SV Werder Bremen II

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
SV Werder Bremen II
Logo
GroundWeserstadion Platz 11
Capacity5,500
ChairmanKlaus-Dieter Fischer [de]
ManagerSven Hübscher
LeagueRegionalliga
2017–1818th, relegated to Regionalliga

SV Werder Bremen II is the reserve team of SV Werder Bremen. It currently plays in Regionalliga, the fourth level of the German football league system, and has qualified for the first round of the DFB-Pokal on nineteen occasions. It also has won the German amateur football championship three times, a joint record. Until 2005 the team played as SV Werder Bremen Amateure.

It plays its home matches at Weserstadion Platz 11, adjacent to the first team's ground.

History[edit]

SV Werder Bremen Amateure first entered the highest league in the state of Bremen, then the tier two Amateurliga Bremen, in 1956, winning a league title in its first season there. The team played as a top side in this league, winning another title in 1962. With the introduction of the Bundesliga in 1963 and the Regionalliga below the Amateurliga Bremen slipped to third tier and Werder Amateure continued to play as a strong side at this level. A runners-up finish in 1966 qualified the team for the German amateur football championship where it defeated Hannover 96 Amateure to win the first of three titles in this competition.[1] It won two more league titles in the Amateurliga in 1967 and 1968 but was knocked out early in the German amateur championship. The team continued as a top side in the league but came only eighth in 1973–74 when a top two finish was required to qualify for the Oberliga Nord, the new third tier in Northern Germany.[2] From 1974 onwards, until 2008, it was also possible for the team to qualify for the German Cup through Bremen Cup wins and it did so on nineteen occasions from 1976 to 2008.[3]

Werder Amateure won what was now the tier four Verbandsliga Bremen and earned promotion to the Oberliga in 1976, beginning an era of third division play that would last until 2012. The team played four average Oberliga Nord seasons before becoming one of the most successful teams in the league, winning championships in 1982 and 1984, and finishing runners-up in 1981, 1983 and 1992 but, as a reserve side, not being permitted to take part in the promotion round to the 2. Bundesliga. Through this success the team became a regular in the German amateur championship, winning titles in 1985 and 1991 and making losing appearances in the 1982 and 1993 finals.[1] In 1994 when the Regionalliga Nord was established in the region as the new third tier Werder Amateure was one of the team's qualified.[2]

The team was not quite as successful in the new Regionalliga in the era from 1994 to 2008 as it had been in the Oberliga, a third place in 1997 being its best-ever result.[4] It did however achieve its two best DFB-Pokal runs in this time, reaching the third round in 1999–2000 and 2007–08, on both occasions going out to VfB Stuttgart.[5][6] In 2008 the team was one of three reserve sides to qualify for the new 3. Liga, the new third tier of German league football. Werder Bremen II played four seasons at this level, never finishing higher than thirteenth and was relegated from the league in 2012, after 37 seasons at the third tier of German football.[7] The team entered the Regionalliga Nord again, now at the fourth tier and finished runners-up in the league in 2013–14, followed by a league championship the season after. The latter allowed the club to participate in the promotion round to the 3. Liga where it defeated Borussia Mönchengladbach II 2–0 away after a nil-all draw at home and earned promotion back to the third tier.[4]

Honours[edit]

The team's honours:

Players[edit]

Current squad[edit]

As of 30 January 2019[8]

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

No. Position Player
1 Germany GK Eduardo Dos Santos Haesler
2 Germany DF Joshua Bitter
3 Germany DF Frank Ronstadt
4 Germany DF Malte Karbstein
5 Germany DF Marco Kaffenberger
6 Germany MF Christian Groß
8 Germany FW Kevin Schuhmacher
9 Netherlands FW Bennet van den Berg
11 Germany FW Florian Dietz
14 Germany MF Ole Käuper
16 Germany DF Justin Plautz
19 United States FW Josh Sargent
20 Germany DF Lars Bünning
21 Germany DF Julian Rieckmann
No. Position Player
22 Germany GK Tobias Duffner
23 Germany MF Boubacar Barry
25 Germany MF Fridolin Wagner
26 Germany DF Jannes Vollert
28 Bulgaria MF Iliya Gruev
29 United States FW Isaiah Young
33 Germany MF Leander Wasmus
34 Germany MF Jean-Manuel Mbom
35 New Zealand MF Trevor Zwetsloot
37 Ghana FW Jonah Osabutey
39 Germany DF Jan-Niklas Beste
40 Germany GK Luca Plogmann
47 The Gambia FW Ousman Manneh
Turkey FW Ahmet Canbaz

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
Germany MF Idrissa Touré (at Juventus U23)

Recent seasons[edit]

The recent season-by-season performance of the club:[9][10]

Year Division Tier Position
1999–2000 Regionalliga Nord III 5th
2000–01 Regionalliga Nord 15th
2001–02 Regionalliga Nord 10th
2002–03 Regionalliga Nord 6th
2003–04 Regionalliga Nord 5th
2004–05 Regionalliga Nord 14th
2005–06 Regionalliga Nord 12th
2006–07 Regionalliga Nord 8th
2007–08 Regionalliga Nord 5th
2008–09 3. Liga 17th
2009–10 3. Liga 13th
2010–11 3. Liga 18th
2011–12 3. Liga 20th↓
2012–13 Regionalliga Nord IV 5th
2013–14 Regionalliga Nord 2nd
2014–15 Regionalliga Nord 1st ↑
2015–16 3. Liga III 17th
2016–17 3. Liga 17th
2017–18 3. Liga 18th↓
2018–19 Regionalliga Nord IV

Key

Promoted Relegated

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Deutsche Amateurmeister ‹See Tfd›(in German) DFB website: German amateur football championship, accessed: 13 January 2015
  2. ^ a b Historic German football league tables ‹See Tfd›(in German) Das Deutsche Fussball Archiv, accessed: 27 January 2015
  3. ^ Bremen: Meister und Pokalsieger ‹See Tfd›(in German) DSFS, accessed: 17 January 2015
  4. ^ a b Regionalliga Nord tables and results ‹See Tfd›(in German) Weltfussball.de, accessed: 27 January 2015
  5. ^ 1999–2000 DFB-Pokal ‹See Tfd›(in German) Weltfussball.de, accessed: 27 January 2015
  6. ^ 2007–08 DFB-Pokal ‹See Tfd›(in German) Weltfussball.de, accessed: 27 January 2015
  7. ^ 3. Liga tables and results ‹See Tfd›(in German) Weltfussball.de, accessed: 27 January 2015
  8. ^ "Die U23 Mannschaft". SV Werder Bremen (in German). Retrieved 3 September 2018.
  9. ^ Das deutsche Fußball-Archiv ‹See Tfd›(in German) Historical German domestic league tables
  10. ^ Fussball.de – Ergebnisse ‹See Tfd›(in German) Tables and results of all German football leagues

External links[edit]