Emanuele Ferraro

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Emanuele Ferraro
Personal information
Date of birth (1978-09-08) 8 September 1978 (age 38)
Place of birth Santa Teresa di Riva, Italy
Height 1.79 m (5 ft 10 12 in)
Playing position Forward
Club information
Current team
Messina
Youth career
Brescia
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1998–1999 Ospitaletto 25 (1)
1999–2000 1. FC Magdeburg 7[1] (0)
2000–2001 Gubbio 23 (4)
2001–2002 Grosseto 24 (8)
2002–2003 Corigliano 33 (19)
2003–2005 Ascoli 6 (0)
2004 Vis Pesaro (loan) 10 (2)
2004–2005 Ancona (loan) 34 (14)
2005–2010 Salernitana 96 (27)
2008–2009 Piacenza (loan) 32 (7)
2010–2011 Taranto 21 (2)
2011 Paganese (loan) 14 (2)
2011– Messina
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of the End of 2010–11 season.

Emanuele Ferraro (born 8 September 1978) is an Italian footballer who plays for Messina.

Biography[edit]

Early career[edit]

Born in Messina, Sicily, Ferraro started his career with Lombardy club Brescia. After a Serie D season with Ospitaletto, which 10 km away from province capital Brescia, he left for German Fußball-Regionalliga club Magdeburg and played his first match on 11 August 1999.

In mid-2000, Ferraro returned to Italy and played a season for Serie C2 club Gubbio. In the next season he left for Serie D team Grosseto. He finished as the group F runner-up and later admitted to Serie C2. In 2002–03 season, he scored a career high of 19 league goals for Serie D team Corigliano.

Ascoli[edit]

In June 2003, he was signed by Serie B team Ascoli. Ferraro was lack of chance to play and left for Serie C1 club Vis Pesaro in January 2004. In June 2004, he was signed by Serie C2 club Ancona.[2] Once again he scored a double figure for the team and the whole team only scored 34 goals.

At the start of 2005–06 Serie A season, Ferraro returned to Ascoli Piceno and played twice in 2005–06 Coppa Italia. However, he was not in Ascoli's Serie A plan.

Salernitana[edit]

In the last day of 2005 summer transfer window, he was signed by Serie C1 club Salernitana Calcio 1919 along with Gaetano Vastola,[3] which the club was newly found to replace the bankrupt Serie B team Salernitana Sport. Ferraro gained a regular place in 2006–07 Serie C1 and scored a double figure again: 15 goals or ⅖ of the team. However, he played less regularly in the next season and scored 7 goals with the Serie C1 champion. He was the second striker of the team, behind Arturo Di Napoli.

On 1 September 2008, he was loaned to fellow Serie B side Piacenza.[4] With the Emilia side, he partnered with Davide Moscardelli in 442 formation or on the bench when the coach use 433 formation. He scored 7 league goals, which is the second best scorer behind Moscardelli (8 goals).

In 2009–10 Serie B season, Ferraro return to Salerno but only made 7 starts in Serie B.

Taranto[edit]

On 1 February 2010, he left the Serie B struggler and was signed by Lega Pro Prima Divisione team Taranto.[5] On January 2011 he was loaned to Paganese.[6]

Late career[edit]

In September 2011 he was signed by Serie D club A.C.R. Messina[7] after he terminated his contract with Taranto.[8]

Honours[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ According to List of 1. FC Magdeburg players
  2. ^ Reggianini, Paolo (28 June 2004). "Rifondazione Modena". La Gazzetta dello Sport (in Italian). Retrieved 21 October 2010. 
  3. ^ Ricci, Filippo Maria (2 September 2005). "Grosseto, arriva Lo Nero". La Gazzetta dello Sport (in Italian). Retrieved 21 October 2010. 
  4. ^ "Arrivano Ferraro e Rickler". Piacenza Calcio (in Italian). 1 September 2008. Retrieved 21 October 2010. 
  5. ^ Sebastio, Marco (1 February 2010). "Chiude i battenti il mercato di riparazione. Ecco Ferraro. Via Correa, Magallanes e Nocentini". AS Taranto Calcio (in Italian). Retrieved 21 October 2010. 
  6. ^ "Partono in prestito Scarpa e Ferraro". AS Taranto Calcio (in Italian). 20 January 2011. Retrieved 25 January 2011. 
  7. ^ "Tre nuovi giallorossi". ACR Messina (in Italian). 8 September 2011. Retrieved 7 November 2011. 
  8. ^ "Rescinde Emanuele Ferraro". AS Taranto Calcio (in Italian). 3 September 2011. Retrieved 7 November 2011. 

External links[edit]