Rivers Guthrie

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Rivers Guthrie
Personal information
Date of birth (1972-09-25) September 25, 1972 (age 44)
Place of birth Charlotte, North Carolina, United States
Height 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m)
Playing position Midfielder
Youth career
1991–1994 Clemson Tigers
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1995 Colorado Foxes 20 (3)
1995–1996 Tampa Bay Terror (indoor) 1 (0)
1996 Tampa Bay Mutiny 0 (0)
1996 New Orleans Riverboat Gamblers 16 (3)
1997 Colorado Foxes 25 (5)
1998 Charleston Battery 11 (0)
1999–2000 Orange County Zodiac 23 (2)
2001 Atlanta Silverbacks 4 (0)
2001 Colorado Rapids (loan) 1 (0)
National team
1988–1989 U.S. U-16
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

Rivers Guthrie is a retired American soccer midfielder who played professionally in the USL A-League and Major League Soccer. He played the United States U-16 men's national soccer team at the 1989 FIFA U-16 World Championship.

In 1989, Guthrie played two games for the United States U-16 men's national soccer team at the 1989 FIFA U-16 World Championship.[1] Guthrie attended Clemson University, playing on the men’s soccer team from 1991 to 1994. In 1995, he turned professional with the Colorado Rapids of the A-League. That season, the Foxes went to the championship where they fell to the Montreal Impact. Guthrie played one game with the Tampa Bay Terror during the 1995-1996 National Professional Soccer League season.[2] In 1996, Guthrie signed with the Tampa Bay Mutiny of Major League Soccer. He never played for the Mutiny, but spent most of the season with the New Orleans Riverboat Gamblers of USISL. In 1997, he returned to the Foxes but the team folded at the end of the season. In February 1998, Guthrie signed with the Charleston Battery.[3] He moved to the Orange County Zodiac in 1999 and played for the team through 2000, but only played three games for them that season.[4] In 2001, he signed with the Atlanta Silverbacks.[5] In May, the Colorado Rapids called up Guthrie for one game. The Silverbacks released him in July.[6]


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