Igor Lediakhov

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Igor Lediakhov
Igor Lediakhov 2018.jpg
Lediakhov coaching Akhmat Grozny in 2018
Personal information
Full name Igor Anatolyevich Lediakhov
Date of birth (1968-05-22) 22 May 1968 (age 50)
Place of birth Sochi, Soviet Union
Height 1.88 m (6 ft 2 in)
Playing position Midfielder
Youth career
Torpedo Taganrog
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1986 FC Torpedo Taganrog 7 (0)
1988–1989 SKA Rostov-on-Don 64 (1)
1990 Dnipro 6 (1)
1991–1992 Rotor Volgograd 38 (2)
1992–1994 Spartak Moscow 99 (26)
1994–2002 Sporting Gijón 209 (41)
1998Yokohama Flügels (loan) 23 (15)
2002–2003 Eibar 19 (1)
Total 427 (82)
National team
1992 CIS 7 (1)
1992–1994 Russia 9 (0)
Teams managed
2008 Spartak Moscow (youth)
2008 Spartak Moscow (caretaker)
2008–2009 Spartak Moscow (assistant)
2010 Shinnik
2011–2013 Spartak Moscow (assistant)
2013 Rotor Volgograd
2013–2018 Terek/Akhmat Grozny (assistant)
2018 Akhmat Grozny (caretaker)
2018 Akhmat Grozny
2018 Baltika Kaliningrad
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

Igor Anatolyevich Lediakhov (Russian: Игорь Анатольевич Ледяхов; born 22 May 1968) is a Russian football coach and a former player who played as an attacking midfielder.

He played for almost a decade in Spain, mainly for Sporting de Gijón (eight years, amassing La Liga totals of 106 games and 17 goals in four seasons), later embarking in a managerial career in his country.

Lediakhov represented the CIS at Euro 1992 and Russia at the 1994 World Cup.

Playing career[edit]

Club[edit]

Born in Sochi, Russia, Lediakhov started playing professionally with modest FC SKA Rostov-on-Don. In 1990, he joined FC Dnipro Dnipropetrovsk.

After impressing with FC Rotor Volgograd, Lediakhov was bought by Soviet Union giants FC Spartak Moscow, being essential as the capital team conquered three consecutive league titles, which included the inaugural edition of the competition, as the player scored in double digits in two of the three seasons.

In the 1994 summer, 26-year-old Lediakhov moved abroad, signing with Spain's Sporting de Gijón. Even though he netted nearly 50 overall goals for the club (17 in four La Liga seasons) whilst showcasing good offensive skills, his eight-year-old stay in Asturias was an inconsistent one, marred by irregular performances and disciplinary problems: he received a six-match ban after a 22 February 2000 match at Albacete Balompié, after assaulting an opponent then repeatedly pushing referee Téllez Sánchez after receiving his marching orders.[1] At the club, he teamed up with compatriots Dmitri Cheryshev (five seasons), Yuri Nikiforov (two) and Alexei Kosolapov (one).[2]

Lediakhov also spent a few months in Japan (loaned by Sporting and coinciding with Paulo Futre), after which he returned – with the club now in the second level – having further disciplinary problems which led to a suspension.[1] He eventually bought out his contract and retired in 2003 at the age of 35, after one season with SD Eibar also in division two.

International[edit]

Lediakhov gained 16 international caps for both the CIS and Russia, which he represented respectively at UEFA Euro 1992 (did not leave the bench) the 1994 FIFA World Cup (played one match, the 6–1 group stage routing of Cameroon[3]).

Coaching career[edit]

In 2007, Lediakhov worked as sporting director at FC Rostov. On 6 June of the following year, he was assigned coaching duties at Spartak Moscow's youth teams.

From August to September 2008, Lediakhov served as caretaker manager of the club, later working as assistant under both Michael Laudrup and the Dane's successor, Valery Karpin.

On 22 December 2009, he was appointed head coach of FC Shinnik Yaroslavl, staying in charge for approximately five months. On 9 May 2011, he was announced as new director of football at FC Rotor Volgograd, for which he also acted as scout.

Lediakhov returned for a second spell as Spartak's assistant, on 6 September 2011.

On 7 April 2018, he became the caretaker manager for Russian Premier League's FC Akhmat Grozny following the resignation of Mikhail Galaktionov.[4] On 22 May 2018, he was signed as Akhmat's manager on a permanent basis.[5] He resigned from Akhmat on 2 September 2018.[6]

On 20 September 2018, he signed with FC Baltika Kaliningrad until the end of the 2018–19 season.[7] He was dismissed by Baltika on 19 December 2018.[8]

Statistics[edit]

Club[edit]

[9]

Club performance League
Season Club League Apps Goals
Soviet Union League
1986 Torpedo Taganrog Second League 7 0
1988 SKA Rostov-on-Don First League 23 0
1989 41 1
1990 Dnipro Top League 6 1
1991 Rotor Volgograd First League 34 2
Russia League
1992 Spartak Moscow Top League 24 10
1993 29 6
1994 12 5
Spain League
1994/95 Sporting Gijón La Liga 23 2
1995/96 30 8
1996/97 36 3
1997/98 17 4
Japan League
1998 Yokohama Flügels J1 League 23 15
Spain League
1998/99 Sporting Gijón Segunda División 20 5
1999/00 29 12
2000/01 36 6
2001/02 18 1
2002/03 Eibar Segunda División 19 1
Country Soviet Union 111 4
Russia 65 21
Spain 228 42
Japan 23 15
Total 458 87

National team[edit]

[10]

CIS
Year Apps Goals
1992 7 1
Total 7 1
Russia
Year Apps Goals
1992 2 0
1993 5 0
1994 1 0
Total 8 0

Honours[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Qué fue de... Lediakhov (What happened to...Lediakhov); 20 Minutos, 15 October 2008 (in Spanish)
  2. ^ "Desde Rusia con amor" [From Russia with love] (in Spanish). Fútbol de Primera. 16 December 2011. Retrieved 4 July 2016.
  3. ^ "World Cup 1994". RSSSF. Retrieved 14 March 2016.
  4. ^ Игорь Ледяхов назначен исполняющим обязанности главного тренера (in Russian). Russian Premier League. 7 April 2018.
  5. ^ "Магомед Даудов поздравил Игоря Ледяхова с пятидесятилетием и объявил о назначении его главным тренером" (in Russian). FC Akhmat Grozny. 22 May 2018.
  6. ^ "Игорь Ледяхов подал в отставку" (in Russian). FC Akhmat Grozny. 2 September 2018.
  7. ^ "ЛЕДЯХОВ – НОВЫЙ ТРЕНЕР "БАЛТИКИ"" (in Russian). FC Baltika Kaliningrad. 20 September 2018.
  8. ^ "ЛЕДЯХОВ И ВАСИЛЕНКО ПОКИДАЮТ "БАЛТИКУ"" [Lediakhov and Vasilenko leave Baltika] (in Russian). FC Baltika Kaliningrad. 19 December 2018.
  9. ^ "Igor Ledyakhov". Footballdatabase. Retrieved 14 March 2016.
  10. ^ "Igor Ledyakhov". European Football. Retrieved 14 March 2016.

External links[edit]