Reus Deportiu

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Reus Deportiu
Reus Deportiu logo.jpg
Full name Reus Deportiu
Founded 1909
Chairman Monica Balsells
Home ground Pavelló del Reus Deportiu,
Reus, Catalonia, Spain
(Capacity 2,500)
League M: OK Liga
W: Primera Nacional
2016–17 (M)
2015–16 (W)
Kit home

Reus Deportiu is a Catalan sports club best known for its professional roller hockey team based in Reus, Catalonia, Spain.


CD Reus was founded on 23 November 1909 after the dissolution of Reus Sport Club. On 29 September 1917, the club merged with Club Velocipedista and SC Olímpia becoming the multi-sports club Reus Deportiu. In 1951, Reus Deportiu was restructured into two independent entities: CF Reus Deportiu, entirely dedicated to football, and Reus Deportiu, for the rest of the sections.[1] Apart from the roller hockey team, which plays in the OK Liga, it also has athletics, basketball, chess, rhythmic gymnastics, hiking, karate, artistic roller skating, rugby, table tennis and tennis sections.

Reus enjoyed its golden era between 1967 and 1973, winning six European Cups in a row, four Spanish Leagues and four national Cups. One decade later, it won the 1983 national Cup and Supercup and the 1984 Cup Winners' Cup.

The club had to wait nearly two decades for its next trophies, the CERS Cup in 2003 and 2004. In subsequent years Reus won its sixth national cup in 2006, the World Championship in 2008 and its seventh European League in 2009 plus the consequent Continental Cup and Intercontinental Cup.

In addition to these achievements, Reus Deportiu created a women's section in 2007 that would get a vacant berth in the women's OK Liga in 2011[2], but would resign to continue in the first division two years later, due to the financial problems of the club.[3]

In 2011, Reus Deportiu achieved its eighth OK Liga in 2011, 38 years after its last title of the national League.[4] On 14 May 2017, Reus conquered its eighth European League, exactly 50 years after the first one in the history of the club.[5]

Season to season[edit]

Season Tier Division Pos. Copa del Rey Supercopa Europe
2002–03 1 OK Liga 4th N/A 2 CERS Cup C
2003–04 1 OK Liga 3rd Semifinalist 2 CERS Cup C
2004–05 1 OK Liga 2nd Semifinalist 1 European League SF
2005–06 1 OK Liga 2nd Champion 1 European League 3rd
2006–07 1 OK Liga 2nd Runner-up Champion 1 European League GS
2007–08 1 OK Liga 2nd Semifinalist Runner-up 1 European League RU
2008–09 1 OK Liga 4th Semifinalist 1 European League C
2009–10 1 OK Liga 4th Quarterfinalist 1 European League L6
2010–11 1 OK Liga 1st Runner-up 1 European League RU
2011–12 1 OK Liga 5th Quarterfinalist Runner-up 1 European League SF
2012–13 1 OK Liga 4th Runner-up 1 European League QF
2013–14 1 OK Liga 4th Semifinalist Runner-up 1 European League QF
2014–15 1 OK Liga 5th Quarterfinalist Semifinalist 2 CERS Cup RU
2015–16 1 OK Liga 4th Quarterfinalist 2 CERS Cup QF
2016–17 1 OK Liga 2nd Runner-up Runner-up 1 European League C


2009 Intercontinental Cup winners


  • Joan Solé Anguera 1909–1913
  • Josep Balsells Bofarull 1913–1916
  • Pere Barrufet Puig 1916–1917
  • Salvador Bonet Marsillach 1917–1918
  • Joaquim Gibert Gras 1918–1919
  • Joan Martorell Alegret 1919–1920
  • Josep Valls Fonts 1920–1922
  • Joan Domenech Mas 1922–1924
  • Josep Llop Martorell 1926–1928
  • Antoni Martí Bages 1929–1933
  • Agustí Esteve Fabregat 1933–1934
  • Joan Busquets Crusat 1934–1942
  • Josep Castellà Baró 1942–1943
  • Antoni Sabater Esteve 1943–1948
  • Francesc Llevat Rosell 1948–1952
  • Baldomer Pamies Jové 1953–1957
  • Antoni Sabater Roca 1957–1959
  • Josep Maria Massó Coll 1959–1966
  • Francesc Llevat Rosell 1966–1970
  • Joan Domenech Mas 1970–1971
  • Valero Camps Simó 1971–1973
  • Andreu Olest Cabrito 1973–1977
  • Joan Basora Musté 1977–1986
  • Pere Vinaixa Ollé 1987–1995
  • Joan Sabater Escudé 1995–2011
  • Mònica Balsells Pere 2011–present


  1. ^ "Història del CF Reus Deportiu" (in Catalan). CF Reus Deportiu. Retrieved 24 May 2016. 
  2. ^ "El Reus Deportiu ocupará la plaza del Claret en la OK Liga femenina" (in Spanish). Hockey Asturias. 29 July 2011. 
  3. ^ "El Reus Deportiu renuncia a la OK Liga femenina" (in Spanish). Hockey Global. 12 June 2013. Retrieved 23 May 2017. 
  4. ^ "El Tecnol Reus gana la Liga OK 38 años después" (in Spanish). 26 May 2011. Retrieved 22 May 2017. 
  5. ^ "4-1. El Reus Deportiu logra su octava Copa de Europa" (in Spanish). Mundo Deportivo. 14 May 2017. Retrieved 22 May 2017. 

External links[edit]