|Full name||Anthony Yeboah|
|Date of birth||6 June 1966|
|Place of birth||Kumasi, Ghana|
|Height||1.80 m (5 ft 11 in)|
|1988–1990||1. FC Saarbrücken||65||(26)|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
† Appearances (Goals).
He is considered one of the most prominent and prolific goal scorers in Ghanaian and African football history and gained a reputation for scoring spectacular goals which often featured in Goal of the Month or Goal of the Season competitions, often celebrated by wagging his index finger towards the crowd.
Yeboah is most noted for his time at European clubs 1. FC Saarbrücken, Eintracht Frankfurt, Leeds United and Hamburger SV during the 1990s. He also played for Asante Kotoko, Cornerstones Kumasi, Okwawu United and Al-Ittihad Doha. He was capped 59 times by Ghana, scoring 29 goals. He now runs an international sports agency and a chain of hotels in Ghana.
After spending his youth in kumasi, Yeboah joined German club 1. FC Saarbrücken in 1988. This move was of some historical significance, because Yeboah became one of the first black players to appear in the Bundesliga. This was a time where the Bundesliga was dominated by white players (in fact, many squads were all-German, except for one or two European foreigners).
Yeboah had a slow first year, but then scored 17 league goals in his second Saarbrücken year. He was then transferred to Eintracht Frankfurt where he was at first booed by a section of fans and subjected to monkey-noises, amongst other racist insults, him being the first black player the team had ever signed. In the Hesse metropolis, Yeboah quickly established himself as a deadly striker, silencing all critics. Equally adept with feet and head, his joyfully executed direct style of play mesmerised the fans to the point that soon, the Zeugen Yeboahs (Yeboah's Witnesses) was formed and became an overnight cult success. Yeboah was the Superstar-next-door for the people of Frankfurt and Rhein-Main area. His popularity helped pave a great deal of the way towards true racial-integration in the region, such was his profound influence on the fans and citizens, who had not all been sympathetic towards Africans until then. He was the top Bundesliga scorer twice with Frankfurt, in 1993 and 1994. By then, the Bundesliga and the German people were ready to welcome other African players like Jay-Jay Okocha, Samuel Kuffour and Souleyman Sané to play in the Bundesliga. In 1995, he and colleagues Maurizio Gaudino and Okocha clashed with manager Jupp Heynckes, which led to their departure from the club.
Yeboah joined English club Leeds United from Eintracht Frankfurt for a £3.4 million price tag in January 1995. In his second season at Elland Road, he was voted Player of the Year; the club's first-ever non-British Player of the Year. Yeboah scored a total of 32 goals for Leeds United in 66 appearances, and is still revered as a cult hero for the Yorkshire club due to a series of memorable goals he scored. His volley against Liverpool and his strike versus Wimbledon in the 1995–96 season were amongst his notable goals and he was a regular feature in Goal of the Month in the Premier League at a time when the Georgian midfielder Georgi Kinkladze of Manchester City and Matt Le Tissier of Southampton also gained a reputation for scoring world class goals in the competition. The goal against Wimbledon was also awarded Goal of the Season in 1995–96. He also scored three hat-tricks for Leeds; the first against Ipswich Town in the Premier League at Elland Road on 5 April 1995, the second against Monaco in the 1995–96 UEFA Cup on 12 September 1995, and the third 11 days later in a Premier League match against Wimbledon at Selhurst Park.
Injuries (several picked up while on international duty) restricted his game when he played and kept him out of the Leeds side on several occasions. When George Graham took over as manager, there was a clash of personalities and Yeboah was sold to Hamburger SV in 1997.
Yeboah left German club Hamburger SV in 2001 after 28 goals, in order to join Al Ittihad, where he played under Austrian coach Josef Hickersberger. In Qatar, Yeboah helped his club win the 2001–02 Qatar Stars League and the 2001–02 Emir of Qatar Cup.
He was a member of Ghana's national team for over ten years, and represented his country at three Africa Cup of Nations during the 1990s. Yeboah scored 29 goals in 59 appearances for Ghana, the third highest goalscoring total in the nation's history behind Abedi Pele and Asamoah Gyan.
In 2005, Yeboah appeared at the Lucas Radebe testimonial with Leeds United and African players past and present. In December 2006, he featured in a charity match christened as "Anthony Baffoe XI vs Anthony Yeboah XI". According to the organisers, this event will be held annually to raise funds to support orphanages in the country. The match ended 3–2 to Yeboah's team. Yeboah played a cameo role in the first ten minutes. The match also featured players such as Stephen Appiah, Marcel Desailly and Richard Kingson.
Yeboah runs an international sports agency called Anthony Yeboah Sportpromotion. He also owns a chain of hotels in Ghana (Accra, Kumasi) called Yegoala. He is married and has two children. 
|England||League||FA Cup||League Cup||Europe||Total|
|1994–95||Leeds United||Premier League||18||12||2||1||0||0||–||20||13|
African Cup of nations only.
|Yeboah – goals for Ghana|
|1.||17 January 1992||Stade Aline Sitoe Diatta, Ziguinchor, Senegal||Egypt||1–0||1–0||1992 African Cup of Nations|
|2.||23 January 1992||Stade Leopold Senghor, Dakar, Senegal||Congo||1–0||2–1||1992 African Cup of Nations|
|3.||30 August 1992||Accra Sports Stadium, Accra, Ghana||Burkina Faso||1–0||3–0||1994 African Cup of Nations Qualifier|
|5.||25 July 1993||Samuel Kanyon Doe Sports Complex, Monrovia, Liberia||Liberia||0–2||0–2||1994 African Cup of Nations Qualifier|
|6.||23 April 1995||Accra Sports Stadium, Accra, Ghana||Niger||1–0||1–0||1996 African Cup of Nations Qualifier|
|7.||14 January 1996||EPRU Stadium, Port Elizabeth, South Africa||Ivory Coast||1–0||2–0||1996 African Cup of Nations|
|8.||28 January 1996||EPRU Stadium, Port Elizabeth, South Africa||Zaire||1–0||1–0||1996 African Cup of Nations|
- Yeboah's lasting popularity in Frankfurt is demonstrated by the fact that supporters still wear shirts with the slogan Zeugen Yeboahs, meaning Yeboah's Witnesses in English, a reference to Jehovah's Witnesses.
- Commenting that Yeboah's birthday can not be determined exactly, Ghana's then-manager Otto Pfister said: There's only one way to find out: saw his leg off and count the rings.
- When Yeboah was at Leeds United, some fans added "OAH" to the Yorkshire Electricity Board signs found around the city, "YEB" being the acronym for the Yorkshire Electricity Board.
- To date, amateur footballers across the country still call it a 'Yeboah' or 'Tony' and celebrate waving their index finger when they hit the underside of the crossbar, in reference to his strikes against Liverpool and Wimbledon which hit the underside of the crossbar prior to crossing the line.
- In the early 1990s the local Frankfurt comedy duo Badesalz released a sketch based on Yeboah's transfer from Saarbrücken to Frankfurt and racist chants occasionally heard around that time. In the sketch, two supporters mock the visitors' player Anthony Sabini with monkey sounds until a third supporter tells them that Sabini would be transferred to their club for the next season. From that moment they hail and even cheer him when he scores against their team.
- Until Gareth Bale equalled his feat in 2013, Yeboah was the only player ever to win successive BBC Match of the Day Goal of the Month competitions, doing so in September and October 1995.
- "(West) Germany – Top Scorers". RSSSF. 31 October 2013. Retrieved 18 January 2014.
- "Was macht eigentlich: Anthony Yeboah?". Stern (in German). 28 January 2006. Retrieved 23 May 2013.
- "Yeboah: Anthony (Tony)". Ozwhitelufc.net.au. Retrieved 18 January 2014.
- Arnhold, Matthias. "Anthony 'Tony' Yeboah – League Matches and Goals". RSSSF. Retrieved 16 May 2011.
- "Yeboah goes East". BBC Sport. 11 December 2001. Retrieved 29 August 2007.
- "We will survive-Tony Yeboah". Modern Ghana. 25 November 2008. Retrieved 23 May 2013.
- Alderman, Rob (17 January 2011). "What Ever Happened To: Tony Yeboah". In The Stands. Retrieved 21 January 2011.
- Pierrend, José Luis (16 January 2014). "FIFA Awards". RSSSF. Retrieved 18 January 2014.
- "Anthony Yeboah" (in German). fussballdaten.de. Retrieved 18 January 2014.
- Kroemer, Ullrich (5 February 2012). "Afrika fühlt mit den Opfern in Ägypten". News.de (in German). Retrieved 9 April 2012.
- "Anthony Yeboah – I Followed My Dreams". Modern Ghana. 20 February 2008. Retrieved 9 April 2012.