Bojan Mamić

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Bojan Mamić
BojanMamic.jpg
Personal information
Date of birth (1981-09-13) 13 September 1981 (age 37)
Place of birth Belgrade, Yugoslavia
Height 1.93 m (6 ft 4 in)
Playing position Forward
Club information
Current team
Parnahyba
Youth career
1990–1998 OFK Beograd
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1999–2000 Dunavac Grocka 32 (19)
2000–2001 Mladi Obilić 42 (23)
2002 Obilić 10 (6)
2003 Timok Zaječar 34 (14)
2004 Voždovac 12 (5)
2004 OFK Mladenovac 15 (10)
2005 Rad Beograd 32 (11)
2006–2007 MTZ-RIPO Minsk 36 (6)
2008 Atlantas Klaipėda 12 (4)
2008 FBK Kaunas 7 (1)
2009 Ciudad de Murcia 0 (0)
2009–2010 Ferencváros 4 (1)
2010 Mladi Radnik 7 (2)
2011 Al-Riffa 10 (5)
2011–2012 Mqabba 28 (15)
2012 Kaisar 12 (3)
2013 OFK Mladenovac 13 (3)
2013 Krabi 12 (4)
2014 Đà Nẵng 10 (3)
2014 Żebbuġ Rangers 11 (4)
2015 Mqabba F.C.
2016 Parnahyba
National team
1999–2000 FR Yugoslavia U19 7 (0)
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 31 December 2015
‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 4 December 2010

Bojan Mamić (Serbian Cyrillic: Бојан Maмић; born 13 September 1981 in Belgrade) is a Serbian football player who most recently played for Parnahyba.

Club career[edit]

Bojan represented a number of clubs in the Serbian lower leagues around the city of Belgrade. He was prolific in his goal scoring during this period. In 2005 his goal scoring form saw him given the chance to sign for FK Rad in the Serbian SuperLiga. Bojan performed respectably at FK Rad and netted 11 times in 32 outings for the club.

After one season with FK Rad, Bojan moved away from Serbia and Belgrade for the first time to Minsk, the capital of Belarus. Playing for MTZ-RIPO Minsk, Mamić made 35 appearances and scored a very respectable 15 goals. He also had his first taste of European competition at MTZ-RIPO Minsk, playing in the UEFA Intertoto Cup as his club attempted to secure a UEFA Europa League place. In those two UEFA Intertoto Cup matches Mamić scored two goals. Mamić was prolific in the Cup in his season at MTZ-RIPO Minsk scoring six goals in four cup games.

Mamić's good form at the Belarusian club saw him transferred to Lithuanian top flight side FK Atlantas, in April 2008. It was a short stay at the Klaipėda club, before he was transferred to another Lithuanian club FBK Kaunas in Lithuania's second city Kaunas. Mamić spent eight eventful months at FBK Kaunas in 2008, and had his first opportunity to play in the UEFA Champions League qualifying matches. FBK Kaunas were eliminated from the competition and were drawn against Italian club U.C. Sampdoria in the knockout rounds of the UEFA Europa League.

Mamić left Lithuania for Spain in January 2009, to join the Spanish second division side Ciudad de Murcia; before returning to Eastern Europe in July 2009 as he joined Hungarian National Championship I side Ferencvárosi Torna Club. At the time Ferencvaros was owned by the same owner as Sheffield United and as a result Bojan was actually contracted as a Sheffield United player, although he never represented the English club.

Bojan joined Brazilian club Parnahyba after playing for Maltese club Mqabba F.C.[1] Bojan trained with the Parnahyba SC squad in 2016 pre season, but never played a game for them. Instead he decided to retire from football and go ahead with his football academy full time.

In total Bojan played for 22 clubs during his professional playing career.

After Football[edit]

Coaching[edit]

Bojan holds a UEFA level B Diploma in coaching.

Kids United Parnaíba Academy[edit]

After retiring as a player in 2016, Bojan founded his football academy, in the town of Parnaíba in the north of Brazil.

The academy is for kids in the 5-17 age range and currently has 150 students, making it the biggest football academy in the town. Bojan coaches them speaking English and Portuguese.

Personal life[edit]

Bojan speaks Serbian, English, Portuguese, Spanish and Russian.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Parnahyba fecha lista de jogadores e anuncia atacante sérvio Bojan Mamic". Globo Esporte (in Portuguese). Retrieved 25 December 2015.

External links[edit]