Jagiellonia Białystok

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Jagiellonia Białystok
Jagiellonia Białystok logo.svg
Full name Jagiellonia Białystok Sportowa Spółka Akcyjna
Nickname(s) Jaga
Founded 30 May 1920; 96 years ago (1920-05-30)
Ground Białystok City Stadium
Ground Capacity 22,372
Chairman Cezary Kulesza
Manager Michał Probierz
League Ekstraklasa
2015–16 11th
Website Club home page
Current season

Jagiellonia Białystok (Polish pronunciation: [jaɡʲɛˈlɔɲɲa bʲaˈwɨstɔk]) is a Polish football club based in Białystok that plays in the Ekstraklasa, the top level of Polish football. The club was founded in 1920 by soldiers in the Reserve Battalion in Białystok. Jagiellonia play their home games at Białystok City Stadium, originally built in 1970, it was renovated in 2014 by a Spanish-Polish construction company for PLN 254 million (US$75 million).
The club won the Polish Cup in 2010, Super Cup and qualified to play in the third round qualification of the UEFA Europa League. It was the club's first appearance in the European cup. The club's most successful season was the 2014–15 season when they finished 3rd in the Ekstraklasa.

In 2008 the club was involved in a corruption scandal that almost resulted in their relegation to the II liga, instead of being relegated the club was handed 10 negative points in the following season.


The establishment of the club[edit]

Jagiellonia Białystok was founded by soldiers in the Reserve Battalion of the 42nd Infantry Regiment on May 30, 1920.[1] The team's original name was shortened to KSBZ 42 PP. Their first game was against Kresowcy which they won 5–1. Later the team name was changed to WKS 42 PP, an abbreviation for Wojskowy Klub Sportowy, which means Army Sport Club. On November 2, 1930 WKS 42PP lost 1–2 against WKS 82 PP for the play-offs to advance to Division 1. January 27, 1932 was the first time Jagiellonia was introduced into the club's name when it was changed to Białystok Sports Club Jagiellonia. The term Jagiellonia refers to the Jagiellonian dynasty which ruled Poland for two centuries. Around the same time, the club's coat of arms was also introduced with its red and yellow colours. In 1938, due to financial problems, the club dissolved and ceased to exist until its reactivation in 1945. Unfortunately, in June the following year, with the new government in place there was no room for Jagiellonia, mostly because of the history with the Bolsheviks in 1920 and the 42nd Infantry Regiment. On January 26, 1957 the merging of Budowlani Białystok and Sparta Białystok reactivated Sports Club Jagiellonia Białystok with the original yellow-red-black crest restored.

Club's Crest[edit]

Yellow-red colours of Jagiellonia come from the crest of the city of Białystok

The club's crest and colours first appeared in 1932.[2] The original crest consisted of a black, stylized letter "J" and a yellow and cherry red colour shield, while the flag and the jerseys of the club were white and black. It was not until the mid-80s that fans began to use yellow-red as club colours, but official documents at the time still use the white and black colours. Currently, the team's official colours are yellow-red, but in reference to history the team's away colours are white and black.

Jagiellonia before World War II[edit]

In the years 1920–23 most of the matches Jagiellonia played were either friendly's or small tournaments in the city of Białystok. The club joined the regular league in 1924, starting in klasa B in the Vilnius OZPN district. The season was a success, winning the first season and gaining promotion to klasa A. Due to a pause in the league there were no games in 1925.[3] In 1926 the league started up again with the team being in klasa A. The team was doing well getting third in the following season. Later through the years the match officials were being paid off to make the Białystok team not do well and ultimately get demoted. In 1929 it was decided to change districts where Jagiellonia played to the newly formed Białystok OZPN. In 1930 42PP, the clubs name at the time, was the most successful thus far. They appeared in the play-offs for the top division in the country. At the end of the play-offs Jagiellonia and another team, WKS 82 pp Brześć, were tied for points and had to play one more game at a neutral ground to see who was the winner to that season. Jagiellonia fell to WKS 82 pp Brześć 2–1. Jagiellonia did win the district championship that season but it was the last trophy they won beore World War II.

A big moment for the team was on January 27, 1932 when the two strongest teams in the city of Białystok merged to create a new club called Białystok Sport club Jagiellonia. It is not known who created the teams new crest but what is known is that it had to do with the history of the Jagiellonian dynasty, Grand Duchy of Lithuania, and pre-partitioned Poland.


In the mid-thirties Jagiellonia began to experience problems, the city was not able to maintain the club. In 1932 the military stationed in Białstok took an active role in trying to save the club, along with the municipal government in 1936 the club's name changed to Military Sports Club Jagiellonia. Unfortunately, this decision did not solve the problem completely. In 1938 the club joined the A-class 1937/38 season but had to withdraw shortly after due to financial reasons. All the matches were cancelled and all the players were forced to find new clubs. Most of the players joined Sagittarius Bialystok another team in Białstok and played there for two seasons before World War II broke out in 1939 and closed the first chapter in the history of the club.

After World War II[edit]

After the second world war Jagiellonia was revived mostly in part by Karol Kowalczyński, but the revival was short lived as the club dissoved on 20 June 1946.[4] In the place of the disbanded Jagiellonia came Motor Białystok, who, in 1946 became the champions of the Białystok region and advanced to the Polish championship. In 1947 Motor joined the struggle for the Polish championship and the right to get into league 1. In 1949 Białystok had a new team called Budowlani Białystok and in 1951 Motor Białystok merged into Budowlani Białystok.[5] In 1955 Budowlani Bialystok changed its name to BKS Jagiellonia Białystok. On 26 January 1957, a merger of two clubs, Jagiellonia Białystok and Sparta, resulted in a club called Jagiellonia. For the second time in its history Jagiellonia had the host stadium of Stadium Zwierzyniecki.


In the early 70s the team played in Klasa A and in the district league. The teams situation changed when Michał Urban became coach of the team, players started to go to a modern training camp with modern drills. Many young players started playing for the club, including future representatives for the Polish national team juniors. Grzegorz Bielatowicz joined the club as a scout and found a few young talents from the north-east region,[6] among them was Jerzy Zawiślan who was the 2nd top scorer in the II League 1975–76 season who scored 13 goals.[7] The team started to have some success and were promoted to Division II after winning the promotion play-offs in the 1974/75 season. The team was eventually promoted to League II in 1975, but the success was short lived after only being there for 3 seasons, Jagiellonia was relegated in 1978. At the end of the 70s Jerzy Bołtuć, Leszek Frelek, Ryszard Karalus and Zbigniew Skoczylas began a large youth project to bring in a strong and young new team.


In the 1982–83 season, the club, led by Grzegorz Bielatowicz, had a successful run finishing first place with a nine-point advantage over second place, Gwardią Szczytno, promoting the team to Division II. With Olympic silver medalist Janusz Wójcik as coach, the team played a number of good seasons in Division II finishing third in 1986 and the following year was promoted to I Liga for the first time in the club's history.[8][9] In addition, the top scorer in the competition was a later representative of Poland, Jacek Bayer who netted 20 times for Jagiellonia.


Matches in the second league in Białystok were already averaging 15 thousand viewers. The first match in the return to Ekstraklasa had estimated 36 thousand supporters. Every home match following the first was viewed by no less than 20 thousand fans in the stands. Stories from witnesses said they recall buses of supporters come from villages all over the region. The first few seasons did not turn out well for the Białystok team as they finished 8th twice and then 16th, which meant they were relegated. A year later the team lost the playoffs for promotion in a penalty shoot-out against Zagłębie Sosnowiec. In the following year Jagiellonia finished 2nd place earning them promotion to the Ekstraklasa. After only one season in the first league the team was significantly outclassed and were relegated, where they continued to fall to the 4th league. They did not spend much time in the bottom tiers, within 3 years Jagiellonia was back in the second league.

In 2007 the team advanced to the first tier, where they still are today. The first season back the team finished 14th place with 27 points, the following year was better where the club finished 8th with 34 points. The club was punished with a deduction of 10 points following a corruption scandal, committed by the previous president of the club. The first success of the club was the 2009-10 season where Jagiellonia won the Polish Cup, beating Pogon Szczecin thanks to a goal from Andrius Skerla.[10] The 2014-15 season was the most successful season Jagiellonia saw finishing 3rd place.

Team name[edit]

Chronology of the team name:[11]

  • 1920 – WKS 42 Pułk Piechoty Białystok
  • 1932 – B.K.S. Jagiellonia Białystok
  • 1935 – W.K.S. Jagiellonia Białystok
  • 1945 – B.K.S. Jagiellonia Białystok
  • 1946 – P.K.S. Motor Białystok
  • 1948 – Klub Sportowy Białystok Wicie
  • 1949 – Związkowiec Białystok
  • 1951 – Budowlani Białystok
  • 1955 – Jagiellonia Białystok Budowlani
  • 1973 – Jagiellonia Białystok MKSB
  • 1999 – Jagiellonia Białystok-Wersal Podlaski
  • 2003 – Jagiellonia Białystok SSA

Current squad[edit]

As of 28 February 2017.[12]
Michał Probierz (Manager)

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

No. Position Player
2 Scotland DF Ziggy Gordon
3 Poland DF Jonatan Straus
4 Poland MF Jacek Góralski
5 Estonia MF Konstantin Vassiljev
6 Ukraine MF Taras Romanchuk
7 Ukraine MF Dmytro Khomchenovskyi
8 Poland DF Łukasz Burliga
9 Lithuania MF Arvydas Novikovas
10 Lithuania FW Fiodor Černych
11 Poland MF Karol Mackiewicz
13 Poland FW Przemysław Mystkowski
14 Poland DF Marek Wasiluk
16 Brazil DF Guti
17 Croatia DF Ivan Runje
No. Position Player
18 Republic of Ireland FW Cillian Sheridan
20 Poland MF Dawid Szymonowicz
21 Poland MF Przemysław Frankowski
22 Poland MF Rafał Grzyb (captain)
23 Poland MF Damian Szymański
25 Slovakia GK Marián Kelemen
27 Poland FW Patryk Klimala
28 Poland FW Karol Świderski
35 Poland MF Dawid Polkowski
39 Poland GK Krzysztof Karpieszuk
44 Poland MF Emil Łupiński
46 Poland GK Hubert Gostomski
77 Poland DF Piotr Tomasik
96 Poland GK Damian Węglarz

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
10 Portugal FW Álvarinho (at Śląsk Wrocław)
18 Poland FW Maciej Górski (at Korona Kielce)
55 Poland MF Kacper Falon (at Olimpia Zambrów)
No. Position Player
Poland DF Rafał Augustyniak (at Wigry Suwałki)
Poland FW Łukasz Sekulski (at Piast Gliwice)

Current staff[edit]

As of 17 September 2016[13]

Poland Michał Probierz Head coach
Poland Dariusz Jurczak Assistant coach
Poland Krzysztof Brede Assistant coach
Poland Grzegorz Kurdziel Goalkeeping coach
Poland Zdzisław Koryszewski Team doctor
Poland Krzysztof Koryszewski Team doctor

Jagiellonia II Białystok[edit]

As of 11 December 2016[14] Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
Poland GK Karol Greś
Poland GK Robert Nowacki
Poland DF Bartosz Ciborowski
Poland DF Rafał Kiczuk
Poland DF Michał Koźlik
Poland DF Mateusz Maliszewski
Poland DF Patryk Niemczynowicz
Poland DF Kamil Pajnowski
Poland DF Marcin Pigiel
Poland DF Jan Zysik
Poland MF Michał Domański
Poland MF Paweł Kaczmarczyk
No. Position Player
Poland MF Patryk Koncewicz
Poland MF Mateusz Mikołajczyk
Poland MF Mateusz Nikołajuk
Poland MF Dawid Polkowski
Poland MF Mateusz Prolejko
Poland MF Dominik Prusaczyk
Poland MF Artur Renkowski
Poland MF Jakub Tabor
Poland MF Jakub Tomar
Poland MF Tomasz Zaręba
Poland FW Jakub Konon
Poland FW Damian Toczydłowski


As of 22 March 2017.[15]

Club records[edit]

Individual Records[edit]

Youngest first-team player[edit]

Player Age Debut
Przemysław Mystkowski 16 years, 36 days 5/31/2014 Cracovia – Jagiellonia
Karol Buzun 16 years, 60 days 5/3/2012 Śląsk Wrocław – Jagiellonia
Bartłomiej Drągowski 16 years, 281 days 5/27/2014 Jagiellonia – Korona Kielce

Golden boot[edit]

Player Goals League Season
Jacek Bayer 23 I liga 1986/1987
Tomasz Frankowski 14 Ekstraklasa 2010/2011

Honours and achievements[edit]

Polonia Warsaw – Jagiellonia
Ruch Chorzów – Jagiellonia Białystok (September 11, 2009)
Lech Poznań – Jagiellonia


Jagiellonia Białystok in Europe[edit]

All the European games[edit]

Jagiellonia Białystok scores are given first in all scorelines.
Season Competition Round Opponent Home Away Aggregate
2010–11 UEFA Europa League 3Q Greece Aris Thessaloniki 1–2 2–2 3–4 Symbol delete vote.svg
2011–12 UEFA Europa League 1Q Kazakhstan Irtysh Pavlodar 1–0 0–2 1–2 Symbol delete vote.svg
2015–16 UEFA Europa League 1Q Lithuania Kruoja Pakruojis 8–0 1–0 9–0 Symbol keep vote.svg
2Q Cyprus Omonia 0–0 0–1 0–1 Symbol delete vote.svg

Retired numbers[edit]

21Poland Tomasz Frankowski, striker (1991–1993, 2009–2013)


Jagiellonias first formal stadium was constructed in 1971 and had 15,000 seats. Two years later the stadiums capacity was doubled. It was originally named Hetman Białystok stadium or guards stadium. In 2006 the stadium was taken over by the city of Białystok and renamed Białystok City Stadium which is where the club currently plays their home games. In 2008 a French-Polish construction company took on the task of renovating the stadium to become more modern. However in 2012 due to delays the city terminated the contract with the company and hired a new company to finish the job. Spanish-Polish consortium company was hired to finish the job for a sum of PLN 254 million (US$75 million). The new 22,372 seat stadium was completed at the end of 2014.[18]

A Panorama view of the stadium interior

Club anthem[edit]

Fans of Jagiellonia at a match against Aris Thessaloniki (08/05/2010)

The Polish version reads:[19]

W mieście Białystok,

W tym w którym żyję,

Oddałem serce drużynie.

Ref: Wstań, unieś barwy,

Wsłuchaj się w słowa,

Pieśni o Mej Jagiellonii.

Moja drużyno,

Ma ukochana,

Pokonasz dzisiaj rywala.

Ref. (2x): Strzelisz 3 bramy,

I znów wygramy,

Klubie Ty Nasz ukochany!

In English it is loosely translated to:

In the city of Bialystok,

Where I live,

I gave my heart to my team.

Chorus: Arise, lift up the colors,

Listen to the words,

Song of My Jagiellonia.

My team,

My sweetheart,

You will defeat your rivals today.

Chorus. (2x): Shoot 3 goals,

And again we'll win,

Our beloved club you!


The official representation of fans in contact with the club is the association of Children of Białystok.[20] The main objective of the association is to unite all fans of Jagiellonia, in the stadium and in everyday life.

Ultras of Jagiellonia

An important objective of Children of Białystok is to engage in sporting life, social and cultural, by organizing sporting events and entertainment for children, young people in schools, orphanages, educational centers, and helping people who are in need financially.[21] Other important objectives of the association are:

  • painting parts of the city of Białystok, and the Podlasie region
  • promote volunteering and to encourage voluntary blood drives
  • promotion of physical culture, sports, tourism, and a healthy lifestyle

The creation of lighting and different choreography associated with the stadium is due in part by the Ultras Jagiellonia Białystok (UJB).

League results since 1955[edit]

Season League Position Points Goals Notes
1955 Klasa A 9 18 ?
1956 (withdrawn) ?
1957 Klasa B 3 24 ?
1958 Klasa B ? promotion promotion
1959 Klasa A 1 29 ? promotion promotion
1960 District league 5 10 ?
1960–61 District league 10 8 ? relegation relegation
1961–62 Klasa A 5 18 ?
1962–63 Klasa A 4 22 ?
1963–64 Klasa A 2 29 ?
1964–65 Klasa A 3 23 ?
1965–66 Klasa A 5 27 ? promotion promotion
1966–67 District league 7 20 ?
1967–68 District league 6 20 ? relegation promotion
1968–69 A Klasa 11 16 ?
1969–70 A Klasa 1 36 ? promotion promotion
1970–71 District league 7 22 31:24
1971–72 District league 3 30 40:17
1972–73 District league 1 39 91:17 promotion promotion
1973–74 District league 1 48 90:15 lost play-offs for promotion
1974–75 District league 1 37 68:12 promotion through play-offs promotion
1975–76 II liga (northern group) 9 29 36:37
1976–77 II liga (northern group) 10 29 27:34
1977–78 II liga (northern group) 15 20 29:51 relegation relegation
1978–79 III liga (group III) 4 28 38:30
1979–80 III liga (group III) 1 45 51:10 promotion promotion
1980–81 II liga (eastern group) 15 20 22:55 relegation relegation
1981–82 III liga (group III) 5 31 39:26
1982–83 III liga (group III) 1 45 66:15 promotion promotion
1983–84 II liga (eastern group) 12 29 29:35
1984–85 II liga (eastern group) 7 31 27:25
1985–86 II liga (eastern group) 3 35 36:24
1986–87 II liga (eastern group) 1 55 51:13 promotion promotion
1987–88 I liga 8 29 24:25
1988–89 I liga 8 29 22:27
1989–90 I liga 16 13 19:45 relegation relegation
1990–91 II liga 3 48 46:29
1991–92 II liga (eastern group) 2 43 53:28 promotion promotion
1992–93 I liga 18 9 28:91 relegation relegation
1993–94 II liga (eastern group) 10 32 40:39
1994–95 II liga (eastern group) 12 33 41:39
1995–96 II liga (eastern group) 15 40 35:54 relegation relegation
1996–97 III liga 6 48 41:32
1997–98 III liga 8 62 55:25 relegation relegation
1998–99 IV liga 4 62 73:39
1999–00 IV liga 2 81 124:11 promotion promotion
2000–01 III liga (group 1) 2 83 74:26 promotion promotion
2001–02 II liga 15 45 41:41 relegation relegation
2002–03 III liga (group 1) 1 67 55:18 promotion promotion
2003–04 II liga 9 37 35:42
2004–05 II liga 6 54 45:29
2005–06 II liga 3 56 48:30 play-offs for promotion
2006–07 II liga 2 63 49:28 promotion promotion
2007–08 Ekstraklasa 14 27 27:57
2008–09 Ekstraklasa 8 34 28:34
2009–10 Ekstraklasa 11 34 29:27
2010–11 Ekstraklasa 4 48 38:32
2011–12 Ekstraklasa 10 39 35:45
2012–13 Ekstraklasa 10 37 31:45
2013–14 Ekstraklasa 11 29 (39) 59:58
2014–15 Ekstraklasa 3 41 (49) 59:44
2015–16 Ekstraklasa 11 28 (35) 46:62
Color indication
I league tier
II league tier
III league tier
IV league tier
V league tier

Corruption scandal[edit]

The questioning of Jagiellonias involvement in the corruption scandal that went through the Department of Discipline of the Polish Football Association started on June 20, 2008, when the National Prosecutors office in Wrocław handed over documents related to match fixing 6 fixtures in the II Liga of the 2004-05 season of the club.[22] On June 26th 2008 the Department of Discipline postponed the date that would decide the fate of the club.[23] On July 10th there was another extension to the discipline proceedings against the club so the Department of Discipline could get help from the Minister of Justice to faster obtain further documents from the National Prosecutor.[24]

On February 12, 2009, Jagiellonia became the 10th club to be apart of the corruption scandal. The Department of Discipline of the PZPN imposed a penalty of relegation of one tier in the following season after the judgement became final of five accounts of sports crime.[25] On March 24, 2009 the club launched an appeal against the decision.[26] The 29th of April 2009 the court repealed the punishment of relegation, instead giving the club 10 negative points the following season and imposed a fine of 300 thousand złoty.[27]


Years Shirt sponsor Kit Manufacturer
2008–2009 VacansOleil[28][29] Joma[30]
2009–2010 Białystok
2011–2014 EuroCash,[31] Wschodzący Białystok Under Armour[32]
2015– STAG SA,[33] Wschodzący Białystok Errea[34]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ "Jagiellonia Białystok history". jagiellonia.pl. 2013-02-12. Retrieved 2015-10-30. 
  2. ^ "The Crest of Jagiellonia". jagiellonia.net. 2013-05-01. Retrieved 2015-10-30. 
  3. ^ "Historia polskiej ekstraklasy" (in Polish). hppn.pl. Retrieved 2017-03-22. 
  4. ^ "Historia" (in Polish). jagiellonia.net. 2014-12-27. Retrieved 2017-03-15. 
  5. ^ "Gazeta Białostocka 1957 R. 7". pbc.biaman.pl. Retrieved 11 March 2017. 
  6. ^ "Z Białegostoku na Wyspę Gejzerów" (in Polish). sport.interia.pl. 2016-07-03. Retrieved 2017-03-24. 
  7. ^ "Zawiślan Jerzy" (in Polish). jagiellonia.pl. 2010-02-04. Retrieved 2017-03-24. 
  8. ^ "Janusz Wójcik i jego „żółto-czerwoni"". jurowiecka21.pl. 2011-10-11. Retrieved 2017-03-22. 
  9. ^ "Jagiellonia Białystok: Kibicowskich wspomnień czar". gol24.pl. 2012-11-04. Retrieved 2017-03-22. 
  10. ^ "Jagiellonia Białystok zdobyła Remes Puchar Polski w sezonie 2009/2010. Było ciężko" (in Polish). poranny.pl. 2016-05-23. Retrieved 2017-03-14. 
  11. ^ "Jagiellonia Białystok history". jagiellonia.pl. 2013-02-12. Retrieved 2015-06-11. 
  12. ^ "Jagiellonia Białystok current squad". Jagiellonia Białystok. Retrieved 2016-07-13. 
  13. ^ "Jagiellonia Bialystok – Kadra" (in Polish). jagiellonia.pl. 2016. Retrieved 17 September 2016. 
  14. ^ "Kadra drużyny juniorów starszych" (in Polish). jagiellonia.pl. 2016. Retrieved 11 December 2016. 
  15. ^ "Jagiellonia Białystok manager history". worldfootball.net. Retrieved 2015-08-25. 
  16. ^ "Arka zwycięża w Remes Cup Ekstra 2009" (in Polish). igol.pl. 2009. Retrieved 11 March 2017. 
  17. ^ "Michał Probierz: Porażka? Dobry prognostyk!" (in Polish). wp.pl. 2010. Retrieved 11 March 2017. 
  18. ^ "Białystok: Unibep dokończy stadion miejski. Przetarg rozstrzygnięty – 16 marca 2012". Poranny.pl. Retrieved 2012-06-01. 
  19. ^ "Hymn Jagiellonii". Jagiellonia. May 2010. Retrieved 10 Jun 2015. 
  20. ^ "Kibic z klasą" (in Polish). wordpress.com. 2009-02-18. Retrieved 2017-03-15. 
  21. ^ "Kibice pomagają" (in Polish). bia24.pl. 2016-10-12. Retrieved 2017-03-18. 
  22. ^ "Korona i Jagiellonia bliskie degradacji!" (in Polish). sports.pl. 2008-06-20. Retrieved 2017-03-15. 
  23. ^ "Decyzja WD PZPN w sprawie Jagiellonii także odroczona" (in Polish). 90minut.pl. 2008-06-26. Retrieved 2017-03-15. 
  24. ^ "WD PZPN prosi o pomoc ministra sprawiedliwości" (in Polish). 90minut.pl. 2008-07-10. Retrieved 2017-03-15. 
  25. ^ "Prześwietlenie Adama Nawałki. Kandydat na selekcjonera i korupcja" (in Polish). polskieradio.pl. 2009-06-10. Retrieved 2017-03-15. 
  26. ^ "Jagiellonia odwołuje się od decyzji WD" (in Polish). 90minut.pl. 2009-03-24. Retrieved 2017-03-15. 
  27. ^ "Jagiellonia nie spada!" (in Polish). sport.tvn24.pl. 2009-04-29. Retrieved 2017-03-15. 
  28. ^ "Vacansoleil złotym sponsorem Jagiellonii" (in Polish). jagiellonia.pl. 2007-07-26. Retrieved 2017-03-22. 
  29. ^ "Vacansoleil sponsorem Jagiellonii Białystok" (in Polish). globtroter.info. 2007-07-27. Retrieved 2017-03-22. 
  30. ^ "JOMA sponsorem technicznym JAGIELLONII" (in Polish). jagiellonia.pl. 2008-08-06. Retrieved 2017-03-15. 
  31. ^ "Eurocash nowym sponsorem Jagiellonii Białystok" (in Polish). bialystok.sport.pl. 2011-01-17. Retrieved 2017-03-16. 
  32. ^ "Jagiellonia zaprezentowała nowe stroje" (in Polish). sport.wp.pl. 2012-02-07. Retrieved 2017-03-15. 
  33. ^ "Firma STAG nowym sponsorem Jagiellonii" (in Polish). gol24.pl. 2015-06-29. Retrieved 2017-03-16. 
  34. ^ "Jagiellonia Białystok z nowym partnerem" (in Polish). eurosport.onet.pl. 2014-07-12. Retrieved 2017-03-14. 

External links[edit]