|Full name||Andoni Cedrún Ibarra|
|Date of birth||5 June 1960|
|Place of birth||Durango, Spain|
|Height||1.98 m (6 ft 6 in)|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only|
Born in Durango, Biscay, Cedrún was a youth product at Athletic Bilbao, and managed to appear in 21 first-team matches during his first professional season, at only 20. This was prior to the promotion of another Lezama graduate, legendary Andoni Zubizarreta, which then left him two years without any La Liga appearances.
After a sole season at Cádiz CF (only 15 games and top flight relegation), Cedrún joined fellow league side Real Zaragoza in the summer of 1984. He proceeded to amass 144 matches in his first four years, adding five in the team's victorious campaign in the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup in 1994–95.
For the 1988–89 campaign, the Aragonese signed Paraguayan José Luis Chilavert and Cedrún would be again second-choice during two seasons. However, he managed to bounce back at age 30, going on to start again in the following three.
From 1993 onwards, Cedrún began facing some competition from Real Madrid youth graduate Juanmi and, after no league appearances to his credit in 1995–96, left for a single top level campaign at lowly CD Logroñés, retiring subsequently.
- López Bolea, Mariano (9 April 2015). "Yo jugué en el Real Zaragoza: Andoni Cedrún" [I played for Real Zaragoza: Andoni Cedrún] (in Spanish). Vavel. Retrieved 24 May 2019.
- "1994/95: Nayim's bolt from the blue sinks Arsenal". UEFA. 1 June 1995. Archived from the original on 22 August 2010. Retrieved 11 February 2015.
- "¿Qué fue de 'los héroes de París'?" [What happened to the 'heroes of Paris'?]. Heraldo de Aragón (in Spanish). 4 May 2015. Retrieved 9 June 2016.
- Relaño, Alfredo (8 November 1979). "Un hijo de Carmelo quiere suceder a Iríbar" [Carmelo's son wants to succeed Iríbar]. El País (in Spanish). Retrieved 20 January 2010.
- Barroso, Ander (17 September 2016). "Brilla el apellido Cedrún gracias a Markel Areitio" [The name Cedrún shines thanks to Markel Areitio]. Marca (in Spanish). Retrieved 17 September 2016.