Ismaily SC

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Ismaily SC (logo).png
Full nameIsmaily Sporting Club
  • El Daraweesh
  • The Brazilians of Egypt
    (برازيل مصر)
  • The Mango Boys
Founded13 April 1924; 96 years ago (1924-04-13)
GroundIsmailia Stadium
ChairmanIbrahim Osman
ManagerDidier Gomes Da Rosa
LeagueEgyptian Premier League
2018–19Egyptian Premier League, 7th
WebsiteClub website
Current season

Ismaily Sporting Club (Arabic: نادي الإسماعيلي الرياضي‎) (Egyptian Arabic: النادي الإسماعيلي, Egyptian pronunciation: El Nady El Ismaily) is an Egyptian professional football club, established on 13 April 1924 as El Nahda Sporting Club (Egyptian pronunciation: Nady El Nahda), based in Ismaïlia, Egypt. The club is best known for its football team. Also it's considered as an Egyptian National Club, where they helped the famous local tour of duty to play for the benefit of the homeland against the occupying armies. The club's nickname The Brazilians, is a reference to their uniforms, which echo those of the Brazilian national team, and similar style of play.

Ismaily won the Egyptian Premier League three times in 1967, 1991 and 2002, as well as the Egyptian Cup in 1997 and 2000. In 1969 the club won the CAF Champions League. That event, the first for an Egyptian team, was so monumental at the time that in many ways it remains a legendary victory in the minds of a whole generation. The club reached the CAF Champions League final match in 2003, but lost to Nigerian club Enyimba FC in a match that included many controversial incidents.

Ismaily also is well known for being rich in skillful players and for the enjoyable style of play which is the reason they are known as The Egyptian Samba. However, the club is also known for being usually unsuccessful to translate these abilities into championships.

Ismaily continues to face difficult circumstances in building and maintaining a team in a country where most of the population cheers for one of the two most established clubs Al-Ahly and El Zamalek situated in the capital of Egypt, Cairo. For the same reasons, it has been very difficult along the years for Ismaily club to manage to keep its top players at the club. It has been a repeated incident in the past years when superstar players of Ismaily are transferred to one of the two Egyptian giants, with or against the club's will.


It all started back in 1920, more than 90 years ago, when the idea of starting an Egyptian club in the city of Ismailia was born. In 1921, this dream became reality when the Nahda Sporting Club (now Ismaily) was founded thanks to generous donations and hard work. The Nahda was the first Egyptian club in the Canal zone; all other clubs were strictly foreign.

The club's location is where the Friday market is today. It wasn't until 1926 that the club became an official member of the Egyptian Football Federation. Ismaily is called the factory of stars, Ismaily produced great and famous players for Egypt.

The club is known in Egypt as well as its fans "El-Daraweesh"

They are well known for playing football but never score or achieve any championships, they usually lose in the semi final or Quarter Final or even first rounds of any championship. i.e.: They lost in Egyptian cup 2008 – 2009 from a 2nd division team in the first round.

The club's initial state was quite modest. Inside the club's brick wall, there existed only a field of sand, one changing room, and a small hut. Of course, the residents of Ismailia were not satisfied; the hut was removed and replaced by a small building in 1931, and grass was planted on the pitch. Expansion continued in 1943, when the club purchased a 15,000 square-meter piece of land and moved there.

Building the club required money, and a total sum of 6453 L.E. was collected from local families and businesses. Here is a list of the most generous contributors:

  • Contractor Mohamed Ali Ahmed contributed 353 L.E.
  • Dr. Soleiman Eid and Saleh Eid contributed 500 L.E.
  • Hajj Mohamed Mohamed Soliman contributed 100 L.E.
  • Sayed Abu Zeid El Menyawy contributed 100 L.E.
  • Sheikh Ahmed Atta contributed 75 L.E.
  • Hajj Mohamed Sahmoud and Fahmy Michael contributed 30 L.E.
  • Hajj Ahmed Ali El Menyawy contributed 25 L.E.
  • Greek Panayiotis Fasolis contributed 20 L.E.

The first to game take place in the new pitch was between Ismaily and the English Army Team (Canal). The new club was officially opened on 11 April 1947. A celebration party was organized for this event. A friendly game was played on this day between Ismaily and the Farouk First Club (now Zamalek). Ismaily won the game 3/2.

Ismaily's lineup was: Yango, Sayed Abu Greisha, Salem Salem, Ali Hegazy, Anoos El Kebir, Mohamed Abdel Salam, Aly Lafy, Ahmed Mansour, Ibrahim Hablos, Sayed Charley, Awad Abdel Rahman.[1]

The First Title[edit]

It wasn't until forty-four years after Ismaily was founded that the Daraweesh finally achieved their first title. Ismaily had been slowly climbing to the top after returning to the Premier League, but it all came together in the 66/67 season.

Salah Abu Greisha Like every other League title Ismaily won, a long and hard battle was fought against Ahly, throughout the season. Ismaily secured the title however, after defeating Ahly by Ali Abu Greisha's penalty-spot goal, two weeks before the end of the season.

The 1966/67 season had 22 weeks. Ismaily won 15 games, tied 6, and lost one against Ahly. The Daraweesh scored 34 goals and conceded 17. Ali Abu Greisha was the leading scorer with 15 goals; Shehta, Sayed Abdel Razek, and Reeo scored 4 each; Sayed Hamed, El Araby, Tarboush, Mostafa Darwish, and Mohamed Maaty each scored once.

Coach Thompson Salah Abu Greisha coached the team for the first half of the League, but after a few shaky performances, Eng. Osman Ahmed Osman traveled to London, and returned with Ismaily's first ever foreign coach: English Thompson. Thompson worked with Salah Abu Greisha to keep the team in top form.

Ismaily's results for the season:

  • Masry (3–1), (1–0)
  • Zamalek (1–1), (2–1)
  • Tayran (2–0), (1–1)
  • Ittihad (1–0), (2–1)
  • Domyat (2–0), (1–0)
  • Olympic Club (1–0, 3–1)
  • Ahly (1–3 [only defeat]), (1–0)
  • Suez (1–0), (0–0)
  • Seka (2–1), (1–0)[2]

The African Victory:

In 1969, Ismaily became the first Egyptian and Arab team to become the African Champion with the support of All league clubs' fans in the game that was held in Cairo Stadium.

After the League victory of 1967, Ismaily entered the African Champions League of 1969, despite gruelling local conditions following the war. Ismaily made it to the top, undefeated, and won the title in Cairo Stadium, which was packed over-capacity.

Ali Abu Greisha Ismaily played 8 games, winning 5 of them and tieing three. A total of 22 goals were scored; Ali Abu Greisha scored 8, Sayed "Bazooka" scored 6, Amiro scored 4, Hendawy scored 2, and Anoos and Senary each scored 1. Only 9 goals were scored in Ismaily's goal. Ismaily was being coached by Ali Osman and Salah Abu Greisha at the time.

Ismaily also participated in the next African Champions League as defending Champion, and borrowed several players from other Egyptian clubs. Despite this, Ismaily was knocked out in the Semi-Finals by a Ghanaian team.

Ismaily then participated in the next tournament (the 7th), but was again eliminated by the same team. In the eighth tournament, Ismaily was eliminated early by the Ahly of Libya. In the ninth tournament, Ismaily made it to the Quarter Finals but was then forced to withdraw due to the October war.

Ismaily would not play any African championships for several years, until participating in the African Cup of Cup Winners. Ismaily was knocked out in the Semi-Finals by Ahly.

Amiro Ismaily participated in the Champions League again in 1990, but was eliminated in the Semi-Finals by Al Hilal of Sudan.

In 1995, in the Cup of Cup Winners, Ismaily was eliminated by Asec Abidjan after an embarrassing 5–1 loss. In the CAF Cup a few years later, Ismaily achieved second place, after Shabibat Al Kaba'il of Algeria after tieing 1–1 at home and 0–0 away.[3]

The Second Domestic Title:

It took 24 years for Ismaily to win the League a second time. In the 1990/1991 season, Ismaily won their second Egyptian League title. Ismaily defeated Ahly, 2–0 in a decisive match in Mahala Stadium.

The competition was between Ahly ,Zamalek, and Ismaily. Ismaily played 35 matched, including the final match against Ahly ,. The team had 53 points, and scored 47 goals. The team won 20 matches:

  • Port Fouad (4–0)
  • Tersana (1–0)
  • Olympic (3–0)
  • Sekka (2–1), (1–0)
  • Mansoura (3–0)
  • Mahala (2–1)
  • Ittihad (4–0), (1–0)
  • Mokawiloon (3–0)
  • Al Minya (2–0)
  • Aswan (2–0), (1–0)
  • Al Kroum (1–0), (2–0)
  • Suez (3–0), (1–0)
  • Shibeen (1–0), (3–0)
  • Ahly (2–0) (decisive match)

The team tied 13 matches against: Marreekh, Zamalek, Ahly, Mokawiloon, Mansoura (1–1); Al Minya, Mahala, Port Fouad, Olympic, Masry (0–0).

Ismaily lost twice, once to Ahly and once to Tersana, 1–0.

Fekry El Sagheer was the top scorer for the daraweesh, scoring a total of 13 goals. Besheer Abdel Samad scored 6, Atef Abdel Aziz scored 4, Yaser Ezzat and Hamza El Gamal scored 3, Ayman Ragab and Mohamed Salah Abu Greisha and Adham El Selehdar scored 2, and each of Shams Hamed, Hamadah Marzouk, Essam Abdel Al and Ahmed Kinawy scored 1.[4]

The First Cup:

Ismaily fans had experienced the League and the African Championship titles, so it was natural to expect a Cup victory soon. Ismaily won its first Cup title in the 1996–1997 season.

Ismaily faced several hard matches in the playoff. In the quarter finals, Ismaily faced Zamalek in Ismailia Stadium and barely managed a 4–3 victory, with the last goal being scored in extra time. Ahmed Fekry and Magdy el Sayad each scored two. Ismaily then faced Port Fouad, the Black Horse of the tournament. Ismaily defeated Port Fouad 2–0 in Port Said; Ahmed Fekry scored both.

The final game was against Ahly in Cairo Stadium. Almost all Egyptian football fans expected a Red victory. Earlier that season, Ahly had crushed Ismaily 6–0 at home, which had resulted in the replacement of the team's Board of Directors. It seemed that Ismaily was not ready to take on Ahly. The match also witnessed the return of star defender Hamza El Gamal, who had been playing in Kuwait for one year.

Surprisingly, Ismaily defeated Ahly, by Ahmed Fekry's famous goal: a beautiful shot from outside the 18-yard box.

Ismaily was coached by Ali Abu Greisha and Ismail Hefny at the time.[5]

The Second Cup:

Ismaily fans had to wait only three more years for the second Egyptian Cup victory. Ismaily was crowned Egyptian Cup Champion for the second time in history in the 1999–2000 season.

It seemed only fair that Ismaily should win at least this competition that season. Ismaily played an excellent season beginning the League's second half, and ended up second, narrowing the gap between them and Ahly to six points.

After that, however, the team was totally dedicated to winning the Cup. In the quarter finals, Ismaily defeated Mansoura 2–0 in Ismailia Stadium. The two goals were African: Mamado Kita scored the first and John Otaka added the second. In the semis, Ismaily faced Ahly in Ismailia in a historical game. Ismaily was fired up to win the Cup; Ahly wanted to avenge a 4–3 loss in the same stadium a few months prior to this game.

The match ended 4–2 for Ismaily. Mohamed Barakat and John Otaka each scored two goals.

In the finals, Ismaily met Mokawiloon, who had eliminated Zamalek in the semis. However, Mokawiloon was no match for Ismaily's spirit and talent, and despite playing an excellent match, lost 4–0. John Otaka and Barakat each scored once, and Mohamed Salah Abu Greisha scored two.

The following players participated in the Cup that season: Abdel Kader El Brazy, Ibrahim Farag, Mohamed Sobhy, Islam El Shater, Ayman Ramadan, Emad El Nahas, Reda Seka, Mohamed Younis, Sayed Moawwad, Hamam Ibrahim, Mohamed Hommos, Hossam Abdel Al, Saad Abdel Baky, Ahmed Salem, Mohamed Barakat, Ayman El Gamal, Tarek Fahiem, Mamado Kita, John Otaka, Sayed Ghareib, Khaled Bebo, Mohamed Salah Abu Greisha.

Mohsen Saleh managed the team, and was assisted by Mahmoud Gaber and Besheer Abdel Samad.[6]



Egyptian Premier League

  • Champions (3): 1966–67, 1990–91, 2001–02

Egyptian Cup

  • Champions (2):1996–97, 1999–2000


CAF Champions League


Arab Champions League

Performance in CAF competitions[edit]

  • PR = Preliminary round
  • FR = First round
  • SR = Second round
  • PO = Play-off round
  • QF = Quarter-final
  • SF = Semi-final
Season Competition Round Country Club Home Away Aggregate
1969 African Cup of Champions Clubs SR  Libya Al Tahaddy 3–0 5–0 8–0
QF  Kenya Gor Mahia 3–1 1–1 4–2
SF  Ghana Asante Kotoko 3–2 2–2 5–4
Final  DR Congo TP Englebert 3–1 2–2 5–3
1970 African Cup of Champions Clubs SR  Sudan Al Hilal 1–0 0–0 1–0
QF  Uganda Prisons 4–1 2–1 6–2
SF  Ghana Asante Kotoko 0–0 0–2 0–2
1971 African Cup of Champions Clubs SR  Tunisia Espérance de Tunis w/o[a]
QF  Ghana Asante Kotoko 0–0 0–3 0–3
1972 African Cup of Champions Clubs SR  Libya Al Ahli Tripoli 0–1 2–1 2–2 (3–4 p)
1973 African Cup of Champions Clubs FR  Somalia Horseed 5–0 1–3 6–3
SR  Libya Al Ahly Benghazi 4–1 1–0 5–1
QF  Kenya Kenya Breweries 2–1 0–0 w/o[b]
1986 African Cup Winners' Cup FR  Central African Republic AS Tempête Mocaf 3–0 0–2 3–2
SR  Algeria MP Oran 1–0 0–0 1–0
QF  Zaire AS Kalamu 3–0 0–2 3–2
SF  Egypt Al Ahly 1–1 0–0 1–1 (a)
1992 African Cup of Champions Clubs FR  Tanzania Young Africans 2–0 1–1 3–1
SR  Algeria MO Constantine 1–0 0–1 1–1 (3–2 p)
QF  Tunisia Club Africain 3–1 3–3 6–4
SF  Sudan Al Hilal 1–1 0–0 1–1 (a)
1995 African Cup of Champions Clubs FR  Burundi Fantastique 1–0 1–0 2–0
SR  Réunion JS Saint-Pierroise 5–0 3–1 8–1
QF  Tunisia Espérance de Tunis 0–0 1–0 1–0
SF  Ivory Coast ASEC Mimosas 1–0 1–5 2–5
1998 African Cup Winners' Cup FR  Eritrea Red Sea 2–2 0–0 2–2 (a)
2000 CAF Cup FR  Libya Al Mahalla 5–1 2–3 7–4
SR  Sudan Hay Al Arab w/o[c]
QF  Ghana Cape Coast Dwarfs 4–0 2–0 6–0
SF  Ivory Coast Stade d'Abidjan 5–0 2–0 7–2
Final  Algeria JS Kabylie 1–1 0–0 1–1 (a)
2001 African Cup Winners' Cup FR  Kenya Mathare United 2–1 1–1 3–2
SR  Tanzania Simba 2–0 0–1 2–1
QF  South Africa Kaizer Chiefs 1–1 0–0 1–1 (a)
2003 CAF Champions League FR  Zambia Zanaco 1–0 0–0 1–0
SR  Mauritius AS Port-Louis 2000 6–0 1–0 7–0
Group B  Ivory Coast ASEC Mimosas 2–0 1–1 2nd
 Nigeria Enyimba 6–1 2–4
 Tanzania Simba 2–1 0–0
SF  Tunisia Espérance de Tunis 3–1 3–1 6–2
Final  Nigeria Enyimba 1–0 0–2 1–2
2004 CAF Confederation Cup FR  Tunisia Stade Tunisien 2–1 0–2 2–3
2005 CAF Confederation Cup FR  Mozambique Ferroviário Maputo 2–0 1–0 3–0
SR  Rwanda APR w/o[d]
PO  South Africa Kaizer Chiefs w/o[e]
Group B  Gabon FC 105 Libreville 6–0 1–0 2nd
 Nigeria Dolphins 1–1 0–0
 Egypt Al Mokawloon Al Arab 0–1 3–2
2007 CAF Confederation Cup FR  Madagascar AJESAIA 6–1 2–2 8–3
SR  Zambia Green Buffaloes 2–1 1–1 3–2
PO  Morocco Wydad Casablanca 2–0 1–0 3–0
Group B  Nigeria Dolphins 1–0 0–2 3rd
 Nigeria Kwara United 1–0 1–1
 Sudan Al Merrikh 1–1 0–1
2010 CAF Champions League PR  Kenya Sofapaka 2–0 0–0 2–0
FR  Réunion US Stade Tamponnaise 3–1 0–1 3–2
SR  Sudan Al Hilal 3–1 1–0 4–1
Group B  Nigeria Heartland 1–0 1–2 3rd
 Egypt Al Ahly 4–2 1–2
 Algeria JS Kabylie 0–1 0–1
2011 CAF Confederation Cup FR  Kenya Sofapaka 2–0 0–4 2–4
2013 CAF Confederation Cup FR  Madagascar TCO Boeny 2–0 2–2 4–2
SR  Sudan Al Ahly Shendi 0–0 0–0 0–0 (4–3 p)
PO  Tunisia CA Bizertin 1–0 0–3 1–3
2014 CAF Confederation Cup FR  DR Congo MK Etanchéité 0–0 0–0 0–0 (4–3 p)
SR  Angola Petro de Luanda 0–0 0–1 0–1
2018–19 CAF Champions League PR  Burundi Le Messager Ngozi 2–1 1–0 3–1
FR  Cameroon Coton Sport 2–0 1–2 3–2
Group C  Tunisia Club Africain 0–3[f] 0–1 4th
 Algeria CS Constantine 1–1 2–3
 DR Congo TP Mazembe 1–1 0–2
  1. ^ Ismaily won on walkover after Espérance de Tunis withdrew.
  2. ^ Ismaily withdrew after the second leg due to the Yom Kippur War.
  3. ^ Ismaily won on walkover after Hay Al Arab withdrew.
  4. ^ Ismaily won on walkover after APR withdrew.
  5. ^ Ismaily won on walkover after Al Ittihad withdrew.
  6. ^ The match was suspended in the second half with Club Africain leading 2–1 due to aggressive fan behaviours. As a result, CAF decided to consider the match forfeited by Ismaily with a result of 3–0 in favour of Club Africain.


Current squad[edit]

As of 1 February 2020

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1 Egypt GK Mohamed Magdy II
3 Egypt DF Mohamed Magdy I
4 Egypt MF Emad Hamdy
6 Egypt MF Mahmoud Abdel Aati
7 Egypt FW Mohamed Hamdy Zaky
8 Egypt MF Omar El Wahsh
9 Namibia FW Benson Shilongo
10 Iraq MF Humam Tariq
11 Egypt FW Mohamed El Shamy
12 Egypt MF Medhat Faqousa
13 Egypt GK Mohamed Fawzy
14 Egypt MF Mohamed Sadek
15 Egypt DF Ibrahim Abo Elyazied
16 Egypt GK Ayman Ragab
17 Egypt FW Wagih Abdel Hakim (Captain)
18 Guinea-Bissau MF Piqueti
No. Position Player
19 Egypt FW Abdel Rahman Magdy
20 Uganda MF Patrick Kaddu
21 Egypt MF Ahmed Madbouly
22 Egypt MF Nader Ramadan
23 Egypt DF Mohamed Ahmed (Kamatcho)
24 Egypt DF Ahmed Ayman
25 Egypt MF Mohamed Makhlouf
26 Egypt GK Mahmoud Abdel Monsef
27 Egypt MF Mostafa Fares
28 Tunisia FW Fakhreddine Ben Youssef
29 Egypt DF Mohamed Hashem
30 Egypt DF Osama Ibrahim
32 Egypt FW Hazem Morsy
33 Egypt MF Mohamed Bayoumi
34 Egypt DF Mahmoud El Badry
35 Egypt MF Mohamed El Darf
36 Egypt FW Gabry Youssef

Out on loan[edit]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
Egypt FW Ahmed El Gendy (at El Qanah until 30 June 2019)
No. Position Player
Egypt DF Alaa Abdel Azim (at Olympic Club (Egypt))

Youth academy squad[edit]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
Egypt Mahmoud Abdallah
No. Position Player
Egypt DF Mohamed Ammar
Egypt DF Youssef Mansour
31 Egypt GK Kamal Elsayed
Egypt FW Gabry Youssef

Coaching staff[edit]

Position Staff
Head Coach France Didier Gomes Da Rosa
Assistant Coach Egypt Adham Elslhdar
Goalkeepers Coach Egypt Saafan El-Saghir
Fitness Coach Tunisia Akram Elalyou
Head Of Youth Development Egypt Tarek Zein
Managing Director Egypt Tarek Abolelil
Managing Director Egypt Ahmed Saleh
Director Egypt Ahmed Salman
Club Doctor Egypt Akram
Physiotherapist Egypt Naser Haridy
Physiotherapist Egypt Ayman Abdelmenam
Physiotherapist Egypt Eslam Mohsen

Source:[citation needed]


Families in Ismaily SC History[edit]

Osman Family[edit]

The Osman Ahmed Osman family has played a major role in the development of the club. Five out of the club's six tournaments were won under the leadership of an Osman-family member. The club's first golden era, in which two tournaments were secured (Egyptian League and African Champions League), was established under the leadership of Osman Ahmed Osman, who continued to reside as President of the club for several years after that. Between 1996–2004, the Osman family entered the scene. This time, it was the second generation of Osman's leading the club. Osman Ahmed Osman's nephew, Ismail Osman, acted as Club President and Chairman of the Board of Directors, while three of Osman's sons, Ibrahim Osman, Ahmed Osman, and Mahmoud Osman, held seats in the Board. In particular, Ibrahim Osman held the post of Vice President and was given the responsibility of running the club's football team and youth school. During this period, the team effectively doubled its tournament chest by winning three tournaments: the Egyptian Cup twice (1997, 2000) and the Egyptian League once (2002). In addition, the team became a powerful regional/continental force, reaching advanced stages of several African club competitions (2nd place in CAF Cup 2000, semi-finals of CAF Cup Winner's Cup 2001, and the 2nd place in CAF Champions League 2003, as well 2nd place in the first Arab Champions League, 2004). Most of this team's players ended up either abroad or at the two local rivals (Ahly/Zamalek), sometimes after an expired contract and sometimes after a direct sale. The club also fell victim to massive financial problems, prompting the resignation of the Osman family. Fans have debated fiercely about this sequence of events, with some blaming the Osman family for the club's problems, while others defending the administration as a highlight in the club's history. Since no tournaments have been achieved since their departure, many fans currently call for a return of Osman administration.

Greisha Family[edit]

  • Adel Abou Greisha
  • Ahmed Abou Greisha
  • Ali Abo Greisha
  • Atef Abou Greisha
  • Awad Abou Greisha
  • Dawod Abou Greisha
  • Ibrahim Abou Greisha
  • Ismail Abou Greisha
  • Mohammed Abou Greisha
  • Mohammed Mohsen Abou Greisha
  • Mohammed Salah Abou Greisha
  • Said Abou Greisha
  • Salah Abou Greisha
  • Yousif Abou Greisha


Ultras Yellow Dragons 07

One of the Largest Supporter Groups, ultras, is called Ultras Yellow Dragons 07. One of the biggest Ultras groups in Africa. The supporters are usually fans from the region of the Suez canal and their subsequent relocation due to the Suez crisis, which caused tensions with fellow Cairo club Al-Ahly SC.[7] They sit in the north curve behind the goal, where they call it Curva Nord. They are known of their supporting in Latin style.Ismaily SC's Fans are well-known of their loyalty to their club , although The club couldn't achieve any trophy since the last Egyptian league trophy in 2002 they show their full support in every single game they had the opportunity to see the match from the stadium , from coffee shops or even behind TV's in another word they always have their club's back .


Kit Sponsors : Jako

Official Sponsor : Telecom Egypt

Mobile Phone Sponsor : OPPO Electronics

Automotive Sponsor : Senova


  1. ^ "Ismaily Online - History 1". 1 December 2008. Archived from the original on 1 December 2008. Retrieved 15 August 2010.
  2. ^ "Ismaily Online - History 5". 1 December 2008. Archived from the original on 1 December 2008. Retrieved 15 August 2010.
  3. ^ "Ismaily Online - History 6". 1 December 2008. Archived from the original on 1 December 2008. Retrieved 15 August 2010.
  4. ^ "Ismaily Online - History 7". 1 December 2008. Archived from the original on 1 December 2008. Retrieved 15 August 2010.
  5. ^ "Ismaily Online - History 8". 1 December 2008. Archived from the original on 1 December 2008. Retrieved 15 August 2010.
  6. ^ "Ismaily Online - History 9". 1 December 2008. Archived from the original on 29 October 2008. Retrieved 15 August 2010.
  7. ^ "Egypt League". Retrieved 4 January 2017.

External links[edit]