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FIFA WORLD CUP 2014

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adidas brings brazuca into the world

The adidas brazuca, the Official Match Ball for the 2014 FIFA World Cup Brazil™, was given a fittingly spectacular launch on Tuesday 3 December.

The iconic Parque Lage in Rio de Janeiro provided a picturesque venue, while a breathtaking 3D light projection show wowed attendees including former Netherlands international Clarence Seedorf and Brazil world champion Cafu.

World Cup Draw

In the centre of Rio de Janeiro, the then capital of Brazil, the Conference Hall of Itamaraty Palace was the venue chosen for the delegations from 14 countries to attend the draw for the group stage of the fourth FIFA World Cup™.

On the afternoon of 22 May 1950, a significant proportion of a planet that was still nursing the wounds left by the Second World War turned its attentions to the silver globe that contained 12 numbered balls. Each one represented one of the teams involved in the draw. Some had come through qualification rounds, like the European, Asian and Central American nations, while others had been invited, as was the case of the South American countries.

Brazil, England, Italy and Uruguay had been nominated as seeds by the Brazilian Sports Confederation, and confirmed by FIFA’s Organising Committee, and as such would not be among the balls that would be drawn. The seeds would be placed in four different groups, which when the tournament kicked off were comprised as follows: two contained four teams, one three and a fourth group with just two teams.

The balls were numbered as follows: (1) Bolivia; (2) Chile, (3) Spain; (4) United States of America; (5) France (6) India; (7) Yugoslavia; (8) Mexico; (9) Paraguay; (10) Sweden; (11) Switzerland and (12) a team to be defined.

The 12th team vacancy was caused by the fact that Turkey, who had successfully negotiated European qualification, had dropped out of the World Cup. Portugal were invited to take their place, but also dropped out of the competition.

As well as diplomatic representatives of 14 teams – the Bolivians did not attend the draw – journalists, photographers and radio reporters were also present in the Itamaraty hall. They were all anxious to report on the fate of their teams and spoke loudly in several languages, making for a wonderfully bizarre confusion.

Silence fell when the Brazilian Minister for Foreign Affairs, Raul Fernandes, pulled the lever of the draw globe, and the first ball rolled out.

“Number seven” was shouted out loud, and the first opponents of Brazil, the seeded team in Group 1, were known. It was Yugoslavia.

Shortly afterwards, the next announcement from the minister: “Number three for Group 2.” It was Spain, who had been drawn in England’s group.

The balls continued to be taken out of the main globe until the draw was complete:

Group 1: Brazil, Yugoslavia, Mexico and Switzerland
Group 2: England, Spain, USA and Chile
Group 3: Italy, Sweden, Paraguay and India
Group 4: Uruguay, France, Bolivia and a team to be defined.

That was the result of the first group draw for a FIFA World Cup held in Brazil, which would begin one month and two days later.

The groups would subsequently be modified. After Turkey and Portugal had both dropped out, India followed suit. Their players refused to take part in the tournament because they were forbidden from playing barefoot. France also dropped out in protest of an itinerary that would have involved a journey of 3,500km between one match and the next one.

There is no changes with regard to the allocation of places at Brazil 2014. As the FIFA confirmed at the beginning of March, Europe will receive 13 places, Africa 5,South America 4.5, Asia 4.5, North, Central America and Caribbean 3.5 and Oceania 0.5.

 

Asian Zone Competition
5 teams which fared the best in the last FIFA World Cup received a bye for Rounds 1 and 2 of the competition. The lowest rank teams were drawn to play in round one on a home and away knock out system. In Round Two , a similar Knock out system was played where Team Melli faced Maldives Islands and the Third round was drawn in Rio on 30th July.This round consists of 5 groups of four teams each. The winner and runner up of each group will qualify for round 4 which will consist of two groups of 5 Teams.  Two top team qualify for the World Cup finals.

 

Round 2 
Date Comp. H / A / N Final score Stadium Attendance
28.07.2011 World Cup Qualifier A 1 – 0 Rasmee Dhandu National Stadium , Male 7000
23.07.2011 World Cup Qualifier / Preliminary Round H 4 – 0 Azadi Stadium , Tehran 15000

 


Round 3


 


#
Date
Match
Venue
Result
1
02 September 2011
Iran-Indonesia
Azadi Stadium , Tehran
2
02 September 2011
Bahrain-Qatar
National Stadium, Riffa
3
06 September 2011
Indonesia-Bahrain
Gelora Bung Karno Stadium , Jakarta
4
06 September 2011
Qatar-Iran
Al-Sadd Stadium  , Doha
5
11 October 2011
Indonesia-Qatar
Gelora Bung Karno Stadium , Jakarta
7
11 November 2011
Qatar-Indonesia
Al-Sadd Stadium  , Doha
8
11 November 2011
Bahrain-Iran
National Stadium , Riffa
9
15 November 2011
Indonesia-Iran
Gelora Bung Karno Stadium , Jakarta
10
15 November 2011
Qatar-Bahrain
Al-Sadd Stadium , Doha
11
29 February 2012
Iran-Qatar
Azadi Stadium , Tehran
2-2
12
29 February 2012
Bahrain-Indonesia
National Stadium, Riffa
10-0
 

Final standing
Team GP W D L GF GA +/- Pts
Iran 6 3 17 5 12 12
Qatar 6 4 10 5 5 10
Bahrain 6 2 3 1 13 7 6 9
Indonesia 6 0 0 6 3 26 -23 0

 

Iran and Qatar qualified for the final qualification rounds consisting of two groups of 5 teams.

Details of Round 4

FIFA officially announced the pots for this week’s World Cup draw as well as the prize money on the line in next summer’s international football showcase. The draw itself, which will place the 32 teams into eight groups, is scheduled for Friday, Dec. 6.

Pot 1 is headlined by the top four contenders: Brazil, Spain, Germany and Argentina. Pot 2 has only seven teams for the time being, but a European team for Pot 4 will eventually fill the void. The United States and Mexico headline Pot 3.

Following are the results of Tuesday’s meeting of the World Cup organizing committee. Click here to watch the live press conference that follows the meeting.

 

Pots for 2014 World Cup Draw

Pot 1
National Team FIFA Ranking
Brazil 10
Spain 1
Germany 2
Argentina 3
Colombia 4
Uruguay 6
Switzerland 8
Belgium 11

FIFA

Pot 1 is comprised of host nation Brazil and the seven top-ranked teams from FIFA’s October rankings. These will be the headline squads for each group, and those outside it will likely be rooting for a spot alongside Switzerland, or at least to avoid Brazil, Spain, Germany or Argentina.

 

Pot 2
National Team FIFA Ranking
Algeria 26
Cameroon 51
Ivory Coast 17
Ghana 24
Nigeria 36
Chile 15
Ecuador 23

FIFA

At the outset, Pot 2 only has seven teams, made up of national teams from Africa and the South American squads not in Pot 1. Eventually, another European team will be drawn into this pot, but there will be a separate “Pot X” created to avoid three teams from UEFA ending up in the same group.

The Telegraph tries to sort out the complicated process:

 

Pot 3
National Team FIFA Ranking
Australia 59
Iran 45
Japan 48
Korea Republic 54
Costa Rica 31
Honduras 41
Mexico 20
United States 14

FIFA

Pot 3 is straightforward. It’s comprised of teams that qualified from the Asian and North American regions, which includes the United States and Mexico. Teams from this pot will need luck in order to avoid a very difficult draw.

 

Pot 4
National Team FIFA Ranking
Bosnia and Herzegovina 21
Croatia 16
England 13
France 19
Greece 12
Italy 7
Netherlands 9
Portugal 5
Russia 22

FIFA

Finally, the fourth pot is all of the remaining European teams. Since there are nine sides, it creates an imbalance that will get sorted out when one is drawn into Pot 2. But again, FIFA is going to immediately draw a South American team from “Pot X” and European team together to avoid three UEFA teams ending up together, as explained during the press conference.

Paul Carr of ESPN provides a graphical look at the breakdown:

 

FINAL ROUNDS GROUPS

 

FBL-WC2014 -BRAZIL-FINAL-DRAW

 

Official list of Argentina

Goalkeepers (3): 

 

1)   Sergio Romero (Monaco/FRA)

21) Mariano Andújar (Catania/ITA)

12) Agustín Orión (Boca Juniors)

Defenders (7): 

 

17) Federico FERNANDEZ (SS Napoli/ITA)

23) José Basanta (Monterrey/MEX)

15) Martin Demichelis (Manchester City/ENG)

2) Ezequiel Garay (Benfica/POR)

16) Marcos Rojo (Sporting Lisbon/POR)

4) Pablo Zabaleta (Manchester City/ENG)

Augusto FERNANDEZ  (Celta Vigo/ESP)

3) Hugo Campagnaro (Inter Milan/ITA)

Midfielders (8): 

19) Ricardo Alvarez (Inter Milan/ITA)

6) Lucas Biglia (Lazio/ITA)

7) Angel Di Maria (Real Madrid/ESP)

13) Augusto Fernández (Celta Vigo/ESP)

5) Fernando Gago (Boca Juniors)

14) Javier Mascherano (Barcelona/ESP),

8) Enzo Pérez (Benfica/POR),

11) Maximiliano Rodríguez (Newell’s Old Boys)

Forwards (5): 

 

20( Sergio Aguero (Manchester City/ENG),

9) Gonzalo Higuaín (Napoli/ITA),

22) Ezequiel Lavezzi (Paris Saint-Germain/FRA)

10) Lionel Messi (Barcelona/ESP)

18) Rodrigo Palacio (Inter Milan/ITA)

Argentina

Official list of Bosnia-Herzegovina

Goalkeepers (3):

1) Asmir Begovic – Stoke City (England) /  26


12) Jasmin Fejzic – VfR Aalen (Germany) / 28


22) Asmir Avdukic – FK Borac Banja Luka (Bosnia-Herzegovina) / 33

Defenders (7):

4) Emir Spahic – Bayer Leverkusen (Germany) / 34


15) Toni Sunjic – FC Zorya Lugansk (Ukraine) / 25


5) Sead Kolasinac – Schalke 04 (Germany) / 21


6) Ognjen Vranjes – FC Elazigspor (Turkey) / 24

====Ervin Zukanovic – KAA Gent (Belgium) / 27


3) Ermin Bicakcic – Eintracht Braunschweig (Germany) / 24


7) Muhamed Besic – Ferencvaros (Hungary) / 21

Midfielders (11):

8) Miralem Pjanic – AS Roma (Italy) / 24


20) Izet Hajrovic – Galatasaray (Turkey) / 22


13) Mensur Mujdza – SC Freiburg (Germany) / 30


18) Haris Medunjanin – FC Gaziantespor (Turkey) / 29


16) Senad Lulic – SS Lazio (Italy) / 28


21) Anel Hadzic – Sturm Graz (Austria) / 24


14) Tino Susic – Hajduk Split (Croatia) / 22


23) Sejad Salihovic – Hoffenheim (Germany) / 29


10) Zvjezdan Misimovic – FC Guizhou Renhe (China) / 31


17) Senijad Ibricic – Erciyespor (Turkey) / 28


2) Avdija Vrsajevic – Hajduk Split (Croatia) / 28

Forwards (3):

9) Vedad Ibisevic – VfB Stuttgart (Germany) / 29


11) Edin Dzeko – Manchester City (England) / 28


19) Edin Visca – Istanbul BB (Turkey) / 24

 

 

Bosnia

 

Official list of Iran

 

Goalkeepers (3)

1) Rahman Ahmadi – Sepahan Esfahan (Iran)

22) Daniel Davari – Grasshoppers (Switzerland)

12) Alireza Haghighi – FC (Portugal)

Defenders (9): 

13) Hossein Mahini – Persepolis (Iran)

20) Steven Beitashour – Vancouver Whitecaps (Canada)

15) Pejman Montazeri – Umm Salal (Qatar)

4) Jalal Hosseini – Persepolis (Iran)

5) Amir-Hossein Sadeghi – Esteghlal (Iran)

17) Ahmad Alenemeh – Naft Tehran (Iran)

19) Hashem Beikzadeh – Esteghlal (Iran)

23) Mehrdad Pouladi – Persepolis (Iran)

2) Khosro Heydari – Esteghlal (Iran)

Midfielders (8): 

6) Javad Nekounam – Al Kuwiat FC (Kuwait)

14) Andranik Teymourian – Esteghlal (Iran)

8) Reza Haghighi – Persepolis (Iran)

11) Ghasem Hadadifar – Zob Ahan (Iran)

18) Bakhtiar Rahmani – Foolad Kuzestan (Iran)

3) Ehsan Hajsafi – Sepahan (Iran)

21) Ashkan Dejagah – Fulham (England)

7) Masoud Shojaei – Las Palmas (Spain)

Forwards (3): 

9) Alireza Jahanbakhsh – NEC Nigemen (Netherlands)

16) Reza Ghoochannejhad – Charlto Athletics (England)

10) Karim Ansarifard – Tractorsazi Tabriz (iran)

 

 

Iran

Official list of Nigeria

Goalkeepers (3): 

Vincent Enyeama –Lille FC (France)

Austin Ejide -Hapoel Be’er Sheva (Israel)

Chigozie Agbim – Gombe United (Nigeria)

Defenders (8): 

Elderson Echiejile -AS Monaco (France)

Efe Ambrose – Celtic (Scotland)

Godfrey Oboabona – Rizespor (Turkey)

Azubuike Egwuekwe – Warri Wolves (Nigeria)

Kenneth Omeruo –Middlesbrough (England)

Juwon Oshaniwa – Ashdod FC (Israel)

Joseph Yobo – Norwich City (England)

Kunle Odunlami – Sunshine Stars(Nigeria)

Midfielders (6): 

John Mikel Obi -Chelsea (England)

Ramon Azeez – Almeria FC (Spain)

Ogenyi Onazi –SS Lazio ( Italy)

Nnamdi Oduamadi –Varese (Italy)

Reuben Gabriel – Waasland-Beveren (Belgium)

Babatunde Michael -Volyn Lutsk (Ukraine)

Forwards (6): 

Ahmed Musa – CSKA Moscow (Russia)

Shola Ameobi – Newcastle United (England)

Emmanuel Emenike -Fenerbahce (Turkey)

Peter Odemwingie -Stoke City (England)

Victor Moses -Liverpool (England)

Uche Nwofor -Heerenveen (Holland)

 

Nigeria

FIFA World Cup Brazil 2014 venues

Estadio Mineirao , Belo Horizonte

Estadio Nacional, Brasilia

Arena Pantanal, Cuiaba

Arena da Baixada, Curitiba
Estadio Castelao, Fortaleza
Arena Amazonia, Manaus
Estadio das Dunas, Natal
Estadio Beira-Rio, Porto Alegre
 
Arena Pernambuco, Recife
Maracana, Rio de Janeiro
Arena Fonte Nova, Salvador

Arena de Sao Paulo, Sao Paulo

Key fixtures: The stadium has been selected to kick off the 2014 World Cup. A semifinal will also be played there.

Snapshot: Sao Paulo can be an intimidating city, with its population of more than 20 million and landscape strewn with skyscrapers. The city is home to Brazil’s best museums, including MASP, its leading art museum, and the Museu do Futebol, tucked under the stands of the Pacaembu stadium. It is a cosmopolitan Brazilian city, with Italian (Bixiga) and Japanese (Liberdade) neighbourhoods, among others. No surprise then that Sao Paulo has an extensive range of restaurants, clubs and bars. A warning: Sao Paulo is huge and the traffic is infamous, so allow plenty of time for getting around.

Getting there: When the construction work is finished, two subway lines (3 and 11) should take you there from the centre of the city to the stadium. It is worth bearing in mind, though, that the stadium is some distance from the most interesting neighbourhoods in Sao Paulo, so allow at least one hour to get there.

Where/what to eat: For the best cheese bread in the city, head to Pao de Queijo Haddock Lobo (Rua Haddock Lobo). Warning: Attempts to eat less than three of these treats will end in failure.

Sushi aficionados would do well to head to the Liberdade district, home of Sao Paulo’s Japanese diaspora. For a few city blocks you could almost be in East Asia, with supermarkets, cafes and shops replete with Japanese staples — and kitsch manga paraphernalia.

Elsewhere, head to 348 (Miguel Caifat 348) for outstanding red meat, featuring both Brazilian and Argentine cuts, while Primo Basilico (Gabriel Monteiro da Silva 1864) offers pizza made to perfection.

Where/what to drink: The Vila Madalena neighbourhood offers the best drinking spots, from endless supplies of beer and chat (Filial, at Fidalga 254, which boasts one of the best waiters in the city, Joaquin) to an amazing gin and tonic menu (Astor at Delfina 163). There’s fantastic live music at Jazz nos Fundos (Joao Moura 1076), or Grazie Dio (Girassol 67) if you are seeking something local.

In the area on a Thursday night or Saturday afternoon? Then you’re advised to frequent the samba joint called Traco de Uniao (Claudio Soares 73).

If you are not on a tight budget, Royal (Consolacao 222) will provide you with your own waiter, but at a considerable price.


Where to stay: Jardins, Itaim or Pinheiros, near Vila Madalena, are the most interesting districts in Sao Paulo regarding shops, restaurants and nightlife, and will allow you to roam from one to another without wasting much time in traffic. Avoid Augusta (noisy) and Morumbi (too far away from the stadium).

Area trivia:  The Museum of Football, located at the Pacaembu stadium, is a must for fans of the game. With collections of football shirts, futebol de botao (the Brazilian equivalent of Subbuteo) sets and plenty of interactive displays, you could easily wile away an afternoon here.

Legendary right-back Cafu was born in Sao Paolo, and went on to make more than 100 appearances for the Tricolor and helping them win a number of trophies. Cafu made 142 appearances for Brazil, appearing at three consecutive World Cups, lifting the title twice.

Sightseeing: Two skyscrapers offer staggering views of Sao Paulo’s concrete jungle. The Banespa building (Joao Bricola 24) is the more popular of the pair, meaning there can be queues during busy periods. Edificio Italia (Ipiranga 344), meanwhile, is usually quieter, with many people unaware that there is a viewing platform (with no real safety barrier, incidentally) one floor above a swanky restaurant. You have to pay, but the panorama is worth it.

For something a little obscure, head to the Butantan Institute to watch snakes being milked for their venom once a day.

Team Melli Squad – FIFA World Cup Brazil 2014

Shirt Number
Player Name 

3

HAJi SAFi, Ehsan


25-Feb-90
23 years
Sepahan
Defender
60 Caps
3 Goals
3 Ehsan Haji Safi

4

HOSSEINI, Jalal


03-Feb-82
31 Years
Persepolis
Defender
86 Caps
6 goals
4 - Jalal Hosseini

6

NEKOUNAM, Javad


06-Sep-80
33 Years
Al Kuwait FC (KWI)
Midfield
143 Caps
37 Goals
6 Javad Nekounam

14

TEYMOURIAN, Andranik


06-Mar-83
30 Years
Esteghlal
Midfield
79 Caps
9 Goals
14 Andranik Teymourian

10

ANSARIFARD, Karim


03-Apr-90
23 Years
Tractorsazi
Forward
42 Caps
9 Goals
10 Karim Ansarifard

7

SHOJAEI, Masoud


09-Jun-84
29 Years
Las Palmas (ESP)
Midfield
51 Caps
5 Goals
7 Masoud Shojaei

1

AHMADI, Rahman


30-July-80
33 years
Sepahan Esfahan
Goalkeeper
11 Caps
1 Rahman Ahmadi

21

DEJAGAH, Ashkan


05-Jul-86
27 years
Fulham (ENG)
Midfield
14 Caps
4 Goals
21 Ashkan Dejagah

20

BEITASHOUR, Steven


01-Feb-1987
26 years
Vancouver Whitecaps (CAN)
Defender
6 Caps
20 Steven Beitashour

22

DAVARI, Daniel


06-Jan-88
25 years
Grasshopper (SWI)
Goalkeeper
4 Caps
22 Daniel Davari

16

GHOOCHANNEJAD, Reza


20-Sep-87
26 years
Charlton Athletics (ENG)
Forward
14 Caps
10 Goals
16 Reza Ghoochannejad

13

MAHINI, Hossein


16-Sep-86
27 years
Persepolis
Defender
23 Caps
13 Hossein Mahini

15

MONTAZERI, Pejman


09-Sep-83
30 years
Um Salal (QAT)
Defender
22 Caps
1 Goal
15 Pejman Montazeri

9

JAHANBAKSH, Alireza


08-Oct-93
20 years
NEC Nijmegen (NED)
Forward
7 Caps
1 Goal
9 Alireza Jahanbakhsh

5

SADEGHI, AmirHossein


06-Sep-81
32 years
Esteghlal
Defender
15 Caps
1 Goal
5 Amir Hossein Sadeghi

8

HAGHIGHI, Reza


31-Jan-1989
24 years
Persepolis
Midfield
9 Caps
8 Reza Haghighi

11

HADDADIFAR, Ghassim


12-Jul-83
30 years
Zob Ahan
Midfield
18 Caps
11 Ghassim Hadadifar

23

POOLADI, Mehrdad


20-Feb-87
26 years
Persepolis
Defender
21 caps
23 Mehrdad Pooladi

19

BEIKZADEH, Hashim


22-Jan-84
30 years
Esteghlal
Defender
16 caps
1 goal
19 Hashim Beikzadeh

17

ALE NEMEH, Ahmad


20-Oct-82
32 years
Naft Tehran
Defender
9 caps
1 goal
17 Ahmad Ale-Nemeh

12

HAGHIGHI, Alireza


02-May-88
26 years
Sporting Covilhã (POR)
Goalkeeper
6 caps
12 Alireza Haghighi

2

HEYDARI, Khosro


14-Sep-83
30 Years
Esteghlal
Defender
49 Caps
2 Khosro Heydari

18

RAHMANI, Bakhtiyar


23-Sep-91
23 Years
Foolad Khuzestan
Midfield
7 Caps
18 Bakhtiar Rahmani

QUEIROZ, Carlos


01-Mar-53
61 Years
Head Coach
Coach Queiroz

 

Team Melli Matches- FIFA World Cup Brazil 2014

 

 

Maracanã – Estádio Jornalista Mário Filho Rio De Janeiro (BRA)

15 Jun 2014 – 19:00 Local time
Group stage – Group F
Argentina                                 Bosnia and Herzegovina  
Argentina   2 – 1     Bosnia-Herzegovina
 
16 Jun 2014 – 16:00 Local time
Group stage – Group F
Iran                                Nigeria
Iran   0 – 0.    Nigeria
 
Estadio Mineirao Belo Horizonte (BRA)

21 Jun 2014 – 13:00 Local time
Group stage – Group F
Argentina                                  Iran
Argentina      1- 0          Iran
 
Arena Pantanal Cuiaba (BRA)

21 Jun 2014 – 18:00 Local time
Group stage – Group F
Nigeria                               Bosnia and Herzegovina         
Nigeria    1- 0 Bosnia-Herzegovina
Estadio Beira-Rio Porto Alegre (BRA)

25 Jun 2014 – 13:00 Local time
Group stage – Group F
Nigeria                                 Argentina
Nigeria  2 – 3    Argentina
Arena Fonte Nova Salvador (BRA)

25 Jun 2014 – 13:00 Local time
Group stage – Group F
Bosnia and Herzegovina                                Iran
Bosnia-Herzegovina    3 – 1      Iran
 
 

 

 

TEAM MELLI PLAYERS’ STATISTICS

Shirt #


Player Name

 

Matches

Minutes

Goals

YC

RC

1

AHMADI, Rahman


30-July-80
33 years
Sepahan Esfahan
Goalkeeper
11 Caps

2

HEYDARI, Khosrow


14-Sep-83
30 Years
Esteghlal
Defender
49 Caps

1

89

3

HAJSAFY, Ehsan


25-Feb-90
23 years
Sepahan
Defender
60 Caps
3 Goals

1

90

4

HOSSEINI, Jalal


03-Feb-82
31 Years
Persepolis
Defender
86 Caps
6 goals

1

90

5

SADEGHI, AmirHossein


06-Sep-81
32 years
Esteghlal
Defender
15 Caps
1 Goal

1

90

6

NEKOUNAM, Javad


06-Sep-80
33 Years
Al Kuwait FC (KWI)
Midfield
143 Caps
37 Goals

1

90

7

SHOJAEI, Masoud


09-Jun-84
29 Years
Las Palmas (ESP)
Midfield
51 Caps
5 Goals

1

1

8

HAGHIGHI, Reza


31-Jan-1989
24 years
Persepolis
Midfield
9 Caps

9

JAHANBAKSH, Alireza


08-Oct-93
20 years
NEC Nijmegen (NED)
Forward
7 Caps
1 Goal

1

12

10

ANSARIFARD, Karim


03-Apr-90
23 Years
Tractorsazi
Forward
42 Caps
9 Goals

11

HADDADIFAR, Ghassim


12-Jul-83
30 years
Zob Ahan
Midfield
18 Caps

12

HAGHIGHI, Alireza


02-May-88
26 years
Sporting Covilhã (POR)
Goalkeeper
6 caps

1

90

13

MAHINI, Hossein


16-Sep-86
27 years
Persepolis
Defender
23 Caps

14

TEYMOURIAN, Andranik


06-Mar-83
30 Years
Esteghlal
Midfield
79 Caps
9 Goals

1

901

15

MONTAZERI, Pejman


09-Sep-83
30 years
Um Salal (QAT)
Defender
22 Caps
1 Goal

1

90

16

GHOOCHANNEJAD, Reza


20-Sep-87
26 years
Charlton Athletics (ENG)
Forward
14 Caps
10 Goals

1

90

17

ALE NEMEH, Ahmad


20-Oct-82
32 years
Naft Tehran
Defender
9 caps
1 goal

18

RAHMANI, Bakhtiyar


23-Sep-91
23 Years
Foolad Khuzestan
Midfield
7 Caps

19

BEIGZADEH, Hashim


22-Jan-84
30 years
Esteghlal
Defender
16 caps
1 goal

20

BEITASHOUR, Steven


01-Feb-1987
26 years
Vancouver Whitecaps (CAN)
Defender
6 Caps

21

DEJAGAH, Ashkan


05-Jul-86
27 years
Fulham (ENG)
Midfield
14 Caps
4 Goals

1

78

22

DAVARI, Daniel


06-Jan-88
25 years
Grasshopper (SWI)
Goalkeeper
4 Caps

23

POOLADI, Mehrdad


20-Feb-87
26 years
Persepolis
Defender
21 caps

1

90

 

 

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