Andreas Vogler (footballer)

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Andreas Vogler
Personal information
Full name Andreas Vogler
Date of birth (1965-02-05) 5 February 1965 (age 52)
Place of birth West Berlin, West Germany
Playing position Striker
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
0000–1986 VfB Neukölln
1986–1987 Tennis Borussia Berlin 30 (24)
1987–1988 Hertha BSC
1988–1990 FC Gütersloh
1990–1991 BSV Stahl Brandenburg 9 (2)
1991–1994 Caracas FC
1994–1995 Spandauer SV
1995–1996 SV Tasmania 73 Neukölln
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

Andreas Vogler (born 5 February 1965 in West Berlin) is a former German footballer.

Vogler began his footballing career at VfB Neukölln before moving to Tennis Borussia Berlin in the Amateur-Oberliga Berlin, where he was the league's top goalscorer during the 1986–87 season. The following year, Vogler helped Hertha BSC to the Oberliga title, but failed to make a start in the 2. Fußball-Bundesliga and thus moved to FC Gütersloh. After the fall of the Berlin Wall, Vogler became one of the first players to move from West to East, joining up with BSV Stahl Brandenburg for the 1990–91 NOFV-Oberliga season, the final year of top flight East German football. Vogler scored 2 goals in 9 appearances.[1]

In 1991, Vogler signed for Venezuelan Primera División side Caracas FC and became top goalscorer of the 1991–92 season. League championships in 1992 and 1994 and Copa Venezuela wins in 1993 and 1994 completed three successful years in South America.

After his return to Germany, Vogler played for Berlin clubs Spandauer SV and SV Tasmania 73 Neukölln.

He was still active in the 2012–13 season, playing for division eight side SV Blau Weiss Berlin, conceding seven goals against Tennis Borussia Berlin in a Berlin Cup match, the first of those scored by his own son Dennis.[2]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "VOGLER, Andreas". Stahl Brandenburg npage.de (in German). Retrieved 13 December 2011. 
  2. ^ Sohn leitet Schützenfest gegen den Vater ein (German) Fussball.de, published: 10 September 2012, accessed: 14 September 2012

Further reading[edit]