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|Date of birth||26 October 1957|
|Place of birth||Turner Valley, Alberta, Canada|
|1975–1979||Go Ahead Eagles|
|1982–1983||Go Ahead Eagles||17||(0)|
|1984–1988||Minnesota Strikers (indoor)||130||(29)|
|1988–1989||Go Ahead Eagles||32||(0)|
|1990–1992||Go Ahead Eagles||1||(0)|
|1989–1990||Go Ahead Eagles (Youth Head Coach)|
|1990–1995||Go Ahead Eagles (Assistant Coach)|
|2002||FC Groningen II|
|2003||FC Groningen (Assistant Coach)|
|2003–2004||SC Heerenveen (Assistant Coach)|
|2004–2005||Al-Jazira (Assistant Coach)|
|2006–2007||Nagoya Grampus (Assistant Coach)|
|2007–2008||PSV U-19 (Assistant Coach)|
|2008–2009||PSV (Assistant Coach)|
|2011||JEF United Chiba|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 1 June 2014 (UTC).
Dwight Lodeweges (born 26 October 1957) is a Dutch-Canadian soccer coach and former professional player.
After the resignation of Huub Stevens, Lodeweges was named PSV Eindhoven's head coach. He finished the season, but then left to become head coach for NEC Nijmegen, On 9 April 2009 he signed on for two years but was dismissed from the role of manager at NEC Nijmegen after the defeat 4–0 of Sunday, against PSV Eindhoven.
In 2013, he signed with SC Cambuur in the Dutch premier division. He left mid-season in 2014 when it became known he had signed with their arch-rivals SC Heerenveen for the next season. With Heerenveen he became seventh in the 2014/2015 season. The start of the 2015/2016 season was bad, with Heerenveen at the bottom of the table. In October 2015 he was replaced.
|JEF United Chiba||2011||2011||30||14||8||8||46.67|
- "NEC To Appoint Lodeweges As Head Coach – Report". Goal.com. 29 March 2009.
- "N.E.C reach agreement with Lodeweges on a two-year deal". English.psv.nl.
- "Lodeweges als Coach von Nijmegen zurückgetreten". Focus.de. 27 October 2009.
- Coach: Dwight Lodeweges Archived 1 May 2010 at the Wayback Machine.
- "FC Edmonton coaches leaving | Soccer | Sports". Edmonton Sun.
- J.League Data Site(in Japanese)