|Full name||Zdravko Zemunović|
|Date of birth||March 26, 1954|
|Place of birth||Yugoslavia|
|1995||Tosu Futures (Coach)|
|1999–2000||Shimizu S-Pulse (Youth Team manager)|
|2008–2011||Shimizu S-Pulse (Technical Advisor)|
|2005–||Chiba Football Association|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
Zemunović started his career at FK Teleoptik, the B team of Partizan, in 1969. After playing for FK Teleoptik for 7 years, he enjoyed playing for FK Čukarički, BSK Batajnica. In 1986, he retired due to knee injury at age 32.
After his retirement, Zemnovic enrolled in the department of Physical Education at University of Belgrade and acquired professional coaching license there.
Coaching career in Yugoslavia
As professional coach, Zemnovic worked for the three professional football clubs in Yugoslavia (BSK Batajnica, FK Teleoptik, Vozdovac) and won league championships in all clubs. He visited Japan as a member of Partizan for Kirin Cup in 1992.
Coaching career in Japan
In order to avoid the civil war of Yugoslavia, Zemnovic and his family decided to move to Japan and he started his coaching career in Japan as a coach of Tosu Futures for a year. After working for a couple of amateur clubs in Chiba, Japan, He became the general manager of the youth and junior youth team of Shimizu S-Pulse in 1999 and cultivated young talents such as Takuma Edamura and Kota Sugiyama. In December 2000, he took up the post of the manager of Shimizu S-Pulse as the successor of Steve Perryman and won the Emperor's Cup on January 1, 2001 and also won the Japanese Super Cup next month. After the coaching career in Shimizu S-Pulse, though he coached FK Rad for one season, he is engaging into the development of young talents as technical director.
- BSK Batajnica
- FK Teleoptik
- Shimizu S-Pulse
- Emperor's Cup:2001, 2000 (Runner-up)
- Japanese Super Cup:2001, 2002
- Asian Cup Winners' Cup:2001 (3rd place)
- AFC Champions League:2002 (Final Round)
- J.League Data Site(Japanese)
|This biographical article relating to Serbian football is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|