KF Skënderbeu Korçë

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Skënderbeu Korçë
Skënderbeu Korçë Logo.svg
Full name Klubi Futbollistik Skënderbeu Korçë
Nickname(s) Ujqërit e Dëborës (The Snow Wolves)
Bardhekuqtë (The White and Reds)
Juglindorët (The South Easterners)
Founded 1925; 93 years ago (1925)
Ground Skënderbeu Stadium
Ground Capacity 12,343[1]
Owner Municipality of Korçë
President Ardian Takaj
Head Coach Orges Shehi
League Albanian Superliga
2017–18 Albanian Superliga, 1st Star full.svg
Website Club website
Current season
Active branches of KF Skënderbeu Korçë
Football pictogram.svg Football pictogram.svg Football pictogram.svg
Football (Men's) Football (Reserves) Football (Women's)
Basketball pictogram.svg Basketball pictogram.svg
Basketball (Men's) Basketball (Women's)

Klubi Futbollistik Skënderbeu Korçë (Albanian pronunciation: [skəndɛɾbɛu kɔɾtʃə]), is an Albanian professional football club based in Korçë, a city in southeastern Albania. The club play in the Albanian Superliga, which is the top tier of football in the country. The club was founded as Vllazëria Korçë in 1909. In 1925, it took on its current form following the merger of several local clubs, and the club's name was changed to Skënderbeu Korçë, after Albania's national hero Skanderbeg. The club's home ground has been the Skënderbeu Stadium since it was built in 1957, and it now has a capacity of 12,343, of which 5,724 are seated.

Skënderbeu Korçë have won six league titles, with the first coming in 1933 before going on 78-year run without winning the league. The club won its first league title since 1933 in 2011, and they have won the league 5 more times since. The club have won five consecutive league titles since 2011, breaking the Albanian record which had been held by Dinamo Tirana who had won four consecutive titles in the 1950s.

In 2015 the club became the first Albanian side to reach the play-off round of the UEFA Champions League but they lost to Dinamo Zagreb and dropped into the UEFA Europa League, and became the first Albanian side to qualify for the group stages of a UEFA competition.

History[edit]

The first years[edit]

The first football club in the city of Korçë was formed on 15 April 1909 under the name Vllazëria by politician and poet Hilë Mosi.[2] The rise in the popularity of the sport resulted in a number of clubs being formed between 1920 and 1922, including clubs such as Përparimi and Sport Klub Korça. In 1923, the Albanian National Lyceum formed the Shpresa sports society. Skënderbeu was formed in 1925 when a large number of the young men and young men of the city were playing football regularly in local fields. The rise in popularity of the sport led to most neighbourhoods forming their own football teams, such as Zhgaba in 1926 and Leka i Madh, Pirro, Brekverdhit, Zjarri, Tigri and Diamanti in 1927, which competed in the city's first organised football competition held in 1928. These teams were local, however, and would only compete with one another, as the main football club to represent the city was Skënderbeu who managed to overcome several problems at the start, some of which were even political. Skënderbeu was named after 15th century Albanian nobleman and national hero Skanderbeg.

The club quickly became the Alban's main football team, and in 1926 they began to play friendly games against teams from neighbouring countries, starting with Macedonian side Monastir, then part of the Kingdom of Yugoslavia. In two games played, Skënderbeu won 5–2 and then drew 2–2. Skënderbeu also played friendlies against Greek teams from Ermioni and Thessaloniki, which is modern day Aris FC. They also played against Kavala, who they beat 2–0 in Albania but lost 1–0 against in Greece.[3]

1930s championships[edit]

The club competed in the first ever national football competition in Albania, which was the 1930 championship. As the only club to represent Korçë nationally, Skënderbeu had huge popular support within the city, with similar support bases seen with the likes of KF Tirana and Vllaznia Shkodër, who all earned a name for themselves in the early stages of Albanian football. During the 1930 championship, Skënderbeu finished runners up to KF Tirana, after forfeiting both championship playoff matches.[4] The club managed to win its first ever Albanian Championship just three years later in 1933, finishing two points ahead of Vllaznia.[5] The championship winning side was: Klani Marjani, Kristaq Bimbli, Andrea Çani, Andon Miti, Lefter Petra, Fori Stasa, Nexhat Dishnica, Tomor Ypi, Thoma Vangjeli, Servet Teufik Agaj, Enver Kulla, Vasil Trebicka, Stavri Kondili, Aristotel Samsuri, with Qemal Omari as their manager.

In the same year, the club's striker Servet Teufik Agaj was the top goalscorer with seven league goals, an honour also won by his strike partner Aristotel Samsuri in 1931, also with seven goals. The following year, Skënderbeu strongly fought to retain their title, but only managed to finish as runners-up once again to KF Tirana, with Samsuri being the club's top goalscorer that season with seven goals. In the next two championships held prior to World War II, Skënderbeu finished in fourth place in both years under manager Qemal Omari. The club ceased operations between 1938 and 1945 due to World War II, as there were no official tournaments held in Albania.

Post-war struggles[edit]

In 1945, the club began operating again. Supporters paraded in the streets of Korçë as the club announced the news. The majority of the players who were active in the 1930s were no longer playing football competitively, so the squad was virtually new, except for Klani Marjani, Bellovoda and Saro.

But the delight was short lived as the club struggled to match their performances before the war. In 1945, they finished fourth in Group B, consisting of six teams, and in the following 1946 season they finished fifth in Group A, just one point ahead of bottom place. Manager Tato Bimbli decided to bring in young players in order to revive the squad during the 1947 season, when the club also changed its name to Dinamo Korçë for the Communist Party, Bimbli's decision to bring in young players paid off as the club finished third in the league out of nine teams. The following season, however, turned out to be a disaster as they finished bottom of Group A with just a single point from seven games.

In 1949, the club changed its name to Korça, and they finished in sixth place out of nine teams in the same year. Manager Tato Bimbli left the club after having a difficult time in charge, and he was replaced by Spiro Koçe in 1950. In 1951, all Albanian teams were ordered by the Communist Party to be named "Puna", which literally translates to "work". During these years, the club remained a notable force, but with no relative success often finishing in mid-table in the league. Skënderbeu was also a three time finalist in the Albanian Cup in 1958, 1965 and 1976, in which they lost all three finals. They did, however, win the Albanian First Division in 1976–77 as well as three other times with the last win in 2008–09 season where Skënderbeu won the rights to move into the Albanian Superliga.

Recent dominance[edit]

2009–10[edit]

During the winter of 2009–10, the club was bottom of the league and facing the real possibility of relegation from the Albanian Superliga, but there were seismic changes in terms of the ownership and the board, as a new president in the shape of Red Bull Albania CEO Agim Zeqo was appointed. A new 16-member board was also elected, and a host of new donors attached themselves to the club, including some of Albania's most successful businessmen, such as Samir Mane, Irfan Hysenbelliu and Grigor Joti. Journalist Blendi Fevziu was also named as a donor, alongside national Minister of Finance Ridvan Bode and the prefect of Korçë, Niko Peleshi. The club's short term goal was to remain in the Albanian Superliga, and they planned to win the league the following season.[6] In order to escape relegation, the club brought in Mirel Josa as new head coach, along with a host of new players, both from Albania and neighbouring countries. They finished the league in 10th place out of 12 teams, meaning they entered a relegation playoff with the third placed Albanian First Division side KS Kamza, which they won 1–0 through a second minute Klodian Asllani goal to remain in the Albanian Superliga.[7]

2010–11[edit]

Ahead of the 2010–11 season, the squad was revamped and under the guidance of Shkëlqim Muça as the head coach, new players were brought in, many of whom were Albanian internationals including Orges Shehi, Ditmar Bicaj, Endrit Vrapi, Jetmir Sefa and Bledi Shkëmbi who was named captain following his return to his hometown club. Other quality signings made Skënderbeu the favourites to win the title. They were defeated by KF Tirana in their first ever Albanian Supercup game, and they spent much of the season in second place in the league, behind pacesetters Flamurtari Vlorë. Shkëlqim Muça was replaced by Shpëtim Duro as head coach in February and defeated Flamurtari Vlorë in his first game in charge to move closer to top spot, and he went on to guide the club to 11 wins in his 13 games in charge, to win the Albanian title for the first time since 1933 and to qualify for the UEFA Champions League qualifying round for the first time in their history.[8] After winning the league for the first time in 78 years, club president Agim Zeqo said, "It was a great season and it was great to see our city and our fans enjoy this title. This town loves football and deserved this win. Let's do it again next season."[9]

2011-12[edit]

The club made its Champions League debut against Cypriot side APOEL in the second qualifying round on 13 July 2011, and they lost 2–0 at home, before losing 4–0 away as they were knocked out of the competition. They continued a poor start to the season as they lost out to KF Tirana in the Albanian Supercup before the start of the Albanian Superliga season, where they also struggled. After only one win in their opening four games, head coach Shpëtim Duro was replaced by the Czech Stanislav Levý, who became the club's first foreign coach since Qemal Omari in the 1930s, who himself was of Albanian ancestry, making Levý the club's first truly foreign coach. He guided the club to a 14 match unbeaten run to reach the top of the table, and he only lost two games in charge as they narrowly beat Teuta Durrës to the title with only a single point between the sides to claim the only Champions League spot once again. In the Albanian Cup, Skënderbeu reached their first final since 1976, but they lost to KF Tirana as they continued their 100% losing record in Albanian Cup finals, having lost in 1958, 1965 and 1976 before the 2012 final.

2012–13[edit]

They kicked off the 2012–13 campaign with their first ever Champions League and European win, as they defeated Hungarian side Debrecen 1–0 at home through a Sebino Plaku goal to give them real hope of qualifying for the third qualifying round of the competition. In the away leg however Skënderbeu lost 3–0 and were knocked out after a 3–1 aggregate loss despite winning the first leg of the tie. They once again lost out to KF Tirana in the Albanian Supercup for the second consecutive season, but in the league they lost just once in their opening 20 games and managed to remain in first place for the entire campaign as they went on to win the title for the third time in a row. In the Albanian Cup they were knocked out by Bylis Ballsh in the semi final after a 2–1 aggregate loss over two legs, a result which came as a surprise as Skënderbeu had defeated all five teams they had faced during their cup run and were considered the favourites.

2013–14[edit]

The club won the Albanian Supercup for the first time in their history, after defeating KF Laçi. Later, Skënderbeu begun their 2013–14 campaign with their first ever Champions League tie as they draw 0–0 in the away leg against Neftchi Baku, which gave them a shade of hope in their dream about qualifying for the third qualifying round of the competition. In the home leg, they managed to hold the score to a tie in regular time and went to win 1–0 in the extra-time through a Nurudeen Orelesi goal in the 116th minute, qualifying for the first time in the third qualifying round of Champions League. They were drawn against Kazakh side Shakhter Karagandy and they lost 3–0 away, before winning 3–2 at home (temporarily being 3-0 up) and were knocked out of the competition. They dropped into the UEFA Europa League play-offs, making their debut in the second most important continental competition with a 0–1 loss to Ukrainian side Chornomorets Odesa in the away leg. At home, they recorded their first ever Europa League win, defeating Chornomorets 1–0 with an Andi Ribaj goal, giving Skënderbeu hopes of becoming the first Albanian team to qualify to the group stage of a European competition by progressing to the Europa League group stages. With a 1–1 tie, however, the match went to extra-time and later penalties, with Skënderbeu losing 6–7. In the championship, they began with a 1–0 victory over Besa Kavajë, then lost important matches against Flamutari and Kukësi, but recovered and claimed a winter lead place. They managed to win their fourth consecutive league title after a 2–1 win over Partizani.

2015–16[edit]

The club won the Albanian Supercup for the second year in a row after defeating Flarmutari 1–0 in the final. In the new Champions League season, they had great expectations fed by a 0–0 draw in the second qualifying round against BATE Borisov away, but a 1–1 draw at home ended their hopes as were eliminated on away goals rule. In the league, they win the first two games, before losing to Partizani Tirana and a win against Kukësi was shortly followed by a defeat to Teuta Durrës. Then, they managed to have an unbeaten run, with losses against only KF Tirana and KF Laçi. In the Albanian Cup, they were knocked out by Kukësi in the semi-finals.

The summer transfer window was marked by the signing of the Albanian international Hamdi Salihi, who played at Rapid Wien. After a 2–2 draw against Laçi, however, they lost the Albanian Supercup 7–8 on penalties. They kicked off the 2015–16 campaign with their biggest ever Champions League and European win, as they defeated Northern Ireland side Crusaders 4–1. They lost the away match 2–3, but managed to qualify to the third qualifying round for the second time with an aggregate 6–4 score and they faced Milsami Orhei. They beat Milsami 2–0 both home and away to become the only Albanian side to qualify to the UEFA Champions League play-offs, where they met Dinamo Zagreb. They were defeated 1–2 at home and 1–4 away and eliminated from Champions League. They were dropped into the UEFA Europa League group stages, becoming the first Albanian club to progress to the group stage of a European competition. Skënderbeu Korçë were drawn against Beşiktaş, Lokomotiv Moscow and Sporting Clube de Portugal. In matchday 1, their first ever group stage game, the club was defeated at home 0–1 by Beşiktaş after a hard fight between the two sides. In the next matchday, they lost 0–2 to Lokomotiv Moscow in Moscow. Their worst defeat in the European competition yet came the next matchday, a storming 1–5 loss to Sporting in the away leg at Lisbon, but also had the Albanian side scoring their first goal in the UEFA Europa League group stages. In the home match, Skënderbeu Korçë recorded a historical 3–0 win over Sporting, was one of the most important victories of a football club in Albania as Skënderbeu recorded their first points in a Europa League group stage game.

2016–17[edit]

Skënderbeu were banned from European football during the 2016–17 season over match-fixing allegations.[10] Such a decision was unprecedented in UEFA's history, since the decision was not based on collected hard facts; rather, UEFA adopted a novel practice of relying on data analysis solely from betting coefficients.[11]

2017–18[edit]

Skenderbeu entered Europa League, as they finished third in Albanian Superliga. They played againist UE Sant Julia defeating them 1-0 at home and 5-0 in Andorra, so they qualified. For the 2nd round, they played against the Kazakhstan outfit, Kairat. The match ended in a draw (1-1) in Kazakhstan and won 2-0 at home. They then went on to play Czech Republic side, Mladá Boleslav and lost 2-1 on the night in Czech Republic. The return match in Elbasan Arena saw Skenderbeu winning the regular time 2-1, while the extra periods yielded no further goals. Skenderbeu ultimately triumphed 4-2 on penalties. For the play-off round, they were drawn against Dinamo Zagreb for their second time, just like the UEFA Champions League play-off 2 years ago, where Skënderbeu were eliminated 6-2 on aggregate. They surprised Dinamo in the away match by scoring through Liridon Latifi in the 37th minute, but conceding in the very last minute. Even though Skënderbeu didn't win, they could hope for the Europa League qualification thanks to the away goal scored. Skënderbeu needed at least a goalless draw to progress to the next stage of the competition. In the return leg, that was exactly what happened. Skënderbeu qualified for the group stage for the second time in their history, and also being the first Albanian team to win four qualifying rounds in the Europa League. Also, they have been the only Albanian club to earn more than 3 points, which was the record for the most points earned in the Europa League group stage by an Albanian club 2 years ago.

On 29 March 2018, Skënderbeu was handed a ban, 10 years, based on conclusive evidence, and was additionally fined €1 million in one of the harshest punishments of a European club. The club is expected to appeal in due time.

Stadium[edit]

The club has played its home games at the Skënderbeu Stadium since it was built in 1957. The stadium was fully renovated in 2010 in order to gain accreditation from UEFA to host European games at the ground. The stadium has a capacity of 12,343 people all seater. It was approved by UEFA, to hold preliminary rounds of Champions League matches in 2011.

Stadiumi Skënderbeu.jpg

Supporters[edit]

Skenderbeu is considered to be one of the best supported clubs in Albania, with the majority of fans live in the Korçë District, which has a population of just under 140,000. The main supporters' group for the club is called Ujqërit e Dëborës, which literally translates to snow wolves. The group was formed in 2008 and quickly became considered the club's main supporters' group. They are present at every home game at the Skënderbeu Stadium and they also organise trips to every away game of the season, also attending Albanian national team games alongside other teams' supporters' groups.[12] It is compulsory for every member to wear either the group's or Skënderbeu's clothing during games to distinguish between other fans. The group also has factions in different cities around the world where there are Albanian diaspora, including Toronto, Canada. Yearly membership to be an official member of the group costs 1000 lek (€7,14 or £5.86 as of 1 February 2014).

They have a fierce rivalry with KF Tirana's supports groups Tirona Fanatics, with both sets of fans being involved in hooligan activities since Skënderbeu's rise to prominence overtaking KF Tirana around 2010. In September 2013 prior to an away game in Tiranë the Ujqërit e Deborës group called upon Tirona Fanatics members to reduce the tensions between the two sets of fans.[13]

In November 2013, Skënderbeu was forced to play Flamurtari Vlorë behind closed doors due to the behaviour of Ujqërit e Dëborës against Partizani in a 3–0 win on 2 November. The game against Partizani Tirana was seen by attended by 5500 and there were no altercations between rival fans or any offensive chanting but the Albanian Football Association deemed the choreography of the Ujqërit e Dëborës to be worthy of a one match ban on supporters.[14]

Honours and achievements[edit]

Domestic[edit]

Albanian Superliga

Albanian First Division

Albanian Cup

Albanian Supercup

Recent seasons[edit]

Season League Pos Pld W D L GF GA Pts Cup
2006–07 First Division 1st 24 17 5 2 46 18 56 R16
2007–08 Superliga 12th 33 3 2 28 26 80 11 R16
2008–09 First Division 2nd 30 20 5 5 60 32 65 R16
2009–10 Superliga 10th 33 11 9 13 41 41 42 QF
2010–11 Superliga 1st 33 23 4 6 52 23 73 QF
2011–12 Superliga 1st 26 17 6 3 45 16 57 RU
2012–13 Superliga 1st 26 18 4 4 43 14 58 SF
2013–14 Superliga 1st 33 18 7 8 52 32 61 SF
2014–15 Superliga 1st 36 24 7 5 58 18 79 SF
2015–16 Superliga 1st 36 25 4 7 73 27 79 SF
2016–17 Superliga 3rd 36 21 9 6 45 22 72 RU
2017–18 Superliga 1st 36 22 6 8 68 41 72 W

Records[edit]

  • Biggest ever European home victory: Albania Skënderbeu Korçë 4–1 Crusaders Northern Ireland; 14 July 2015
  • Biggest ever European home defeat: Albania Skënderbeu Korçë 0–2 APOEL Cyprus; 13 July 2011
  • Biggest ever European away victory: Andorra Sant Julià 0–5 Skënderbeu Korçë Albania; 7 July 2017
  • Biggest ever European away defeat: Portugal Sporting CP 5–1 Skënderbeu Korçë Albania; 22 October 2015

European competitions record[edit]

By competition[edit]

As of 19 October 2017
Competition
App Pld W D L GF GA
UEFA Champions League
6
16
6
3
7
18
25
UEFA Europa League
3
20
7
5
9
23
28
Total
9
37
13
8
16
41
53

Matches[edit]

Season Competition Round Club Home Away Aggregate
2011–12 UEFA Champions League 2Q Cyprus APOEL 0–2 0–4 0–6
2012–13 UEFA Champions League 2Q Hungary Debrecen 1–0 0–3 1–3
2013–14 UEFA Champions League 2Q Azerbaijan Neftchi Baku 1–0
(aet)
0–0 1–0
3Q Kazakhstan Shakhter Karagandy 3–2 0–3 3–5
UEFA Europa League PO Ukraine Chornomorets Odesa 1–0
(aet)
0–1 1–1
(6–7 p)
2014–15 UEFA Champions League 2Q Belarus BATE Borisov 1–1 0–0 1–1
2015–16 UEFA Champions League 2Q Northern Ireland Crusaders 4–1 2–3 6–4
3Q Moldova Milsami Orhei 2–0 2–0 4–0
PO Croatia Dinamo Zagreb 1–2 1–4 2–6
UEFA Europa League Group H Turkey Beşiktaş 0–1 0–2
4th
Russia Lokomotiv Moscow 0–3 0–2
Portugal Sporting CP 3–0 1–5
2017–18 UEFA Europa League 1Q Andorra Sant Julià 1–0 5–0 6–0
2Q Kazakhstan Kairat 2–0 1–1 3–1
3Q Czech Republic Mladá Boleslav 2–1 (aet) 1–2 3–3
(2–1 p)
PO Croatia Dinamo Zagreb 0–0 1–1 1–1 (a)
Group B Ukraine Dynamo Kyiv 3–2 1–3
4th
Serbia Partizan 0–0 0–2
Switzerland Young Boys 1–1 1–2
Notes
  • 1Q: First qualifying round
  • 2Q: Second qualifying round
  • 3Q: Third qualifying round
  • PO: Play-off round

Balkans Cup[edit]

Competition Played Won Drawn Lost GF GA GD
Balkans Cup 4 2 0 2 3 8 −5

Matches[edit]

Season Competition Group Club Home Away Aggregate
1978 Balkans Cup B Greece Aris 2–0 0–2 2–2
Croatia Rijeka 1–0 0–6 1–6

Ranking[edit]

UEFA club coefficient ranking[edit]

As of 24 November 2017[15]
Rank Team Points
132 Portugal Os Belenenses 8.816
133 Portugal Estoril Praia 8.816
134 Portugal CD Nacional 8.816
135 Portugal FC Paços de Ferreira 8.816
136 Albania Skënderbeu Korçë 8.500
137 Norway Rosenborg BK 8.000
138 Belarus FC Dinamo Minsk 8.000
139 Finland HJK Helsinki 8.000

Players[edit]

Current squad[edit]

As of 16 July 2018

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

No. Position Player
4 The Gambia DF Kaba Sambou
5 Albania DF Bajram Jashanica
6 Albania DF Fidan Aliti
8 Mali MF Bakary Nimaga
9 Albania FW Blerim Krasniqi
11 Albania MF Leonit Abazi
12 Albania GK Mario Dajsinani
13 Albania MF Jorgo Pëllumbi
17 Albania MF Gjergji Muzaka
18 Ethiopia MF Beneyam
No. Position Player
22 Albania MF Bruno Dita
32 Albania DF Kristi Vangjeli
33 Croatia DF Marko Radaš (captain)
44 Albania MF Uerdi Mara
80 Albania MF Emiljano Vila
95 Albania GK Aldo Teqja
97 Albania MF Nazmi Gripshi
- Albania DF Bruno Lulaj
- Albania MF Ardit Hoxhaj
- Nigeria FW Otto John

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
98 Albania DF Anteo Osmanllari (on loan to Korabi Peshkopi)
Albania DF Bruno Lulaj (on loan to Laçi)
Albania MF Ardit Hoxhaj (on loan to Flamurtari Vlorë)
Albania MF Argjend Malaj (on loan to Kamza)
Sweden MF Egzon Sekiraça (on loan to Trepça'89)
No. Position Player
Albania MF Kristal Abazaj (on loan to Luftëtari Gjirokastër)
State of Palestine MF Mohammed El-Kayed (on loan to Trepça'89)
Iran MF Reza Karimi (on loan to Teuta Durrës)

Top scorers[edit]

Season Player Goals
1931 Albania Aristotel Samsuri 7
1933 Albania Servet Teufik Agaj 7
2009–10 Croatia Miliam Guerrib 11
2010–11 Argentina Alfredo Rafael Sosa 13
2011–12 Albania Daniel Xhafaj 11
2012–13 Croatia Pero Pejić 12
2013–14 Croatia Pero Pejić 20
2014–15 Brazil Dhiego Martins 7
2015–16 Albania Hamdi Salihi 27
2016–17 Albania Hamdi Salihi 15
2017–18 The Gambia Ali Sowe 21

Current staff[edit]

Position Staff
President Albania Ardian Takaj
Vice-president Albania Arlind Boshku
Head Coach Albania Ilir Daja
Main Contact Albania Oldjan Lulja
Press Officer Albania Enea Zhidro
Goalkeeping Coach Albania Ilir Bozhiqi
Athletics Coach Albania Ardi Mema
Physiotherapist Albania Jorgo Pantazi
Masseur Albania Gezim Qyli

Sponsorship[edit]

Companies that KF Skënderbeu Korçë currently has sponsorship deals with include:

Licensee Product
Ama Coffee Main Sponsor
Puma Technical Sponsor
Bashkia Korçë Co Sponsor
Tropikal Resort Durrës Co Sponsor
Almeco Co Sponsor
Baste Live Co Sponsor

Kit sponsors[edit]

Period Kit manufacturer Shirt sponsor
2005–2007 Legea
2009–2010 Almaco
2010–2011 Adidas Ama Caffe
2011–2015 Legea
2015–2016 Puma

References[edit]

  1. ^ "World Stadiums - Stadiums in Albania". worldstadiums.com. Retrieved 10 March 2017. 
  2. ^ Historiku i Klubit (Official website) Archived 16 August 2015 at the Wayback Machine.
  3. ^ Teodor Vaso (11 November 2010). "Todo Vaso, mjeshtri i merituar, rrëfen historinë 80-vjeçare të futbollit korçar" (in Albanian). Sporti Shqiptar. Retrieved 2010-11-12. [dead link]
  4. ^ Giovanni Armillotta (15 July 2009). "Albanian Football Season 1930". Giovanniarmillotta.it. Retrieved 2011-06-18. 
  5. ^ Giovanni Armillotta (15 July 2009). "Albanian Football Season 1933". Giovanniarmillotta.it. Retrieved 2011-06-18. 
  6. ^ "Prezantohet Skenderbeu i ri!". hoxhalli.info. Archived from the original on 18 May 2015. Retrieved 10 March 2017. 
  7. ^ AlbaniaSoccer. "Skënderbeu - Kamza 1-0/ Asllani mban korcaret ne Superiore". albaniasoccer.com. Retrieved 10 March 2017. 
  8. ^ uefa.com (5 May 2011). "Member associations - Albania - News – UEFA.com". uefa.com. Retrieved 10 March 2017. 
  9. ^ uefa.com (30 June 2011). "Member associations - Albania - News – UEFA.com". uefa.com. Retrieved 10 March 2017. 
  10. ^ "Albania's KF Skenderbeu banned from Europe for match-fixing". espnfc.co.uk. Retrieved 10 March 2017. 
  11. ^ Brown, Jamie Singer and Ross. "Can suspicious betting alerts prove match fixing? The case of KS Skënderbeu v UEFA". lawinsport.com. Retrieved 10 March 2017. 
  12. ^ "Ujqërit e Dëborës thërrasin shqiptarët : Eja edhe ti!". asport.info. Archived from the original on 2 February 2014. Retrieved 10 March 2017. 
  13. ^ Tifozët, thirrje bardhebluve: Të evitojmë problemet Archived 20 February 2014 at the Wayback Machine.
  14. ^ Vendos Disiplina: Skënderbeu-Flamurtari, luhet pa tifozë Archived 20 February 2014 at the Wayback Machine.
  15. ^ uefa.com. "Member associations - UEFA rankings - Club coefficients – UEFA.com". uefa.com. Retrieved 10 March 2017. 

External links[edit]