Name
Georgia

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Next Event
Georgia vs Sweden (11 Nov)

Head Coach

Willy Sagnol

League Position


Recent League Form ➡


Established
1990 (31 years old)

Sport
Soccer

Stadium/Home
Boris Paichadze Dinamo Arena
(54,549 Capacity)

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Archive

Location
Tbilisi, Georgia

Nicknames
ჯვაროსნები

Competitions
European Championships
FIFA World Cup
UEFA Nations League
International Friendlies

Last Edit
curswine: 28/Mar/21
Site
Home / Sport / Soccer / European Championships / Georgia


Upcoming Events
11 Nov 21 Georgia  -  Sweden

Latest Results
12 Oct 21 Kosovo  1 - 2  Georgia
09 Oct 21 Georgia  0 - 2  Greece
08 Sep 21 Bulgaria  4 - 1  Georgia
05 Sep 21 Spain  4 - 0  Georgia
02 Sep 21 Georgia  0 - 1  Kosovo

Description
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The Georgia national football team (Georgian: საქართველოს ეროვნული საფეხბურთო ნაკრები, translit.: sakartvelos erovnuli sapekhburto nak'rebi) represents the country of Georgia in men's international football matches, and it's controlled by the Georgian Football Federation. The Georgian team's first match took place in 1990, while Georgia was still part of the Soviet Union. The team have attempted to qualify for each major tournament from Euro 1996 onwards, but have not achieved qualification yet. Home games are played at the Boris Paichadze Dinamo Arena in Tbilisi.

Team Members
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Davit
Khocholava
#5


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Stadium or Home

Boris Paichadze Dinamo Arena, formerly known as Boris Paichadze National Stadium, is a stadium in Tbilisi, Georgia, and the home stadium of Dinamo Tbilisi, Georgia national rugby union team and Georgia national football team. With a capacity of 54,549, the stadium is the largest in Georgia. Built in 1976 by the Georgian architect Gia Kurdiani, the Dinamo Arena was named Vladimir Ilyich Lenin Dinamo Stadium after Russian Communist leader but later, in 1995 was renamed to Boris Paichadze National Stadium after the famous Georgian football player Boris Paichadze. Prior to the construction of Boris Paichadze Dinamo Arena, the home stadium of Dinamo Tbilisi was the Central Stadium with an approximate capacity of 35,000 spectators. The demand for a much bigger stadium was increased with the successful performance of Dinamo Tbilisi in the mid 1970s. After the inauguration of the stadium, it became the third-largest in the Soviet Union, with a capacity of 74,354 spectators.

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