Haiti national football team
Le Rouge et Bleu
La Sélection Nationale
|Association||Fédération Haïtienne de Football
|Most caps||Emmanuel Sanon (100)|
|Top scorer||Emmanuel Sanon (47)|
|Home stadium||Stade Sylvio Cator|
|Current||69 4 (12 January 2017)|
|Highest||38 (January 2013)|
|Lowest||155 (April 1996)|
|Current||80 (23 January 2017)|
|Highest||40 (December 1973)|
|Lowest||121 (April 1996)|
| Haiti 1–2 Jamaica
(Haiti; March 22, 1925)
| Haiti 12–1 U.S. Virgin Islands
(Port-au-Prince, Haiti; April 10, 2001)
Haiti 11–0 U.S. Virgin Islands
(Kingston, Jamaica; November 24, 2004)
| Mexico 8–0 Haiti
(Mexico City, Mexico; July 19, 1953)
Brazil 9–1 Haiti
(Chicago, United States; August 30, 1959)
Costa Rica 8–0 Haiti
(San José, Costa Rica; March 19, 1961)
|Appearances||1 (first in 1974)|
|Best result||Round 1, 1974|
& Gold Cup
|Appearances||13 (first in 1965)|
|Best result||Champions, 1973|
|Appearances||1 (first in 2016)|
|Best result||Group stage, 2016|
The Haiti National Football Team (French: Équipe Haïtienne de football) represents Haiti in international men's association football. Haiti is administered by the Fédération Haïtienne de Football (FHF), the governing body for football in Haiti. They have been a member of the FIFA since 1934, a member of the CONCACAF since 1961 and a member of the Caribbean Football Union (CFU) since 1978. Haiti's home ground is Stade Sylvio Cator in Port-au-Prince and their head coach was Patrice Neveu, until December 2016.
Haiti has one of the longest football traditions in the region and were the second Caribbean team to make the World Cup, after qualifying from winning the 1973 CONCACAF Championship. It was their only appearance in 1974, and were beaten in the opening group stage by its other three teams, who were all pre-tournament favorites; Italy, Poland, and Argentina.
In 2016, Haiti qualified for the 100th anniversary of the Copa América, by defeating Trinidad and Tobago. It was the first time in its competition history to allow qualifications from countries outside of CONMEBOL and has quickly become the second biggest stage in the history of Haitian football.
- 1 History
- 2 Team image
- 3 Competitive record
- 4 Honours
- 5 Results and fixtures
- 6 Players
- 7 Staff
- 8 See also
- 9 References
- 10 External links
Haiti will then reappear on the international scene almost twenty years later, since the Federation did not enter the national team for the World Cup qualifiers of the 1938 and 1950. For the 1954 edition held in Switzerland, the team under Frenchman Baron Paul found themselves in a qualification pool with the United States and Mexico. Haiti finished in last place, losing all of its matches, with a very heavy defeat conceded to Mexico 8–0. They will again withdraw from the qualifiers for the World Cup until 1970. Regionally, Haiti won in 1957 in their first participation in the CCCF Championship including a blowout victory against Cuba 6–1 and debuted in the 1959 Pan American Games. The selection is defeated heavily by the United States 7–2, and Brazil 9–1, and refuses to resume play against Argentina after an arbitration decision. Victorious against Cuba 8–2, the team finished fourth in the competition. After a 1960 season without international meetings, Haiti led by Antoine Tassy, made its second appearance in CCCF Cup in 1961. Second in their group stage behind the host country, Costa Rica, the team finished last the final stage with three defeats in three games and twelve goals conceded to zero goals scored and finished fourth. The team suffered a crushing defeat in its last match to Costa Rica 8–0.
In 1961, Haiti joined the CONCACAF, born from the merger of the NAFC and the CCCF. In 1965, Haiti took part in the second edition of the CONCACAF Championship, after being eliminated in qualifying for the inaugural edition (1963 CONCACAF Championship). This continental meeting resulted in a last place finish, losing all five of its matches played; coach Antoine Tassy then resigns. However, he returned the following year again as the team's head coach, and won the Coupe Duvalier. During the 1967 Qualifiers, Haiti finished first and was undefeated atop of its group, ahead of Trinidad and Tobago. On January 16, 1967, marked its first victory in a competitive match against the Trinidadians, beating them 4–2. However, Haiti in the final round consisting of six teams, finished in fifth place, defeating Nicaragua 2–1 to avoid last place.
As part of the Qualifiers for the 1970 World Cup hosted by Mexico, Haiti are engaged in group 2, in the company of Guatemala and Trinidad and Tobago. Directed by Antoine Tassy, Haiti is relevant for the first time in qualifying for the World Cup on November 23, 1968 in Port of Spain against Trinidad and Tobago. Haiti will reach rank at the top of the pool with wins against Trinidad and Tobago 4–0 and Guatemala 2–0, one draw against Guatemala 1–1 and one defeat conceded at home against Trinidad and Tobago 2–4 and were accessed to the second qualifying round. They then eliminated the United States before heading to the final round against El Salvador. Haiti lose the opening match at home 1–2, but managed to rebound and win 3–0 in San Salvador before losing again on neutral ground in Kingston in Jamaica, 1–0 in overtime.
At the CONCACAF Championship in 1969, Haiti was disqualified for the final round, when it had qualified in the field by beating the United States (the qualifying round is coupled with the qualifications for the World Cup 1970). Instead, the Federation was unable to register its team for the final round on time to CONCACAF and therefore could not participate in the final round.
The Golden Age
The 1970s could be considered a golden age for Haitian football and its status in the region remained very strong, being considered the third strongest team in the CONCACAF after Mexico and arguably Costa Rica. With Antoine Tassy as coach for much of this period, Haiti would emerge as one of the strongest teams in the CONCACAF zone, being pooled with other regionally strong football nations such as Mexico and Costa Rica. By 1965, players like Henri Francillon, Philippe Vorbe, Guy Renold Jean François and Guy Saint-Vil were already playing in the team and would be stalwarts of the side in the coming years.
The team developed sufficiently to reach the final round of qualifying for 1970, where they faced El Salvador. After losing the first leg 2–1 at home, the team pulled off a 3–0 win at El Salvador. With each team having one win, the rules of the day dictated a play-off on neutral ground which El Salvador won to secure a place in the 1970 FIFA World Cup.
In the 1974 qualifiers, Haiti once again reached the final round in a qualifying tournament completely played at home. This time, with all odds on their favor, they would top the group and qualify for their first appearance at the 1974 World Cup. In West Germany, they drew an extremely tough group consisting of Italy, Argentina and Poland. The first half of their debut game against Italy ended in a scoreless draw, but the team surprised the football world when star forward Emmanuel Sanon scored shortly after the break to give Haiti a 1–0 lead. Although the Italians eventually came back to win the game 3–1, Sanon's goal ended goal keeper Dino Zoff's record run of 1143 minutes without conceding a goal in international matches. The team went on to lose to Poland (0–7) and Argentina (1–4) to finish last in their group.
Haiti would reach the final rounds of 1978 and 1982 qualifiers, but failed to make the cut. The years since have seen Haiti's footballing status decline markedly. In recent years, the political situation in the country has led to numerous defections from members of the football team. The team has rebuilt somewhat through the Haitian diaspora in Miami, Florida, and some Haitian home games have been played in Miami in recent years. Haiti as of recently has been rising once again as a footballing power in CONCACAF.
In the 2010 Haiti earthquake at least 30 people with ties to Haitian football perished, including players, coaches, referees and administrative and medical representatives. Twenty others with ties to Haitian football were feared to be buried in the ruins.
In November 2011 Haiti was knocked out of qualification for the 2014 FIFA World Cup by Antigua and Barbuda under the leadership of Brazilian coach Edson Tavares. In 2012 Tavares was replaced by Cuban coach Israel Blake Cantero who lead the national team through the 2012 Caribbean Championship. Haiti finished third in the Caribbean Championships warranting a spot in the 2013 CONCACAF Gold Cup. The following year Haiti would have a bad string of defeats against Chile, Bolivia, Oman and the Dominican Republic. In June 2013 Haiti bounced back from these shortcomings with a close 2–1 loss to reigning world champions Spain and an impressive 2–2 draw with footballing powerhouse Italy, with goals in both games scored by Wilde-Donald Guerrier, Olrish Saurel and Jean-Philippe Peguero respectively.
The Haiti national team utilizes a two-colour system, composed of red and blue. The team's two colors originate from the national flag of Haiti, known as the bicolore. Although, during the Duvalier administration in Haiti, the country undergone a color change to its flag, swapping out the blue for black and it reflected in its 1974 World Cup kit and federation crest.
Since the team's inception, Haiti's kit has undergone numerous color pattern variations to suit OEMs. The home kit is generally blue, with red shorts and blue socks, while the away kit is usually inversed. Haiti have occasionally had a third kit, which has been traditionally all-white.
Haiti has been provided kits by many OEMs, some of which have been from a few local and less known suppliers, such as Sport Globe (2002), Wanga Neguess (2008–2010), Plus One (2009), while other more known, such as Uhlsport (1998), Umbro (2004–2006), Diadora (2007), Finta (2007) and Adidas (2011–2013). In 2013, a five-year contract was reached with Colombian manufacturer, Saeta for $1 million. Haiti wears the crest of the Federation on its jersey and usually on its shorts as well.
2015 Gold Cup Home
2015 Gold Cup Away
2016 Copa América Home
2016 Copa América Away
FIFA World Cup
|FIFA World Cup record|
|1930||Did Not Enter|
|1934||Did Not Qualify|
|1938||Did Not Enter|
|1954||Did Not Qualify|
|1958||Did Not Enter|
|1970||Did Not Qualify|
|1978||Did Not Qualify|
|1990||Did Not Enter|
|1994||Did Not Qualify|
|CCCF Championship record|
|1941||Did not enter|
CONCACAF Championship & Gold Cup
|CONCACAF Championship & Gold Cup record|
|1963||Did not qualify|
|1989||Did not enter|
|1991||Did not qualify|
|1993||Did not enter|
|1996||Did not qualify|
|2003||Did not qualify|
|2011||Did not qualify|
|CFU Championship record|
|1981||Did not enter|
|Caribbean Cup record|
|1989||Did not enter|
|1991||Did not qualify|
|1992||Did not enter|
|1995||Did not enter|
|2005||Did not qualify|
|2010||Did not qualify|
|2017||To be determined|
|CONMEBOL Copa América record|
- 1 Ecuador 1993 was the first time nations from outside the CONMEBOL were invited.
- 2 United States 2016 was the first time nations from outside the CONMEBOL could qualify and host.
Pan American Games
|Pan American Games record|
|1951||Did not participate|
|1963||Did not participate|
|1975||Did not participate|
|1995||Did not participate|
|2011||Did not participate|
Central American and Caribbean Games
|Central American and Caribbean Games record|
|1930–1998||Did Not Enter|
|2010||Did not participate|
- FIFA World Cup
- Best Performance: Round 1, 1974
- CCCF Championship
- CONCACAF Championship / CONCACAF Gold Cup
- CFU Championship / Caribbean Cup
- Pan American Games
- Fourth Place (1): 1959
- Central American and Caribbean Games
- Fourth Place (1): 2002
- Saint Kitts and Nevis Football Festival
- Winners (1): 2003
- Haiti International Tournament
- Winners (1): 1997
- Coupe Duvalier
- Winners (1): 1966
- Paul Magloire President Cup
- Winners (1): 1956
Results and fixtures
Win Draw Loss
|8 January 2016 Copa América Centenario qualifying play-offs||Trinidad and Tobago||0–1||Haiti||Panama City, Panama|
|17:36 UTC-5||Report||Belfort 83'||Stadium: Estadio Rommel Fernández
Referee: David Gantar (Canada)
|25 March 2016 2018 FIFA World Cup qualification||Haiti||0–0||Panama||Port-au-Prince, Haiti|
|19:00 UTC-5||Report||Stadium: Stade Sylvio Cator
Referee: Oscar Reyna (Guatemala)
|29 March 2016 2018 FIFA World Cup qualification||Panama||1–0||Haiti||Panama City, Panama|
|20:30 UTC-5||Baloy 81'||Report||Stadium: Estadio Rommel Fernández
Referee: Oscar Moncada (Honduras)
|29 May 2016 Friendly||Colombia||3–1||Haiti||Miami, United States|
|22:00 UTC-5||Moreno 13'
|Report||Guerrier 35'||Stadium: Marlins Park
|4 June 2016 Copa América Centenario||Haiti||0–1||Peru||Seattle, United States|
|16:30 (UTC-7)||Report (CONMEBOL)
|Guerrero 61'||Stadium: CenturyLink Field
Referee: Jhon Pitti (Panama)
|8 June 2016 Copa América Centenario||Brazil||7–1||Haiti||Orlando, United States|
|19:30 (UTC-4)||Coutinho 14', 29', 90+2'
Augusto 35', 86'
|Marcelin 70'||Stadium: Orlando Citrus Bowl
Referee: Mark Geiger (United States)
|12 June 2016 Copa América Centenario||Ecuador||4–0||Haiti||East Rutherford, United States|
|18:30 (UTC-4)||E. Valencia 12'
J. Ayoví 20'
A. Valencia 79'
|Stadium: MetLife Stadium
Referee: Gery Vargas (Bolivia)
|2 September 2016 2018 FIFA World Cup qualification||Haiti||0–1||Costa Rica||Port-au-Prince, Haiti|
|19:00 (UTC-4)||Report||Azofeifa 71'||Stadium: Stade Sylvio Cator
Referee: Marlon Mejia (El Salvador)
|6 September 2016 2018 FIFA World Cup qualification||Jamaica||0–2||Haiti||Kingston, Jamaica|
|20:30 (UTC-5)||Report||Lafrance 68'
|Stadium: Independence Park
Referee: Adrian Skeete (Barbados)
|9 November 2016 2017 Caribbean Cup qualification||Haiti||2–5||French Guiana||Port-au-Prince, Haiti|
|20:00 (UTC-5)||Report||Stadium: Stade Sylvio Cator
Referee: Sandy Vásquez (Dominican Republic)
|13 November 2016 2017 Caribbean Cup qualification||Saint Kitts and Nevis||0–2 (a.e.t.)||Haiti||Basseterre, Saint Kitts and Nevis|
|20:00 (UTC-4)||Report||Stadium: Warner Park Sporting Complex
Referee: Johannes Dolaini (Suriname)
|6 January 2017 2017 Caribbean Cup qualification||Suriname||2–4||Haiti||Couva, Trinidad and Tobago|
|19:00 (UTC-4)||Apai 87'
Faerber 80' (o.g.)
|Stadium: Ato Boldon Stadium
Referee: Michel Raynel Rodríguez Roque (Cuba)
|8 January 2017 Caribbean Cup Fifth place playoff||Haiti||4-3 (a.e.t.)||Trinidad and Tobago||Couva, Trinidad and Tobago|
|17:00 UTC-4||Etienne 20'
Jean-Baptiste 111', 117'
|Report||Winchester 1', 25', 113'||Stadium: Ato Boldon Stadium
Referee: Ricangel de Leca (Aruba)
The following players have been called up for the 2017 Caribbean Cup qualification 5th place play-off against Suriname and Trinidad and Tobago to take place in January 2017. Caps and goals as of January 8, 2017, after the match against Trinidad and Tobago.
The following players have been called up within the last twelve months.
- INJ Withdrew due to an injury.
- PRE Preliminary squad.
Did not qualify
|Patrice Neveu||Head Coach|
|Jérôme Velfert||Assistant Coach|
|Marc Cheze||U-17 Coach|
|Ernst Jean-Baptiste||Fitness Coach|
|Jean-Mary Fritz Henry||Medical Doctor|
|7||Antoine Tassy||1959; 1961; 1965–1973|
|13||René Vertus||1978–1979 (−1980?)|
|16||Ernst Jean-Baptiste||1991–1992 1994|
|22||Elie Jean / Sonche Pierre||2001|
|24||Vicente Cayetano Rodríguez||2002–2003|
|31||Luis Armelio García||2006–2008|
|32||Interim managerial staff 1||2008|
|34||Interim managerial staff 2||2008|
|38||Israel Blake Cantero||2012–2013|
|39||Pierre Roland Saint-Jean||2013|
- Managers with this symbol in the "Name" column are italicized to denote caretaker (interim) appointments
- Managers with this symbol in the "Name" column are italicized to denote caretaker (interim) appointments promoted to full-time manager
- p Denotes a player-manager
- 1 Sonche Pierre, Carlo Marcelin, Wilner Étienne all shared managerial duties for the federation
- 2 Wilner Étienne and Sonche Pierre shared managerial duties for the federation
- Haiti women's national football team
- Haiti national under-23 football team
- Haiti national under-20 football team
- Haiti national under-17 football team
- Haiti national under-15 football team
- Haiti at the FIFA World Cup
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