Name
NEC Nijmegen

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Next Event
SC Cambuur vs NEC Nijmegen (27 Feb)

Head Coach

Rogier Meijer

League Position
7

Recent League Form ➡


Established
1900 (124 years old)

Sport
Soccer

Stadium/Home
Goffertstadion
(12,500 Capacity)

Jersey or Equipment Clearart

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Primary Colours
#ed1b24
#159a6f
#080808

Location
Nijmegen, Netherlands

Nicknames

Competitions
Dutch Eredivisie
Dutch KNVB Cup

Last Edit
zag: 27/Nov/23


Upcoming
27/02 SC Cambuur - NEC Nijmegen
01/03 FC Volendam - NEC Nijmegen
10/03 NEC Nijmegen - SC Heerenvee
17/03 FC Utrecht - NEC Nijmegen
31/03 NEC Nijmegen - PSV Eindhove

Results
24/02 NEC Nijmegen 2 - 0 Sparta
18/02 Ajax 2 - 2 NEC Nijmegen
09/02 RKC Waalwijk 2 - 0 NEC Nijmegen
06/02 NEC Nijmegen 3 - 0 ADO Den Haag
03/02 NEC Nijmegen 3 - 1 SC Heracles

Description
Available in:

NEC Nijmegen, commonly NEC, is a Dutch football club from the city of Nijmegen. They play in the Eerste Divisie, the second tier of Dutch football, but will play in the Eredivisie from the 2021–22 season following promotion.

The oldest remnant of the club, "Eendracht" (Dutch for unity), stems back to 15 November 1900. In 1910, Eendracht merged with NVV Nijmegen to form the Nijmegen Eendracht Combinatie. The team's home ground is the 12,500-seat Stadion de Goffert.

The club has reached the final of the KNVB Cup on four occasions – in 1973, 1983, 1994 and 2000 – but has never won any major silverware.

Team Members




Arts



5

Baas



11

Bayón



1

Cillessen



12

Dost



10

Hansen





Hoedemakers



14

Larsen



35

Netten



17

Nuytinck



18

Ogawa



2

Pereira



71

Proper



22

Roefs



28

Rooij



4

Ross



3

Sandler



23

Sano



20

Schone



7

Tavşan



25

Tibidi



24

Verdonk



15

Wermeskerken



= Player Contract years remaining
Showing 0 to 24 (Total: 24)



Stadium or Home

The Goffertstadion (Dutch pronunciation: ), formerly known as McDOS Goffertstadion for sponsorship reasons, is a football stadium in Nijmegen, Netherlands, located in the Goffertpark. It is home to football club NEC. The stadium was opened on 8 July 1939 by Prince Bernhard of The Netherlands.

Since 1951 the opening of the International Four Days Marches Nijmegen, the so-called Vlaggenparade, a parade with the national flags of all participants is held in the stadium.

N.E.C. (football club) are the tenants of the 12,500 capacity venue.

On 19 October 1983 NEC played a UEFA Cup Winners' Cup match against FC Barcelona, still seen as the most important match ever played in the Goffertstadion.

It was rebuilt into a modern stadium with all seats covered and heated and updated catering facilities. The first home-match in the new stadium took place in September 1999. The grand re-opening was on 25 January 2000.

One of the many advantages the renovated stadium offers is the improved atmosphere because the spectators are now situated much closer to the playing ground. Because of this the players have a better interaction with the crowd.

The playing ground and the rest of the stadium are separated from each other by a promenade which is situated under the spectators’ seats. This promenade has a double function: It prevents supporters from entering the playing ground while at the same time containing food and beverage outlets as well as toilets.

A specially constructed space under the playing ground can store heat to warm up the playing ground, so that matches can still take place during winter.

In November 2007 the board of NEC and the city of Nijmegen presented new plans for De Goffert. The capacity is intended to be increased to 20,000 and the stadium will be placed largely underground inside a large hill. This hill will also serve as a home for basketball (Matrixx Magixx), judo and other sports, creating a 'House of Topsports'. The strange, but innovative, design is needed because the city will not allow the stadium to grow in height because of the Goffert Park, which is a protected nature-site.

The Nijmegen venue hosted three international matches of the Dutch national football team in the 1970s, with the last being a qualifying match for Euro 1980 on 20 September 1978 against Iceland: 3–0. The goals were scored by Ruud Krol, Ernie Brandts and Rob Rensenbrink (penalty).

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