Aldershot Town F.C.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Aldershot Town
Full nameAldershot Town Football Club
Nickname(s)The Shots
Founded1992; 32 years ago (1992)
GroundRecreation Ground
Capacity7,100 (2,000 seated)
ChairmanShahid Azeem
ManagerTommy Widdrington
LeagueNational League
2023–24National League, 8th of 24
WebsiteClub website
Current season

Aldershot Town Football Club is a professional association football club based in Aldershot, Hampshire, England. The team competes in the National League, the fifth level of the English football league system.

The club was founded in the spring of 1992 after the closure of debt-ridden Fourth Division club Aldershot. Aldershot Town play at the Recreation Ground, which had also been the home ground of the previous club. Initially placed in the Isthmian League Third Division, Aldershot Town won the league in their debut 1992–93 season and won promotion out of the Second Division the following season. They won the First Division title in 1997–98 and the Premier Division in 2002–03 to gain a place in the Conference. They spent five seasons in the Conference, losing twice in the play-offs, before winning promotion into the Football League as Conference National and Conference League Cup champions under Gary Waddock's stewardship in 2007–08. They spent five seasons in League Two, reaching the play-offs in 2010, though were relegated back into non-League football and entered administration in May 2013.[1] They reached the National League play-offs in 2017 and 2018.


Formation and the Isthmian years[edit]

In March 1992, the town of Aldershot was without a football club after Aldershot F.C. became the first Football League team to fold during the football season since Accrington Stanley in 1962. The original Aldershot club had been in the Football League since 1932 and competed in the Third and Fourth Divisions. Promotion had been achieved as recently as 1987, but relegation followed two years later and debts well into six figures had almost brought about the club's demise in the summer of 1990. Despite a rescue package allowing the original winding-up order to be rescinded, the club's debts remained high and the club finally went bust just over 18 months later.

Aldershot Town was born later the same year, and began life competing in the Isthmian League Division Three. Despite Aldershot Town playing five divisions lower than the Football League, the attendance for their first competitive fixture was higher than the old team's last home tie, with attendances that season averaging around 2,000 at a level where attendances normally averaged around 100.

Ten successive victories were recorded under the guidance of former player Steve Wignall and Aldershot won the championship by an 18-point margin.

A further promotion and an FA Vase quarter-final placing was achieved in the 1993–94 season. When Steve Wignall departed to take charge of Colchester United midway through the 1994–95 season, former Nottingham Forest winger Steve Wigley took over. The club finished the 1994–95 season with a run of six successive victories, but missed out on promotion by goal difference. After narrowly missing out during the next two seasons Wigley left in July 1997 to become Youth Development Officer at Nottingham Forest. He was replaced by George Borg, another former Aldershot FC player.

Attendances continued to rise during this period and the final fixture of the 1997–98 Isthmian League First Division championship-winning season, at home to Berkhamsted Town, attracted 4,289 fans to the Recreation Ground – a league record and an attendance comparable to that of many fourth and even third tier clubs at the time.

The success under Borg continued with an Isthmian League Cup, two Hampshire Senior Cups and a runners-up spot in the Isthmian League Premier Division.

The club's reserves were reinstated in 2000–01 and entered the Suburban League. The FA Cup in 2000–01 saw Aldershot take on league opposition at The Recreation Ground for the first time since reforming, when Brighton & Hove Albion visited for a 1st Round tie in November and a record attendance of 7,500 saw the league team win. In the following season's FA Cup the Shots held Bristol Rovers to a home draw in the First Round, but again missed out on the Second Round after losing the replay in Bristol.

George Borg resigned as manager in November 2001 after pressure from supporters and was replaced by Terry Brown. He won his first game in charge beating Newport IOW 1–0 in the Hampshire Senior Cup Semi-final Second Leg, taking The Shots on to win the final against Havant & Waterlooville. In Brown's first full season in charge he overhauled the squad, and by mid-November the Shots were top of the table, a position they did not relinquish for the remainder of the season, winning promotion to the Football Conference. After just 11 years, four promotions had now been achieved and just one more promotion was required for league football to return to Aldershot.

The club also retained the Hampshire Senior Cup with a 2–1 win over Bashley.

Conference years[edit]

Terry Brown took over as manager in March 2002.

A crowd of 3,680 saw Aldershot's first game in the Conference, a 2–1 win over Accrington Stanley. The club went on to stay in the play-off positions in the league table for all but 3 days of the season. The Shots equalled their best ever run in the FA Cup, reaching the 2nd Round and losing 1–0 to Colchester United at Layer Road. The club reached their first FA Trophy semi-final, losing to eventual winners Hednesford Town and the average attendance for league matches at The Rec ended on a record high of 3,303.

A 1–1 draw against Tamworth on the last day of the season carried the Shots into the play-offs for a place in the Football League. Over two legs the Shots held their own against favourites Hereford United, drawing 1–1 at The Rec and 0–0 at Edgar Street. Extra time finished without any further score and the tie was concluded on penalties with the Shots winning 4–2. The 2004 Conference play-off Final against Shrewsbury Town finished 1–1 after extra time. Shrewsbury returned to the league with a 3–0 win in the penalty shoot-out.

In May 2004 the club officers made the decision to convert Aldershot Town to full-time professional status from the following July. In 2004–05 the Shots once again equalled their best ever run in the FA Cup as they reached the 2nd Round proper, where they lost 5–1 to Hartlepool United. After a slow start in the league, Aldershot improved their form and reached the play-offs after beating Scarborough in the last game of the season. The Shots won the first leg against Carlisle United 1–0 at home, but lost the away leg 2–1, giving a 2–2 aggregate score. Extra time could not separate the sides and the tie went to penalties, with Carlisle winning the shootout.

The next two seasons were less successful for the Shots. 2005–06 saw Aldershot's team suffer numerous injuries, and they struggled to 13th in the table. The team made it to the 2nd round of the FA Cup, losing 1–0 at home to Scunthorpe United. The next season was equally disappointing, with the side never really getting close enough to the aim of finishing in the playoff positions. The club eventually made it to 9th in the reformed 24 club Conference Premier, finishing 13 points off the playoffs. Terry Brown resigned, citing the poor health of his wife as the primary reason, although his position may have been untenable with regards to the season's performance.[citation needed] Martin Kuhl took over as caretaker manager. They made it to the Third round of the FA Cup for the first time, losing 4–2 at Bloomfield Road to Blackpool

Promotion to the Football League[edit]

In May 2007 Gary Waddock was appointed the new manager, with Martin Kuhl reverting to his coaching position. The Shots started the season strongly, losing few games before the turn of the year. Jonny Dixon was sold to Brighton and Hove Albion in the January Transfer window for a then club record of £56,000.[2] The Shots finished top of the Conference Premier with a record 101 points, and were promoted to the Football League, for the first time since the club was reformed[3] ending the season on an 18-match undefeated run.

The Shots also made it to the Conference League Cup Final after a 4–3 penalty shoot out victory over near neighbours Woking in the semi-final. The final, played at the Recreation Ground on 3 April, was against Rushden & Diamonds. With the scores 1–1 at full-time, then 3–3 after extra time, Aldershot won 4–3 on penalties.[4]

Football League[edit]

Sixteen years after the demise of Aldershot F.C., the town of Aldershot had a Football League team again. The club retained much of the 2007–08 promotion winning team, and added several signings, both permanent and on loan. Gary Waddock and Martin Kuhl also committed their futures to the club by signing new three-year contracts.[5] Joel Grant was sold to Crewe Alexandra for £130,000, a club record.[6] On the opening day of the 2008–09 season, Aldershot Town won their first league game on their return to the Football League at Accrington Stanley 1–0.[7] This was followed four days later by the club's first ever EFL Cup game, against Coventry City at the Ricoh Arena, which the Shots lost 3–1. The Shots finished fifteenth in League Two in their first season in the Football League.

Two months into the 2009–10 season, manager Gary Waddock and assistant Martin Kuhl accepted offers to join Wycombe Wanderers. Jason Dodd was appointed as Caretaker Manager, assisted by Paul Williams[8] before Kevin Dillon, the former first-team coach of Reading, was appointed as Waddock's permanent successor in November 2009.[9] Two days later Dillon appointed Gary Owers as his assistant manager.[10] Under the new management team Aldershot finished the season in sixth place,[11] qualifying them for the play-offs,[12] where they lost 3–0 on aggregate to Rotherham United.[13]

In January 2011 Kevin Dillon and assistant Gary Owers had left the club by mutual agreement, with the club lying 20th in League Two, after winning just 6 out of 22 league games.[14] Dillon was replaced by Newport County manager Dean Holdsworth.[15] Holdsworth succeeded in removing the threat of relegation, eventually guiding the club to 14th position in a run which included only 4 defeats in the second half of the season.[citation needed] Aldershot finished 11th in the 2011–12. A good run in the League Cup saw Aldershot take on Manchester United at home, which ended in a 3–0 victory for the Red Devils. Holdsworth was sacked by Aldershot on 20 February 2013 with the team in 20th place in League Two.[16]

Administration and return to Conference[edit]

Aldershot Town fans in 2022, in an away match against Woking.

In the summer 2012, a major shareholder suffered a major stroke, debilitating him and creating a financial insecurity that would prove dangerous come the following year. In May 2013, Aldershot Town announced that they were in financial difficulties,[17] with players' wages going unpaid.[18] The Chief Executive, Andrew Mills, announced his resignation saying that there was no evidence that the major shareholder Kris Machala had the ability to fund the club.[19] Director Tony Knights admitted that the club has been "haemorrhaging money".[18] On 2 May 2013, just five days after their relegation from the Football League, Aldershot Town officially entered administration.[1] The club fell with debts of over £1 million.[20]

On 1 August 2013, Aldershot Town confirmed the takeover of the club by a consortium led by former chairman Shahid Azeem. In conjunction, the club announced the agreement of a lucrative deal with Chelsea to host a significant number of matches played by the Chelsea Academy and Reserves over the next two years.[21]

Aldershot Town were relegated from the National League in 2019 after finishing 21st. However, they were reprieved from relegation after Gateshead were administratively relegated. [22] The 2019–20 National League was suspended in March 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic with the Shots finishing in 18th place based on points per game.[23][24] Aldershot Town finished 15th in the 2020–21 season finishing with 52 points.[25] In the 2021–22 season they finished 20th[26] and in the 2022–23 season they finished 18th.[27]

Recent seasons[edit]

Statistics for the previous decade.[28] For a full history see; List of Aldershot Town F.C. seasons

Year League Level Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Position FA Cup League Cup FA Trophy Average attendance
2012–13 League Two 4 46 11 15 20 42 60 −18 48 24th of 24
R4 R1 - 2,272
2013–14 Football Conference 5 46 16 13 17 69 62 +7 51 19th of 24[a] QR4 - R4 1,946
2014–15 Football Conference 5 46 14 11 21 51 61 −10 53 18th of 24 R2 - R1 1,758
2015–16 National League 5 46 16 8 22 54 72 −18 56 15th of 24 R1 - R1 1,509
2016–17 National League 5 46 23 13 10 66 37 +29 82 5th of 24
Lost in play-off semi-finals
QR4 - R1 2,338
2017–18 National League 5 46 20 15 11 64 52 +12 75 5th of 24
Lost in play-off quarter-finals
R1 - R1 2,429
2018–19 National League 5 46 11 11 24 38 67 −29 44 21st of 24 R1 - R1 1,744
2019–20 National League 5 39 12 10 17 43 55 −12 46 18th of 24[b] QR4 - R1 1,786
2020–21 National League 5 42 15 7 20 59 66 −7 52 15th of 22[c] QR4 - QF N/A[d]
2021–22 National League 5 44 11 10 23 46 73 −27 43 20th of 23 QR4 - R4 1,824[35]
2022–23 National League 5 46 14 11 21 64 76 −12 53 18th of 24 QR4 - QF 2,031[36]


Aldershot Town play their home games at The Recreation Ground, which has a capacity of 7,100. The stadium was previously the home of Aldershot F.C. The stadium's current sponsor is EBB Paper, therefore the ground is advertly known as The EBB Stadium at The Recreation Ground, however is affectionately known as 'The Rec'.

In March 2018, Aldershot Town presented proposals for the redevelopment of the EBB Stadium to Rushmoor Borough Council which would see the potential development of a new stadium, containing both seating and standing areas, that will give the club a 'long-term home from which to build our ambitions on the pitch'.[37]


Current squad[edit]

As of 1 April 2024[38]

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
1 GK Netherlands NED Jordi van Stappershoef
2 DF Tanzania TAN Haji Mnoga (on loan from Portsmouth)
3 DF England ENG Ollie Harfield
4 DF Wales WAL Cian Harries
5 DF England ENG Coby Rowe
6 MF England ENG Theo Widdrington
7 MF England ENG Stuart O'Keefe (captain)
8 MF England ENG Tyler Frost
9 FW Switzerland SUI Lorent Tolaj
10 MF England ENG Josh Stokes (on loan from Bristol City)
11 MF England ENG Ryan Glover
13 DF Poland POL Ashley Akpan
17 DF England ENG Aaron Jones (vice-captain)
No. Pos. Nation Player
18 DF England ENG Olly Scott
19 DF Democratic Republic of the Congo COD Christian Maghoma
20 MF Republic of Ireland IRL Josh Barrett
21 MF England ENG Ethan Burnett
22 FW England ENG Jack Barham
23 FW Lebanon LBN Hady Ghandour
26 FW England ENG James Daly (on loan from Harrogate Town)
27 FW England ENG Tommy Willard
28 MF England ENG Dylan Kadji (on loan from Bristol City)
34 MF Serbia SRB Dejan Tetek
37 GK England ENG Jasper Sheik
39 FW Saint Kitts and Nevis SKN Kwame Thomas
MF England ENG Jonathon Page

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. Pos. Nation Player
12 MF England ENG Keane Anderson (at Sholing)
14 FW England ENG Ollie Bray (at Dartford)
15 MF England ENG Zain Walker (at Bishop's Stortford)
16 MF England ENG Alex MacAllister (at Sholing)
24 DF England ENG Maxwell Mullins (at Farnborough)
No. Pos. Nation Player
31 MF England ENG Ollie Turner (at Enfield Town)
38 GK England ENG Finlay Westen (at Three Bridges)
DF England ENG Oliver Lahtinen-Kalsi (at Ascot United)
DF England ENG George Milner-Smith (at Sholing)
MF England ENG Mason Obeng (at Hartley Wintney)

Notable players[edit]

For all Aldershot Town F.C. players with a Wikipedia article see Category:Aldershot Town F.C. players.

Players of the season[edit]

Season Player
1992–93 Mark Butler
1993–94 Keith Baker and Steve Harris
1994–95 Stuart Udal
1995–96 Danny Holmes
1996–97 Jimmy Sugrue
1997–98 Otis Hutchings
1998–99 Jason Chewins
1999–2000 Ollie Adedeji
2000–01 Mark Bentley
2001–02 Jason Chewins
2002–03 Nikki Bull
2003–04 Ray Warburton
2004–05 Steve Watson
2005–06 Nikki Bull
2006–07 John Grant
2007–08 Nikki Bull
2008–09 Anthony Charles
2009–10 Ben Herd
2010–11 Luke Guttridge
2011–12 Darren Jones
2012–13 Jamie Young
2013–14 Chris Barker
2014–15 Chris Barker
2015–16 Omar Beckles
2016–17 Jake Cole
2017–18 Emmanuel Oyeleke
2018–19 Adam McDonnell
2020–21 Josh Rees
2021–22 Mohamed Sylla
2022–23 Tyler Cordner[39]


Name Nat From To Games Managed Games Won Games Drawn Games Lost Win percentage Points average
Steve Wignall England 23 May 1992 12 Jan 1995 146 97 24 25 66.43% 2.16
Paul Shrubb(c) England 13 Jan 1995 25 Jan 1995 1 1 0 0 100.00% 3.00
Steve Wigley England 26 Jan 1995 30 Jul 1997 135 72 25 38 53.33% 1.79
Andy Meyer(c), Mark Butler(c) & Joe Roach(c) England 1 Aug 1997 17 Sep 1997 8 3 2 3 37.50% 1.38
George Borg England 18 Sep 1997 31 Jan 2002 261 147 50 64 56.32% 1.88
Stuart Cash(c) England 1 Feb 2002 19 Mar 2002 12 7 2 3 58.33% 1.92
Terry Brown England 20 Mar 2002 27 Mar 2007 284 145 52 87 51.05% 1.71
Martin Kuhl(c) England 28 Mar 2007 16 May 2007 11 5 3 3 45.45% 1.64
Gary Waddock Republic of Ireland 17 May 2007 13 Oct 2009 128 64 27 37 50.00% 1.71
Jason Dodd(c) England 14 Oct 2009 8 Nov 2009 4 1 1 2 25.00% 1.00
Kevin Dillon England 9 Nov 2009 10 Jan 2011 63 22 17 24 34.92% 1.32
Dean Holdsworth England 11 Jan 2011 20 Feb 2013 118 42 35 42 35.59% 1.36
Andy Scott England 22 Feb 2013 21 Jan 2015 103 33 28 42 32.04% 1.23
Chris Barker(c) England 22 Jan 2015 26 Apr 2015 15 5 5 5 33.33% 1.33
Barry Smith Scotland 27 Apr 2015 30 Apr 2016 50 17 9 24 34.00% 1.20
Gary Waddock Republic of Ireland 5 May 2016 2 May 2019 121 52 33 36 42.98% 1.56
Danny Searle England 20 May 2019 20 Sep 2021 88 28 18 42 31.8% 1.16
Mark Molesley England 20 Sep 2021 15 Oct 2022 55 14 11 30 25.5% 0.963
Ross McNeilly England 17 Oct 2022 2 Apr 2023 26 9 5 13 34.61% 1.20
Tommy Widdrington England 2 Apr 2023 Present 0 0 0 0 N/A N/A

Records and statistics[edit]

Appearances and goals[edit]

Jason Chewins holds the record for the most number of appearances for the club, playing 489 times between August 1994 and May 2004. This led to the left-back being the first and, to date, only player to receive a testimonial match, which was played against Portsmouth in July 2004.

Before Chewins, the record was held by Mark Butler, who joined the club at its inception in 1992. Butler played 303 times between August 1992 and May 1998, also holding the all-time goal scoring record by netting 155 times, a record he still currently holds. Former goalkeeper Nikki Bull made his 300th appearance for the Shots in November 2008 and eventually made 313 appearances before moving to Brentford in July 2009. Five others have played more than 200 times for the club, including Stuart Udal, whose cousin Shaun was an England international cricketer. Winger Jimmy Sugrue has also reached the landmark. More recently, three members of the 2007–08 title winning squad, namely Anthony Charles, Anthony Straker and Danny Hylton reached the landmark.

Gary Abbott is, apart from Butler, the only Shots player to have ever scored over 100 goals for the club. Over the course of three seasons, between August 1998 and May 2001, he scored 120 goals.

Most appearances[edit]

As of 6 May 2017

# Player Career Appearances
1 England Jason Chewins 1994–2004 489
2 England Nikki Bull 2002–2009 313
3 England Mark Butler 1992–1998 303
4 Grenada Anthony Straker 2007–2012 & 2016–2017 266
5 England Stuart Udal 1992–1997 236
6 England Anthony Charles 2002–2003 & 2006–2011 229
7 England Danny Hylton 2005–2013 226
8 England Jimmy Sugrue 1994–1996, 1996–2000 & 2001–2002 200
9 England Danny Holmes 1993–1998 194
10 England Ben Herd 2009–2013 191

Most goals[edit]

# Player Career Goals
1 England Mark Butler 1992–1998 155
2 England Gary Abbott 1998–2001 120
3 England Steve Stairs 1992–1995 75
England Roy Young 1994–1999 75
5 England John Grant 2006–2010 57
6 England Stafford Browne 2000–2002 & 2002–2003 53
England Danny Hylton 2005–2013 53
8 England Tim Sills 2003–2006 & 2010–2011 52
9 England Roscoe D'Sane 2002–2005 48
10 England Kirk Hudson 2005–2010 45
  • Up to and including, Hereford United (h), 26 April 2014.


Record Purchase

  • Marvin Morgan from Woking for an undisclosed fee (but a club record) in May 2008. The previous highest fee paid for a player was the £20,000 paid to Woking for Grant Payne in November 1999.

Record Sale

  • Josh Stokes to Bristol City for an undisclosed club record fee in January 2024, thought to be in the region of £250,000 excluding add-ons.

Best performances[edit]


Aldershot Town's home kit is red with blue and white trim. The club have always played in a predominantly red kit with blue features, including stripes and quarters. The club's chosen colours of red and blue reflect the garrison town's association with the British Army.

Kit supplier[edit]

Errea were the kit supplier for the 2011–12 season. Adidas was the kit supplier from the 2013–14 season to the 2019-20 season. Errea has been the kit supplier from the 2020-21 season.

Kit manufacturers and sponsors[edit]

Period Kit manufacturer Shirt sponsor
1992–1993 Ribero Pam's Florist
1993–1997 Fiva Datrontech
1997–1998 ICIS
1998–2002 Charters Peugeot
2002–2004 Hi-Speed
2004–2006 Errea Charters Peugeot
2006–2007 EBB Paper
2008–2010 Carbrini Sportswear[40] EBB Paper[41]
2010–2011 Xfor Security[42]
2011–2013 Errea EBB Paper[43]
2013–2020 Adidas Bridges Estate Agents
2020– Errea Bridges Estate Agents

Previous kits[edit]

Further details and images of previous kits can be found at the Historical Football Kit website.[44]


Aldershot Town's local rivals are Rushmoor neighbours Farnborough and Surrey side Woking. Fixtures against these sides attract larger than average crowds, including 5,961 for a Hampshire Senior Cup semi-final, a league record 5,518 in an Isthmian League Premier Division match against Farnborough and 6,870 for an FA Cup 1st round match against Woking.

The original Aldershot were rivals with Reading until their demise in 1992 but are still considered the main rival of the club by supporters. The only meeting between the two clubs since the rebirth of Aldershot was a friendly in 2001 which resulted in an outbreak of violence between the two sets of fans and multiple arrests.

Aldershot also has a friendly relationship and close ties with "sister club" Badshot Lea. The two annually hold pre-season fixtures against each other. On 6 July 2019, the two played in the inaugural match of Badshot Lea's new stadium Westfield Lane, seen by 660 spectators, a record attendance for The Baggies still held today.





  1. ^ Aldershot were deducted ten points for entering administration
  2. ^ The 2019–20 football season was disrupted by the effects of the COVID-19 pandemic. The National League was suspended in mid-March 2020 and the clubs voted six weeks later to end the regular season programme.[29] Teams had not all played the same number of matches, so it was agreed to construct final league tables on an unweighted points per game basis.[30] Aldershot Town were placed eighteenth.[31]
  3. ^ In October 2020 due to ongoing financial issues, Macclesfield Town were expelled from the National League.[32] Furthermore, also due to financial issues inflicted by COVID-19, Dover Athletic were unable to complete their fixtures.[33] Therefore, only 42 fixtures were played instead of the intended 46.
  4. ^ Due to the ongoing disruption caused by the COVID-19 pandemic, the vast majority of fixtures were played behind closed doors.[34]


  1. ^ a b "Aldershot Town: Relegated club goes into administration". BBC Sport. Retrieved 10 November 2014.
  2. ^ "Brighton complete deal for Dixon". BBC Sport. 31 January 2008. Archived from the original on 3 February 2008. Retrieved 31 January 2008.
  3. ^ "Exeter 1–1 Aldershot". BBC Sport. 15 April 2008. Archived from the original on 20 April 2008. Retrieved 15 April 2008.
  4. ^ "Aldershot Town win Setanta Shield". BBC Sport. 4 April 2008. Archived from the original on 19 February 2008. Retrieved 4 April 2008.
  5. ^ "Waddock signs new Aldershot deal". BBC Sport. 24 June 2008. Retrieved 24 June 2008.
  6. ^ "Crewe sign Aldershot winger Grant". BBC Sport. 25 June 2008. Retrieved 25 June 2008.
  7. ^ "Accrington Stanley 0–1 Aldershot Town". Retrieved 9 August 2008.[permanent dead link]
  8. ^ "Dodd named Shots caretaker boss". BBC Sport. 14 October 2009. Archived from the original on 20 May 2014. Retrieved 14 October 2009.
  9. ^ "Dillon named as Aldershot manager". BBC Sport. 9 November 2009. Archived from the original on 10 November 2009. Retrieved 9 November 2009.
  10. ^ "Assistant Manager Named". 11 November 2009. Retrieved 11 November 2009.[permanent dead link]
  11. ^ "League Tables". The Football League. Archived from the original on 30 July 2013. Retrieved 21 May 2010.
  12. ^ "Aldershot 3 – 1 Lincoln City". BBC Sport. 1 May 2010. Archived from the original on 4 May 2010. Retrieved 21 May 2010.
  13. ^ "Rotherham 2 – 0 Aldershot (agg 3 – 0)". BBC Sport. 19 May 2010. Archived from the original on 22 May 2010. Retrieved 21 May 2010.
  14. ^ "Manager Kevin Dillon departs from Aldershot Town". BBC Sport. 10 January 2011. Archived from the original on 25 January 2011. Retrieved 10 January 2011.
  15. ^ "Dean Holdsworth appointed new Aldershot Town manager". BBC Sport. 12 January 2011. Retrieved 8 May 2011.
  16. ^ "Aldershot Town sack Dean Holdsworth as manager". BBC Sport. Retrieved 10 November 2014.
  17. ^ "News – Aldershot Town FC". 16 July 2014. Retrieved 10 November 2014.
  18. ^ a b "Aldershot Town: Relegated club fails to pay players for April". BBC Sport. Retrieved 10 November 2014.
  19. ^ "News – Aldershot Town FC". 16 July 2014. Retrieved 10 November 2014.
  20. ^ "News – Aldershot Town FC". 16 July 2014. Retrieved 10 November 2014.
  21. ^ "News – Aldershot Town FC". 16 July 2014. Retrieved 10 November 2014.
  22. ^ National League
  23. ^ "Table". Vanarama National League. Retrieved 4 July 2021.
  24. ^ "Coronavirus: National League suspends games over pandemic until 3 April". BBC Sport. 16 March 2020. Retrieved 4 July 2021.
  25. ^ "National League Table & Standings". Sky Sports Football. Retrieved 4 July 2021.
  26. ^ "National League Table (2021/2022)". The Sportsman. Retrieved 5 May 2023.
  27. ^ "2022-23 National league table". Retrieved 5 May 2023.
  28. ^ "Aldershot Town FC". Football Club Database. Retrieved 30 June 2023.
  29. ^ "National League clubs vote to end regular season immediately". BBC Sport. 22 April 2020. Retrieved 24 October 2020.
  30. ^ Osborn, Oliver (17 June 2020). "National League Statement: Ordinary Resolution supported by clubs". The National League. Retrieved 24 October 2020.
  31. ^ "Vanarama National League table: Archives: 2019/20 season". The National League. Retrieved 24 October 2020.
  32. ^ Osborn, Oliver (13 October 2020). "National League Statement". Vanarama National League. Retrieved 29 May 2021.
  33. ^ "Dover Athletic: National League club hit with fine, points deduction and results expunged". BBC Sport. 26 March 2021. Retrieved 29 May 2021.
  34. ^ Osborn, Oliver (2 October 2020). "Commencement of 2020/21 season". Vanarama National League. Retrieved 29 May 2021.
  35. ^ "National League 2021/22". Retrieved 19 December 2022.
  36. ^ "National League 2022/23". Retrieved 30 June 2023.
  37. ^ "EBB Stadium Redevelopment". Archived from the original on 22 May 2018. Retrieved 27 March 2018.
  38. ^ "First Team". Aldershot Town FC. Retrieved 20 August 2021.
  39. ^ "MATCH REPORT: Shots 1-1 Altrincham". Aldershot Town F.C. 29 April 2023. Retrieved 28 August 2023.
  40. ^ "Kit Announcement". Retrieved 23 June 2008.[permanent dead link]
  41. ^ "Statement From Aldershot Town Football Club". Retrieved 8 July 2008.[permanent dead link]
  42. ^ "New Sponsors Confirmed". Retrieved 6 July 2010.[permanent dead link]
  43. ^ "It's EBB!". Archived from the original on 29 September 2012. Retrieved 28 July 2011.
  44. ^ "Aldershot Town – Kit History". Retrieved 10 November 2014.

External links[edit]