacity 22,859
Chairman Antonis Tzionis
Football director Makis Papaioannou
Coach Pambos Christodoulou
League Cypriot First Division
2016–17 First Division, 5th
Website Club website

Athletic Club Omonia Nicosia (Greek: Αθλητικός Σύλλογος Oμόνοιας Λευκωσίας, ΑΣΟΛ; Athlitikos Sillogos Omonoia Lefkosias, ASOL), commonly referred to as Omonia, is a Cypriot football club based in Nicosia. The home ground of the club is the GSP Stadium in Nicosia.

The club was established on 4 June 1948, joining the Cyprus Football Association in 1953 and is the most popular club in Cyprus. Omonoia has won 24 league championships, 19 Cypriot Cups and 16 Super Cups.[1] Omonoia holds an outstanding record of 14 championships in two decades, between 1970-1989 and remains the only team to have won the championship six times in a row, between 1974-79 and the Cypriot Cup four times in a row, between 1980–1983. In the UEFA rankings of the Cypriot clubs Omonoia is currently ranked in third place.[2]

As an athletic club, Omonoia also operates basketball,[3] volleyball,[4] cycling[5] and futsal. The latter one is being particularly successful, having won the league and cup in three consecutive years since 2011.[6]


Creation and early years (1948–1953)[edit]

On the 23rd May 1948, the board of APOEL sent a telegram to the Hellenic Association of Amateur Athletics (Greek: Σ.Ε.Γ.Α.Σ.), with the opportunity of the annual Panhellenic Track and Field Competition. In its telegram it stated its wish for the "communist mutiny" to be ended. Club players considering this action as a political comment on the Greek Civil War distanced themselves or were expelled from APOEL.[7] On the 4th of June 1948 Dr. Mattheos Papapetrou organized a meeting in Nicosia that led to the creation of Omonia. Many players expelled from APOEL were present at the meeting and joined the new club. Along with other left-wing teams such as Nea Salamina, Alki Larnaca and Orfeas Nicosia, Omonoia helped create in December 1948 the Cyprus Amateur Football Federation. Omonoia took part in the CAFF league until 1953, having won four out of five played championships and five out of five played cups. Omonoia was then accepted by the Cyprus Football Association to participate in the Cypriot First Division.[8]

Beginnings in the Cypriot First Division (1953–1969)[edit]

After joining the Cypriot First Division in 1953, Omonoia only managed to place seventh out of nine teams in the 1953–54 season, barely avoiding relegation. During that decade, the club's best placing came during the 1956–57 season when the club finished in third position.

The team would make its closest push for the title during the 1959–60 season after finishing second, one point behind Anorthosis Famagusta.[9] The following year, after seven seasons in the First Division, the club would win its first title in 1960–61 season.[9] Omonia, in that season would score 91 goals in 24 matches on their way to their first ever Cyprus First Division title. Omonoia won their second title during the 1965–66 season.

Golden era (1970s–1980s)[edit]

Sotiris Kaiafas is not only considered one of Omonoia's all-time greatest, but the best footballer in the history of Cypriot football.

Omonia won its first trophies of the decade in 1972, when the club won both the league and the cup. Led by a young Sotiris Kaiafas, Omonia won seven league titles in the 1970s, six of them were consecutive (1974–1979).[9] At the end of the decade, Omonia had a total of nine championship titles and three cups. At the end of the 1979 season, Omonia trailed its arch rival APOEL by two championships. In 1976, Sotiris Kaiafas would go on and win the European Golden Shoe for his single-season 39-goal performance.[10] In 2003, he was awarded the UEFA Jubilee Awards for the Best Cypriot Footballer of the 20th century.

The 1980s was a successful decade for the club as it won an additional seven Cypriot League Championship titles including another five consecutive in 1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, and in 1987 and in 1989.[9] As the 1980s came to an end, Omonia had won 14 Cypriot championship titles, becoming the most successful team on the island at the time.[9]

General decline (1990s)[edit]

The 1990s would prove to be less successful than the previous two decades. During this time, Omonia only mustered one Cypriot League title during the 1992–93 season. It would be eight years before Omonia would see its next title. In 1997, Omonia signed the German Rainer Rauffmann, who would later become the second top goalscorer ever for the club. With the help of other Omonia great and then captain, Costas Malekkos, and a young Costas Kaiafas (the son of Sotiris Kaiafas), Rauffmann would become top scorer of the Cypriot First Division in the 1997–98, 1998–99, 1999–00 and 2000–01 seasons and led Omonoia to two titles.[11]

Revival (2000s)[edit]

After a disappointing eight seasons, the 2000s decade began with a trophy. Omonia celebrated its 18th Cypriot league championship title in 2001. Now captained by Costas Kaiafas, Omonia would win its 19th Cypriot League Championship again in 2003. Since 2003, however, the team would stumble and be without a title for the next several years. After numerous seasons of poor signings and underachieving, Omonia's reigns would be taken over by new chairman and team president, Miltiadis Neophytou in 2008.

Michalis Konstantinou, mostly credited for helping the team reach its 20th championship title[12]

The team would soon be put back on track starting in 2006, beginning with the signing of Cyprus international goalkeeper Antonis Georgallides. Omonia would continue its star-studded signings by acquiring Cypriot stars that had been playing abroad, such as Elias Charalambous and Stathis Aloneftis. Omonia would then make headlines with the shocking signing of all-time leading scorer for Cyprus, Michalis Konstantinou. In 2009, Omonia would also sign another Cypriot star, Konstantinos Makrides. En route, Omonia would also acquire young Cypriot hopefuls, 21-year-old Dimitris Christofi and 20-year-old Georgios Efrem. Efrem, who had been playing on the youth team of Arsenal and later Scottish side Rangers, would be the final piece to the puzzle needed to win its 20th Cypriot league championship. After putting the proper pieces in place, Omonia did just that. During the 2009–10 season, led by new captain, Elias Charalambous, Omonia would not lose a single derby, including play-offs matches against either, APOEL, Anorthosis Famagusta nor Apollon.

Head coach Takis Lemonis left the club after disappointing results and Dušan Bajević became the new coach in October 2010,[13] but was fired in April 2011.[14] He was replaced by Neophytos Larkou. Omonia would not be able to repeat as Champion during the 2010–11 regular season, and instead had to settle with finishing second,[15] despite the addition of yet another young Cypriot rising star, Andreas Avraam. The club, however, was to end on a positive note: under interim coach Neophytos Larkou, Omonia defeated Apollon Limassol in the Cyprus Cup final to win their 13th cup title.[16]

Omonia spent a difficult year but managed to win their 14th cup starring André Alves, who scored the winning goal against AEL Limassol.[17] Under the guidance of newly-appointed director of football Nickolas Danskalou, Omonoia managed to finish second in the Championship and third after the playoff rounds, all but assuring they would qualify for the second round of the 2012–13 UEFA Europa League.[18]

Financial crisis (2012–present)[edit]

Head coach Neophytos Larkou left the club in September 2012[19] and Toni Savevski was then appointed as coach. The team begun the season with a great win but found its second success after several games. A disappointing first round proved enough to exclude the club from contesting for the championship or the cup. The team managed better results in the second round, finishing the season in third place.[20] Thousands of fans answered the president's call to donate as much as they could and the financial issues of the club improved. Omonoia's final match ended in a 3–1 victory over AEK Larnaca. Omonoia was knocked out in the semifinals of the cup by AEL Limassol.

In 2013, Omonoia begun the new season with Savevski as manager, but he was sacked halfway besides positive results. Miguel Ángel Lotina was hired as the replacer[21] but was sacked just 37 days later.[22] Kostas Kaiafas, ex-player was then appointed as the new coach.[23] The club's financial difficulties returned despite the massive fundraiser organized the previous season. Omonoia ended fifth in the league,[24] finishing its worst season in 56 years, since 1957–58.[9]

In August 2014, Omonia was knocked out of the Europa League playoff stages by Dynamo Moscow. The club issued a complaint to UEFA regarding the refereeing of the match by Alexandru Tudor.[25] In early September, the club stopped supplying the fans' group Gate-9 with tickets resulting in the group's abstention from matches.[26] Two weeks later, after a meeting between the president and the coach, it was decided that tickets were to be supplied again to Gate-9.[27] Omonia managed to finish fourth in the league. The team was eliminated from the Cypriot Cup semi-finals by APOEL.[28]


"Omonia" is the Greek word for "concord", showing the contrast of the club for discord and disruption.[29]

Colors and badge[edit]

Omonia's club colors are green and white. Their current alternate kit is black and green. Omonia's badge has a green shamrock in a white circle.[30] Green symbolizing hope.[29]


Omonia's current stadium, New GSP Stadium

Since 23 October 1999, Omonia has been using the 22,859-seat New GSP Stadium, the largest stadium in Cyprus. They share the stadium with local rival APOEL. Omonia played in the Makario Stadium from 1978 until 1999 and in Old GSP Stadium from 1953 to 1978. When the club was first created, it used the Goal Stadium (1948–1953).

Kit manufacturers and shirt sponsors[edit]

Period Kit manufacturer Shirt partner
1992–1994 Umbro Lois
1994–1998 Diadora KEO
1998–1999 Kappa
1999–2001 Umbro
2004–2007 Lotto LOEL juices
2007–2008 miVision
2008–2010 Ocean Tankers
2010–2012 Adidas Cytamobile-Vodafone
2012–2016 Nike
2016– Puma Gree


Omonia fans at an away match against FC Red Bull Salzburg

Omonoia is the most popular club in the country with polls, showing that 27.6% of asked Cypriot football fans stating they supported Omonia. The fans are known for their left-leaning, socialist character, with over 80% stating in a survey that they associate themselves with the Progressive Party of Working People[31] Omonia is also traditionally regarded as the club of Cyprus's working-class.[32] Many of Omonia's supporters can be seen waving banners bearing Che Guevara's image.[32] Gate-9, the team's ultras group, was established in 1992.[33] The group occupies the North stand at the GSP stadium during home games.[32] Omonia's fans are well known for their passion. The record for most tickets sold in a single season for Omonia stands at 162,061 tickets sold during the 2009–10 season. The Omonoia fans which are called Gate 9 have friendship with other teams supporters such as Hapoel Tel Aviv and Standard Liège fans.[34]

Financial crisis and 2013 Pan-Cypriot fundraiser[edit]

By the end of February 2013, Omonia was struggling to meet the UEFA criteria due to the economic crisis that had engulfed the club. The club's president then decided to start a fundraiser and called for the supporters of the club to donate as much as they could. Hundreds of events were organised island wide with the motto; "ΕΙΜΑΙ ΟΜΟΝΟΙΑ ΔΗΛΩΝΩ ΠΑΡΩΝ" meaning, "I'M WITH OMONOIA, I DECLARE MYSELF PRESENT."[35] Current and former players contributed by signing autographs and selling club merchandise. Although the situation at the beginning was described as grim, money poured in from all over the island and from abroad including England and the United States. In about a month-and-a-half, €3.5 million was collected from the club's supporters.[36]


Winners (20): 1960–61, 1965–66, 1971–72, 1973–74, 1974–75, 1975–76, 1976–77, 1977–78, 1978–79, 1980–81, 1981–82, 1982–83, 1983–84, 1984–85, 1986–87, 1988–89, 1992–93, 2000–01, 2002–03, 2009–10
Winners (14): 1964–65, 1971–72, 1973–74, 1979–80, 1980–81, 1981–82, 1982–83, 1987–88, 1990–91, 1993–94, 1999–2000, 2004–05, 2010–11, 2011–12
Winners (16) (record): 1966, 1979, 1980, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1991, 1994, 2001, 2003, 2005, 2010, 2012
Winners (4) (record): 1948–49, 1949–50, 1950–51, 1951–52
Winners (5) (record): 1948–49, 1949–50, 1950–51, 1951–52, 1952–53

Omonia in European competitions[edit]

UEFA Club ranking[edit]

Rank Country Team Points
172 Slovakia AS Trenčín 6.825
173 Slovakia Slovan Bratislava 6.825
174 Ukraine Olimpik Donetsk 6.786
175 Cyprus Omonia 6.785
176 Kazakhstan Aktobe 6.600
177 Romania Pandurii Târgu Jiu 6.550
178 Romania Petrolul Ploieşti 6.550

Last update: 16 July 2017

European Cup / UEFA Champions League[edit]

European Cup / UEFA Champions League
Season Round Rival Home Away Agg.
1966–67 First Round Germany 1860 Munich 1–2 0–8 1–10 Symbol delete vote.svg
1972–73 First Round Republic of Ireland Waterford United 2–0 1–2 3–2 Symbol keep vote.svg
Second Round Germany Bayern Munich 0–4 9–0 0–13 Symbol delete vote.svg
1974–75 First Round Republic of Ireland Cork Celtic (w/o) Symbol delete vote.svg
1975–76 First Round Iceland IA Akranes 2–1 0–4 2–5 Symbol delete vote.svg
1976–77 First Round Greece PAOK 0–2 1–1 1–3 Symbol delete vote.svg
1977–78 First Round Italy Juventus 0–3 0–2 0–5 Symbol delete vote.svg
1978–79 First Round Republic of Ireland Bohemians 2–1 0–1 2–2 (a) Symbol delete vote.svg
1979–80 First Round Luxembourg Red Boys Differdange 6–1 2–1 7–3 Symbol keep vote.svg
Second Round Netherlands Ajax 4–0 0–10 4–10 Symbol delete vote.svg
1981–82 First Round Portugal Benfica 0–1 0–3 0–4 Symbol delete vote.svg
1982–83 First Round Finland HJK Helsinki 2–0 0–3 2–3 Symbol delete vote.svg
1983–84 First Round Bulgaria CSKA Sofia 4–1 0–3 4–4 (a) Symbol delete vote.svg
1984–85 First Round Romania Dinamo București 2–1 1–4 3–5 Symbol delete vote.svg
1985–86 First Round Malta Rabat Ajax 5–0 5–0 10–0 Symbol keep vote.svg
Second Round Belgium Anderlecht 1–3 0–1 1–4 Symbol delete vote.svg
1987–88 First Round Republic of Ireland Shamrock Rovers 0–0 1–0 1–0 Symbol keep vote.svg
Second Round Romania Steaua București 0–2 1–3 1–5 Symbol delete vote.svg
1989–90 First Round Austria Swarovski Tirol 2–3 0–6 2–9 Symbol delete vote.svg
1993–94 Preliminary Round Switzerland Aarau 2–1 0–2 2–3 Symbol delete vote.svg
2001–02 Second Qualifying Round Serbia Red Star Belgrade 1–1 1–2 2–3 Symbol delete vote.svg
2003–04 First Qualifying Round Kazakhstan Irtysh 0–0 2–1 2–1 Symbol keep vote.svg
Second Qualifying Round Poland Wisła Kraków 2–2 2–5 4–7 Symbol delete vote.svg
2010–11 Second Qualifying Round Republic of Macedonia Renova 3–0 2–0 5–0 Symbol keep vote.svg
Third Qualifying Round Austria Red Bull Salzburg 1–1 1–4 2–5 Symbol delete vote.svg

UEFA Cup / UEFA Europa League[edit]

UEFA Cup / UEFA Europa League
Season Round Rival Home Away Agg.
1986–87 First Round Sportul Studențesc 1–1 0–1 1–2 Symbol delete vote.svg
1990–91 First Round Slavia Sofia 4–2 1–2 5–4 Symbol keep vote.svg
Second Round Belgium Anderlecht 1–1 0–3 1–4 Symbol delete vote.svg
1995–96 Preliminary Round Malta Sliema Wanderers 3–0 2–1 5–1 Symbol keep vote.svg
First Round Italy Lazio 1–2 0–5 1–7 Symbol delete vote.svg
1998–99 First Qualifying Round Northern Ireland Linfield 5–1 3–5 8–6 Symbol keep vote.svg
Second Qualifying Round Austria Rapid Wien 3–1 0–2 3–3 (a) Symbol delete vote.svg
1999–00 Qualifying Round Belarus Belshina Bobruisk 3–0 5–1 8–1 Symbol keep vote.svg
First Round Italy Juventus 2–5 0–5 2–10 Symbol delete vote.svg
2000–01 Qualifying Round Bulgaria Naftex Burgas 0–0 1–2 1–2 Symbol delete vote.svg
2004–05 First Qualifying Round Republic of Macedonia Sloga Jugomagnat 4–0 4–1 8–1 Symbol keep vote.svg
Second Qualifying Round Bulgaria CSKA Sofia 1–1 1–3 2–4 Symbol delete vote.svg
2005–06 First Qualifying Round Malta Hibernians 3–0 3–0 6–0 Symbol keep vote.svg
Second Qualifying Round Romania Dinamo București 2–1 1–3 3–4 Symbol delete vote.svg
2006–07 First Qualifying Round Croatia Rijeka 2–1 2–2 4–3 Symbol keep vote.svg
Second Qualifying Round Bulgaria Litex Lovech 0–0 1–2 1–2 Symbol delete vote.svg
2007–08 First Qualifying Round Montenegro Rudar Pljevlja 2–0 2–0 4–0 Symbol keep vote.svg
Second Qualifying Round Bulgaria CSKA Sofia 1–1 1–2 2–3 Symbol delete vote.svg
2008–09 First Qualifying Round Republic of Macedonia Milano 2–0 2–1 4–1 Symbol keep vote.svg
Second Qualifying Round Greece AEK Athens 2–2 1–0 3–2 Symbol keep vote.svg
First Round England Manchester City 1–2 1–2 2–4 Symbol delete vote.svg
2009–10 Second Qualifying Round Faroe Islands HB 4–0 4–1 8–1 Symbol keep vote.svg
Third Qualifying Round Romania Vaslui 1–1 0–2 1–3 Symbol delete vote.svg
2010–11 Play-off Round Ukraine Metalist Kharkiv 0–1 2–2 2–3 Symbol delete vote.svg
2011–12 Third Qualifying Round Netherlands ADO Den Haag 3–0 0–1 3–1 Symbol keep vote.svg
Play-off Round Austria Red Bull Salzburg 2–1 0–1 2–2 (a) Symbol delete vote.svg
2012–13 Third Qualifying Round Serbia Red Star Belgrade 0–0 0–0 0–0 (5–6 p) Symbol delete vote.svg
2013–14 Second Qualifying Round Romania Astra Giurgiu 1–2 1–1 2–3 Symbol delete vote.svg
2014–15 Second Qualifying Round Montenegro Budućnost Podgorica 0–0 2–0 2–0 Symbol keep vote.svg
Third Qualifying Round Republic of Macedonia Metalurg Skopje 3–0 1–0 4–0 Symbol keep vote.svg
Play-off Round Russia Dynamo Moscow 1–2 2–2 3–4 Symbol delete vote.svg
2015–16 First Qualifying Round Georgia (country) Dinamo Batumi 2–0 0–1 2–1 Symbol keep vote.svg
Second Qualifying Round Poland Jagiellonia Białystok 1–0 0–0 1–0 Symbol keep vote.svg
Third Qualifying Round Denmark Brøndby 2–2 0–0 2–2 (a) Symbol delete vote.svg
2016–17 First Qualifying Round Armenia Banants 4–1 1–0 5–1 Symbol keep vote.svg
Second Qualifying Round Israel Beitar Jerusalem 3–2 0–1 3–3 (a) Symbol delete vote.svg


Current squad[edit]

As of 24 August 2017[37]

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

No. Position Player
1 Cyprus GK Constantinos Panagi
5 Brazil DF Fabrício
6 Brazil DF William
7 Cyprus DF Marios Demetriou
8 Portugal MF Alex Soares
10 Brazil MF Kanu
11 Argentina FW Leandro Gonzalez
13 Brazil DF Jaílson
14 Curaçao MF Jarchinio Antonia
15 Belgium FW Jonathan Benteke
19 Cyprus DF Andreas Panayiotou
21 Portugal FW Rafa Lopes
22 Netherlands GK Piet Velthuizen
No. Position Player
23 Netherlands MF Hedwiges Maduro
24 Guinea-Bissau DF Mamadu Candé
25 Cyprus GK Andreas Christodoulou
27 England FW Matt Derbyshire
28 Cyprus MF Renato Margaça (captain)
29 Burkina Faso MF Stephane Aziz Ki
32 Spain DF Borja Ekiza
49 Cyprus MF Fanos Katelaris
65 Cyprus FW Andreas Katsantonis
68 Cyprus DF Andreas Fragkeskou
71 Netherlands MF Nicandro Breeveld
77 Cyprus FW Demetris Christofi

For recent transfers, see List of Cypriot football transfers summer 2017.

Other players under contract[edit]

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

No. Position Player
Greece DF Loukas Vyntra
Cape Verde DF Kay
Burkina Faso MF Blati Touré

Out on loan[edit]

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

No. Position Player
Cyprus DF Aggelos Chrysostomou (on loan to Omonia Aradippou)
Cyprus MF Gerasimos Fylaktou (on loan to Pafos FC)
Cyprus MF Andreas Sofokleous (on loan to ASIL)
No. Position Player
Cyprus MF Sotiris Fiakas (on loan to Chalkanoras Idaliou)
Cyprus FW Theodosis Kyprou (on loan to Aris Limassol)
Cyprus FW Apollonas Vasiliou (on loan to Chalkanoras Idaliou)

International players[edit]

Former players[edit]

For details of former players, see Category:AC Omonia players

Retired number[edit]

12 – The club supporters (the 12th man)


Current technical staff[edit]

Position Staff
Head coach Pambos Christodoulou
Assistant coach Akis Ioakim
Analyst Andreas Michael
Fitness coach Sotiris Charalambous
Fitness coach Pavlos Keenan
Goalkeeping coach Andreas Mavris
Head of scouting Rui Júnior
Physiotherapist Alexandros Georgiou
Physiotherapist Charis Charalambous
Masseur Stelios Petrou
Masseur Nicolai Temelkov
Chiropractor Giorgos Eustathiou
Doctor Giannakis Vasiliou
Caregiver Michalis Pitsilidis
Caregiver Giorgos Karagiannis
Team coordinator Rainer Rauffmann
Director of football Makis Papaioannou
Academy technical director Jesper Fredberg
Chief executive manager Pavlos Nicolaides
Media officer/spokesman Andreas Demetriou
Marketing executive Panayiotis Kamasia
Operation officer Apostolos Mikellidis
Administration officer Savvas Socratous
Team administrator Demetris M. Demetriou
Accountant Yiota Rotou
Commercial unit executive Giorgos Panayiotou
Commercial unit officer Demetris Demetriou
Academy director Andreas Miliotis
Academy officer Kostakis Yiannouris
Academy officer Charalambos Argyrou
Secretary Christina Christou

Last updated: 16 August 2017


Board members[edit]

Office Name
President Cyprus Antonis Tzionis
A Vice President Cyprus Panikos Neophytou
B Vice President Cyprus Lakis Polykarpou
General Secretary Cyprus Christos Neophytou
B General Secretary Cyprus Andreas Pashiourtides
Members Cyprus Yiannakis Ioannou
Cyprus Nikos Charalambous
Cyprus Photos Ioannou
Cyprus Costas Constantinou
Cyprus Charalambos Rossides
Cyprus Christodoulos Christodoulou
Cyprus Marinos Stylianides
Cyprus Marios Theodosiou
Cyprus Antonis Tsikouris
Cyprus Michalis Iordanou

Managerial history[edit]



  1. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 19 October 2015. Retrieved 2015-11-11. 
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  6. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 28 May 2014. Retrieved 2014-05-26. 
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  9. ^ a b c d e f "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 23 April 2011. Retrieved 23 April 2011. 
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  12. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 13 April 2014. Retrieved 2014-04-11. 
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  29. ^ a b "Ομόνοια: Βασίλισσα ετών 67!". (in Greek). 4 June 2015. Archived from the original on 7 June 2015. Retrieved 26 July 2015. 
  30. ^
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  32. ^ a b c
  33. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 15 April 2014. Retrieved 2014-04-14. 
  34. ^
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  36. ^
  37. ^ "The Team 2016–17". AC Omonia. 20 September 2016. Retrieved 20 September 2016. 

External links[edit]