Choketawee Promrut

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Choketawee Promrut
Personal information
Full name Choketawee Promrut
Date of birth (1975-03-16) 16 March 1975 (age 42)
Place of birth Phang Nga, Thailand
Height 1.79 m (5 ft 10 12 in)
Playing position Defender, Midfielder
Youth career
Thai Farmer Bank FC
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1995–2000 Thai Farmer Bank 132 (7)
2001 Gombak United 19 (3)
2001–2002 Bangkok Christian College 23 (0)
2002–2003 Tanjong Pagar United 33 (2)
2004 Tampines Rovers 28 (3)
2005 Hoang Anh Gia Lai 38 (2)
2006 Tampines Rovers 18 (0)
2007–2007 Johor FC 26 (0)
2008 Provincial Electricity Authority 15 (0)
2009 Customs Department 21 (0)
2009 PTT Rayong 0 (0)
2010 Nonthaburi 2 (0)
Total 355 (17)
National team
1997–2005 Thailand 72 (4)
Teams managed
2013 BEC Tero Sasana (caretaker)
2013–2015 Thailand U23 (Assistant Coach)
2014 Thailand (Assistant Coach)
2015 Thailand U23 (Head Coach)
2015 BEC Tero Sasana (Head of Youth Development)
2016 Udon Thani
2017 Dome
2017– Chiangmai
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

Choketawee Promrut (Thai: โชคทวี พรหมรัตน์; born 16 March 1975) is a Thai football manager and former footballer. He is the current head coach of the Thailand U-23 team. Choketawee was a member of Thailand players from 1997 until 2005, he also served as captain for Thailand in the 2004 AFC Asian Cup. In 2015, as head coach he led Thailand U23 to the 2015 Southeast Asian Games champions.

Managerial statistics[edit]

As of 08 October 2016
Nat. Team From To Record
G W D L GF GA GD Win %
Thailand BEC Tero (caretaker) 11 July 2013 10 August 2013 2 0 1 1 1 4 −3 00.00
Thailand Thailand U-23 29 May 2015 15 June 2015 7 7 0 0 24 1 +23 100.000
Thailand Udon Thani 4 January 2016 October 2016 30 20 5 5 62 21 +41 66.67
Career totals 39 27 6 6 87 26 +61 69.23

1 A win or loss by the penalty shoot-out is counted as the draw in time.

Honours[edit]

Clubs[edit]

PEA FC Thailand


Manager[edit]

International[edit]

Thailand U23

Clubs[edit]

Udon Thani Thailand

International goals[edit]

# Date Venue Opponent Score Result Competition
1. October 6, 1997 Jakarta, Indonesia  Myanmar 2-1 Won 1997 Southeast Asian Games
2. March 26, 1998 Bangkok, Thailand  Kazakhstan 1-0 Won Friendly
3. July 30, 1999 Bandar Seri Begawan, Brunei  Philippines 9-0 Won 1999 Southeast Asian Games
4. August 1, 1999 Bandar Seri Begawan, Brunei  Laos 4-1 Won 1999 Southeast Asian Games

References[edit]