António Conceição da Silva Oliveira

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Not to be confused with António José Conceição Oliveira.
This name uses Portuguese naming customs. The first or maternal family name is Silva and the second or paternal family name is Oliveira.
Toni Conceição
Personal information
Full name António Conceição da Silva Oliveira
Date of birth (1961-12-06) 6 December 1961 (age 55)
Place of birth Maximinos, Portugal
Playing position Right back
Club information
Current team
 Nea Salamis Famagusta (Manager)
Youth career
1975–1980 Braga
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1980–1981 Braga 2 (0)
1981–1982 Vizela 24 (1)
1982–1983 Riopele 28 (1)
1983–1985 Vizela 27 (0)
1985–1989 Braga 101 (0)
1989–1991 Porto 1 (0)
Total 183 (2)
National team
1988 Portugal 1 (0)
Teams managed
1999–2002 Braga B
2003 Braga (interim)
2003–2004 Naval
2004–2006 Estrela Amadora
2006 Vitória Setúbal
2007–2008 Trofense
2009 CFR Cluj
2009–2010 Belenenses
2010–2011 Braşov
2012 Astra Ploieşti
2012–2013 Braga B
2014 Moreirense
2014 Olhanense
2015 Al-Faisaly
2015–2016 CFR Cluj
2017– Nea Salamis Famagusta
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

António Conceição da Silva Oliveira (born 6 December 1961), known as Toni Conceição, is a Portuguese professional football manager, currently for Nea Salamis Famagusta, and former footballer who played as a right back.

Playing career[edit]

Born in Maximinos, Braga District, Conceição played one full decade as a professional, making his debut in the Primeira Liga with local S.C. Braga. In 1984, he helped F.C. Vizela reach the top flight for the first time in the club's history.

Subsequently, Conceição returned to Braga. He appeared in a career-best 36 games in the 1987–88 season, helping his team to the 11th position whilst acting as captain.[1]

Conceição signed for FC Porto in the 1989 summer. After only one competitive appearance in two years combined, he retired at the age of 29, eventually returning late in the decade in futsal. He gained one cap for Portugal following the infamous Saltillo Affair which resulted in the defection of several players, featuring the full 90 minutes in a 0–0 friendly with Sweden in Gothenburg, on 12 October 1988.

Coaching career[edit]

Conceição started his managerial career at S.C. Braga B, spending three full seasons in the third level. He acted as interim to the main squad during one match late into 2002–03, a 2–2 away draw against S.C. Beira Mar.

In the following years, Conceição worked with Associação Naval 1º de Maio, C.F. Estrela da Amadora, Vitória de Setúbal[2][3] and C.D. Trofense, with all sides but the third competing in the Segunda Liga and all attaining promotion. In January 2009 he moved abroad, being appointed at Liga I's CFR Cluj and winning the Cupa României.

After three months at the helm of C.F. Os Belenenses after signing in December 2009,[4] winning only three games in 16 and suffering top level relegation, Conceição returned to Romania, where he coached FC Braşov and FC Astra Ploiești.[5]

Toni returned to his country in October 2012, being appointed at Braga B who was having its first experience in the second tier.[6] He then led Moreirense F.C. to the division two championship,[7] leaving at the end of the campaign.

Honours[edit]

Player[edit]

Porto

Manager[edit]

Trofense
CFR Cluj
Moreirense

References[edit]

  1. ^ Época 1987/88: Primeira Divisão (1987/88 season: First Division); Arquivos da Bola, 15 July 2007 (in Portuguese)
  2. ^ Toni replaces Hélio at Setúbal; UEFA.com, 17 September 2006
  3. ^ Struggling Setúbal call time on Toni; UEFA.com, 12 December 2006
  4. ^ "Futebol: António Conceição é o treinador" [Football: António Conceição is the coach] (in Portuguese). C.F. Os Belenenses. 23 December 2009. Archived from the original on 29 May 2010. 
  5. ^ Conceicao este noul antrenor al astralilor (Conceicao is Astra's new manager)[permanent dead link]; Astra Ploieşti, January 2012 (in Romanian)
  6. ^ "António Conceição regressa a Braga" [António Conceição returns to Braga] (in Portuguese). A Bola. 16 October 2012. Retrieved 2 November 2012. 
  7. ^ "Moreirense conquista o título" [Moreirense wins title] (in Portuguese). Record. 11 May 2014. Retrieved 19 July 2015. 

External links[edit]