Segunda División (women)

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Segunda División
CountrySpain
ConfederationUEFA
Number of teams7 groups of 14 teams
Level on pyramid2 (3 since 2019–20)
Promotion toPrimera División
Primera División B (since 2020)
Relegation toRegional
2018–19 Segunda División

The Segunda División, formerly Primera Nacional Femenina de Fútbol, is the second level of league competition for Spanish women's football. Until 2019, it is the female equivalent of the men's Segunda División and is run by the Real Federación Española de Fútbol.

Since that year, with the creation of the new Primera División B, it will be the equivalent to the men's Segunda División B (third tier).

History[edit]

The league was created in 2001, with the inception of the new Superliga Femenina, composed by only group instead of the four of the previous seasons.

Until 2019, it acted as the second tier in the Spanish women's football.

Groups[edit]

Since 2011, teams are divided in seven groups by geographical criteria.

Group winners and promoted teams[edit]

This table shows the group winners and the promoted teams.[1]

As second tier[edit]

Season Group I Group II Group III Group IV Group V Group VI Group VII Best runner-up
2001–02 Leioa Amigos del Duero Barcelona Rayo Vallecano Atlético Jiennense Rayco N/A N/A
2002–03 Lagunak Gijón Barcelona Rayo Vallecano Atlético Jiennense Rayco
2003–04 Oiartzun Gijón Barcelona Atlético Madrid Andalucía Rayco
2004–05 Transportes Alcaine Gijón L'Estartit Sporting Plaza de Argel Nuestra Señora de la Antigua Rayco
2005–06 Real Sociedad[a] Atlético Arousana L'Estartit Atlético Madrid Sporting Huelva Rayco
2006–07 Mariño Reocín L'Estartit Colegio Alemán Atlético Málaga Rayco
2007–08 Lagunak El Olivo Barcelona Pozuelo de Alarcón Atlético Málaga Arguineguín
2008–09[b] Oiartzun Oviedo Moderno Collerense Fundación Albacete[c] Atlético Jiennense[b] UD Tacuense
2009–10 Oiartzun[d] Reocín Sant Gabriel Fundación Albacete Extremadura Charco del Pino
2010–11 Abanto El Olivo Girona[e] Fundación Albacete[f] Llanos de Olivenza Tacuense
2011–12 Oviedo Moderno Oiartzun[d] Levante Las Planas Sevilla Torrejón Tacuense Fundación Albacete Femarguín
2012–13 Oviedo Moderno[g] Añorga Girona Granada Torrejón[g] Charco del Pino Fundación Albacete El Olivo[h]
2013–14 El Olivo Oiartzun[d] Lleida[e] Santa Teresa La Solana[f] Granadilla Fundación Albacete Sporting Plaza de Argel[h]
2014–15 El Olivo Oiartzun Levante Las Planas Real Betis Madrid CFF Femarguín Sporting Plaza de Argel Granadilla
2015–16 El Olivo Logroño Seagull[i] Real Betis Madrid CFF[c] Tacuense Lorca FAD[j] Femarguín
2016–17 Oviedo Moderno San Ignacio[d] Seagull[i] Sevilla Madrid CFF Femarguín Sporting Plaza de Argel[k] N/A
2017–18 Oviedo Logroño Seagull[i] Málaga Tacón Femarguín Sporting Plaza de Argel
2018–19 Deportivo La Coruña Tacón
  1. ^ Real Sociedad was promoted after the dissolution of Estudiantes.
  2. ^ a b As the Superliga was expanded to 22 teams, several professional men's football clubs were invited to the league by promoting or directly creating women's football teams. These teams were Eibar, Gimnàstic, Jaén (Atlético Jiennense), Las Palmas, Sevilla and Valladolid.
  3. ^ a b Winners Atlético Madrid B could not promote as they are a reserve team, runners-up played the promotion playoffs.
  4. ^ a b c d Winners Athletic Bilbao B could not promote as they are a reserve team, runners-up played the promotion playoffs.
  5. ^ a b Winners Espanyol B could not promote as they are a reserve team, runners-up played the promotion playoffs.
  6. ^ a b Winners Rayo Vallecano B could not promote as they are a reserve team, runners-up played the promotion playoffs.
  7. ^ a b Oviedo Moderno promoted as Torrejón resigned after the end of the season.
  8. ^ a b Runner-up of Group 6 was not allowed to play the promotion playoffs.
  9. ^ a b c Winners Barcelona B could not promote as they are a reserve team, runners-up played the promotion playoffs.
  10. ^ Winners Valencia B could not promote as they are a reserve team, runners-up played the promotion playoffs.
  11. ^ Winners and runners-up Levante B and Valencia B could not promote as they are reserve teams, third-placed team played the promotion playoffs.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Resultados históricos de las ligas españolas de fútbol en categorías femeninas nacionales" [Historic results of Spanish football leagues in national women's categories] (in Spanish). Arquero Arba (Antonio Valencia Ruiz). Retrieved 24 January 2019.

External links[edit]