Uzbekistan national football team

Uzbekistan
Nickname(s) White Wolves
Turanians
White and blue
Asian Italy
Association Uzbekistan Football Association (UFA)
Confederation AFC (Asia)
Sub-confederation CAFA (Central Asia, Afghanistan and Iran)
Head coach Héctor Cúper
Captain Odil Ahmedov
Most caps Server Djeparov (126)
Top scorer Maksim Shatskikh (34)
Home stadium Milliy Stadium
Pakhtakor Stadium
FIFA code UZB
First colours
Second colours
FIFA ranking
Current 95 (16 August 2018)
Highest 45 (November 2006–January 2007)
Lowest 119 (November 1996)
Elo ranking
Current 58 2 (24 July 2018)
Highest 43 (November 2016)
Lowest 95 (February 2001)
First international
Tajikistan 2–2 Uzbekistan
(Dushanbe, Tajikistan; 17 June 1992)
Biggest win
Uzbekistan 15–0 Mongolia 
(Chiang Mai, Thailand; December 5, 1998)
Biggest defeat
 Japan 8–1 Uzbekistan
(Sidon, Lebanon; October 17, 2000)
Asian Cup
Appearances 7 (first in 1996)
Best result Fourth place, 2011

The Uzbekistan national football team (Uzbek: Oʻzbekiston milliy futbol terma jamoasi) represents Uzbekistan in association football and is controlled by the Uzbekistan Football Association, the governing body for football in Uzbekistan. Uzbekistan's home ground is Milliy Stadium in Tashkent and their current head coach is Ravshan Khaydarov. Uzbekistan has never qualified to the final stages of the World Cup, but the team have qualified to every AFC Asian Cup since its declaration of independence. In the Asian Cup in 2011, the Uzbekistan national team reached the semi-finals of the tournament. Uzbekistan won the Gold Medal in the football tournament at the Asian Games 1994 in Japan, and was runner-up in the Afro-Asian Cup of Nations in 1995.

History

The year of birth of football in Uzbekistan is 1912 (read more in this article), since it was then that football teams were created in Kokand, a little later in Ferghana, Andijan, Tashkent, Samarkand, Bukhara and Urganch, between which began to be held long-distance matches. The first championship of Ferghana valley was held in 1914, the Championship of the Uzbekistan SSR began to be played since 1926, and the drawing of the Uzbekistan SSR Cup began to be carried out since 1939. From 1924 to 1991 Uzbekistan was part of the Soviet Union (USSR) as the Uzbekistan Soviet Socialist Republic (UzSSR).

In 1928, the national team of Uzbekistan was created for the first time, which took part in the Spartakiade, which included representatives of some European countries. At this tournament, the national team of Uzbekistan held its first international match against team of jobs Switzerland and won with a score of 8:4. Until mid-1991, Uzbekistan was part of the USSR and had its own national team as well as the rest of the Union republics, which mostly played matches within teams and teams of the USSR, in particular in football tournaments of the Spartakiad of Peoples of the USSR. The national team of the Uzbekistan SSR participated in all draws of the football tournament of the Spartakiad of Peoples of the USSR, and in the 1986 tournament reached the final, lost to the Ukrainian SSR (modern Ukraine) team with a score of 0:1, thereby winning the silver medal of the tournament.

The most powerful football clubs, as well as semi-professional and professional clubs of the Uzbekistan SSR participated in the USSR Football League (Higher League, First League, Second League and Second League B) and USSR Cup. Nonprofessional clubs of the Uzbekistan SSR participated in the Uzbekistan SSR Championship and the Uzbekistan SSR Cup.

After the dissolution of the Soviet Union, and Uzbekistan gained independence, the national team of Uzbekistan of the new convocation was organized. The national team held its first matches in 1992. The first game of the national team of Uzbekistan was a match against Tajikistan, in the framework of the Central Asian Cup 1992 (the tournament was held once) initiated by FIFA. These matches are officially registered by FIFA on the basis of the fact that the national team of Uzbekistan has been allowed since 1992 to participate in tournaments held under the auspices of FIFA. At the drawing of this tournament in the format of the League, the national team of Uzbekistan was the second after the national team of Kazakhstan. In the first year of existence, the national team of Uzbekistan held matches only with the teams of Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, Kazakhstan and Kyrgyzstan. In 1993, the team has not played a single match.

In 1994, the Uzbekistan Football Federation was officially adopted by the AFC and FIFA. In the same year Uzbekistan won in the international tournament the Cup of Independence of Uzbekistan, and at the end of the year the national team won in the ending the national team of China with the score 4:2, became the winner of football tournament of the Asian Games of 1994 which took place in the Japanese city of Hiroshima.


1994 Asian Games

1994 Asian Games Final starting lineup on October 16, 1994, in Hiroshima, Japan).

Uzbekistan won the 1994 Asian Games tournament as debutants.

2004 AFC Asian Cup

Uzbekistan failed to make further impact on the continental stage until they reached the last eight of the 2004 Asian Cup, where they were beaten by Bahrain after a penalty shoot-out.

2006 FIFA World Cup qualification

That performance was followed by victory over Iraq in the second qualifying round for World Cup 2006 in Germany, with goals from Maksim Shatskikh and Alexander Geynrikh sending them through to the last eight.

They were knocked out in the final stage of the Asian qualification to the 2006 World Cup after losing on the away goals rule to Bahrain. The result was subject to controversy as actually three games were played; the first, a 1–0 win for Uzbekistan, was wiped out after FIFA declared the result void after a mistake by Toshimitsu Yoshida, a Japanese referee.[1] The replay ended 1–1, and after the return finished 0–0, Uzbekistan were eliminated.

2007 AFC Asian Cup

In the 2007 Asian Cup, Uzbekistan was able to get past the group stage by beating Malaysia 5–0 and China PR 3–0. However, Uzbekistan was knocked out of the tournament in the quarter-finals by losing to Saudi Arabia 2–1.

2010 FIFA World Cup qualification

After having three foreign coaches (German Hans-Jürgen Gede, Englishman Bob Houghton and Russian Valeri Nepomniachi) in three years, Uzbekistan turned to former Uzbekistan Olympic team coach Rauf Inileev. In the qualifying series for the 2010 World Cup, Uzbekistan advanced to the fourth round of the Asian qualifiers after winning their first four matches, but finished last in Group A of the final round behind favorites Australia, Japan, Bahrain and Qatar, with four points from eight matches.

2011 AFC Asian Cup

Four years later, in the 2011 Asian Cup, Uzbekistan ended in fourth place, their best result in the tournament so far. After getting past the group stage and quarter-finals, the Uzbek team lost what it might have been their first Asian Cup final when Australia thrashed the team 0–6 in their semi-final game. Some days later, they were defeated again by South Korea in the third place playoff.[2]

2014 FIFA World Cup qualification

In the qualifying series for the 2014 World Cup, Uzbekistan advanced to the fourth round of the Asian qualifiers after winning their group in the third round over perennial favorites Japan. Uzbekistan finished with 16 points (five wins and one draw), which was more than any other team in the third round, including an impressive 1–0 away win against Japan.

In the fourth round of the qualifiers, Uzbekistan finished third in Group A behind Iran and South Korea. Uzbekistan had the same amount of points as South Korea (14 points), who had a better goal difference by one goal.

The two teams who finished third in the fourth round groups (Jordan and Uzbekistan) played each other in the fifth round to determine the AFC participant in the intercontinental play-off. The games took place on 6 and 10 September 2013. With the two teams still evenly matched at full-time in the second leg, Jordan eventually progressed to the intercontinental play-off after winning 9–8 on penalties.

2015 AFC Asian Cup

In the 2015 Asian Cup, Uzbekistan advanced to the quarter-finals after finishing as runners-up in the tough Group B, which was won by China, while Saudi Arabia and North Korea were eliminated. However, the team was knocked out of the tournament in the quarter-finals after losing 2–0 in extra time to South Korea.

2018 FIFA World Cup qualification

Uzbekistan continued their quest to head to the World Cup during 2018 FIFA World Cup qualification in Russia, but their campaign had been shattered with a humiliating 2–4 defeat to North Korea. However, the Uzbeks soon bounced back and won the last remaining matches to top the group and qualified to the 2019 AFC Asian Cup as well as last round. Once again, Uzbekistan in the last round, missed opportunity when they finished fourth, behind Iran, South Korea and Syria, when Uzbekistan could only manage a 0–0 draw to the South Koreans last match.[3]

Competitive record

FIFA World Cup record

FIFA World Cup record FIFA World Cup qualification record
Year Round Position Pld W D* L GF GA Pld W D L GF GA
1930 to 1990 Was part of USSR Was part of USSR
1994 Did not enter Did not enter
1998 Did not qualify 14 6 4 4 33 21
2002 14 7 3 4 33 19
2006 13 6 5 3 24 15
2010 16 8 1 7 33 26
2014 18 11 4 3 28 9
2018 18 11 1 6 26 14
2022 To be determined To be determined
2026
Total - 0/7 - - - - - - 93 49 18 27 177 124

AFC Asian Cup record

AFC Asian Cup record AFC Asian Cup qualification
Hosts / Year Result Position GP W D* L GS GA GP W D* L GS GA
1996Group Stage10th310236 ------
2000Group Stage12th3012214 ------
2004Quarter-finals6th431052 ------
2007Quarter-finals7th4202104 ------
2011Fourth Place4th63121013 ------
2015Quarter-finals8th420255 ------
2019Qualified------- ------
Total7/74th24113103544 ------

Asian Games record

Football at the Asian Games has been an under-23 tournament since 2002.
Year Result GP W D* L GS GA
1951Was part of USSR------
1994Champions7700237
1998Quarter-finals6321258
2002–present See Uzbekistan national under-23 football team
Total2/131310214815

Central Asian Championship record

Host nation(s) / year Round Pld W D* L GS GA Dif Pts
2018---------
Total---------

FIFA ranking

Last updated 9 March 2017

Key to FIFA World Rankings table
Highest position
Lowest position
Year Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec
20167371746666665655494862
20176363

Uzbekistan all-time record against other nations

Detailes: Uzbekistan national football team head to head

As of 7 June 2018
Nations P W D L GF GA GD Winning % Confederation
 Albania 1 0 0 1 0 1 −1 000.00 UEFA
 Armenia 2 0 0 2 1 5 −4 000.00 UEFA
 Australia 3 0 0 3 0 9 −9 000.00 AFC
 Azerbaijan 9 2 3 4 10 11 −1 022.22 UEFA
 Bahrain 11 4 5 2 15 8 +7 036.36 AFC
 Bangladesh 3 3 0 0 15 0 +15 100.00 AFC
 Belarus 2 0 1 1 3 4 −1 000.00 UEFA
 Bosnia and Herzegovina 2 1 1 0 2 1 +1 050.00 UEFA
 Burkina Faso 1 1 0 0 1 0 +1 100.00 CAF
 Cambodia 2 2 0 0 10 1 +9 100.00 AFC
 Canada 1 0 0 1 1 2 −1 000.00 CONCACAF
 China PR 12 6 1 5 18 14 +4 050.00 AFC
 Chinese Taipei 7 7 0 0 30 1 +29 100.00 AFC
 Estonia 2 0 2 0 3 3 +0 000.00 UEFA
 Georgia 1 0 1 0 2 2 +0 000.00 UEFA
 Hong Kong 7 4 3 0 10 3 +7 057.14 AFC
 India 5 4 1 0 11 3 +8 080.00 AFC
 Indonesia 2 1 1 0 4 1 +3 050.00 AFC
 Iran 10 1 1 8 2 13 −11 010.00 AFC
 Iraq 7 4 2 1 7 4 +3 057.14 AFC
 Israel 1 0 0 1 0 2 −2 000.00 UEFA
 Japan 10 1 3 6 9 28 −19 010.00 AFC
 Jordan 12 6 5 1 19 12 +7 050.00 AFC
 Kazakhstan 6 2 3 1 8 4 +4 033.33 UEFA
 Kuwait 6 3 1 2 12 9 +3 050.00 AFC
 Kyrgyzstan 6 6 0 0 25 2 +23 100.00 AFC
 Latvia 1 1 0 0 3 0 +3 100.00 UEFA
 Lebanon 5 4 1 0 8 1 +7 080.00 AFC
 Malaysia 5 5 0 0 19 2 +17 100.00 AFC
 Mongolia 2 2 0 0 23 1 +22 100.00 AFC
 Montenegro 1 0 0 1 0 1 −1 000.00 UEFA
 Morocco 1 0 0 1 0 2 −2 000.00 CAF
 New Zealand 1 1 0 0 3 1 +2 100.00 OFC
 Nigeria 2 0 0 2 2 4 −2 000.00 CAF
 North Korea 8 5 2 1 14 7 +7 062.50 AFC
 Oman 5 1 0 4 7 8 −1 020.00 AFC
 Palestine 3 3 0 0 7 0 +7 100.00 AFC
 Philippines 2 2 0 0 6 1 +5 100.00 AFC
 Qatar 13 8 2 3 22 13 +9 061.54 AFC
 Saudi Arabia 10 4 1 5 13 21 −8 040.00 AFC
 Senegal 1 0 1 0 1 1 +0 000.00 CAF
 Singapore 2 2 0 0 10 3 +7 100.00 AFC
 Slovakia 1 0 0 1 1 4 −3 000.00 UEFA
 South Korea 15 1 4 10 14 30 −16 006.67 AFC
 Sri Lanka 1 1 0 0 6 0 +6 100.00 AFC
 Syria 3 1 0 2 2 3 −1 033.33 AFC
 Tajikistan 8 4 3 1 16 8 +8 050.00 AFC
 Thailand 8 3 0 5 15 18 −3 037.50 AFC
 Turkmenistan 9 7 1 1 20 5 +15 077.78 AFC
 Ukraine 2 0 0 2 1 4 −3 000.00 UEFA
 United Arab Emirates 16 3 4 9 17 24 −7 018.75 AFC
 Uruguay 1 0 0 1 0 3 −3 000.00 CONMEBOL
 Vietnam 2 2 0 0 6 1 +5 100.00 AFC
 Yemen 4 4 0 0 10 2 +8 100.00 AFC
Total 264 122 54 88 465 313 +152 046.21

Recent results and forthcoming fixtures

12 last matches

2018

2019

Players

Current squad

The following players were called up for the friendly match against  Uruguay on 7 June 2018.[4]
Caps and goals correct as of: 7 June 2018, after the match against  Uruguay.

No. Pos. Player Date of birth (age) Caps Goals Club
1 1GK Botirali Ergashev (1995-06-25) 25 June 1995 1 0 Navbahor Namangan
12 1GK Rahimjon Davronov (1996-10-03) 3 October 1996 0 0 Mash'al Mubarek
21 1GK Umidjon Ergashev (1999-03-20) 20 March 1999 0 0 Nasaf Qarshi

2 2DF Rustamjon Ashurmatov (1996-07-07) 7 July 1996 3 0 Bunyodkor
3 2DF Khozhiakbar Alidzhanov (1997-04-19) 19 April 1997 0 0 Pakhtakor Tashkent
4 2DF Akramjon Komilov (1996-03-14) 14 March 1996 6 0 Bunyodkor
5 2DF Abbos Otakhonov (1995-08-25) 25 August 1995 1 0 Metallurg Bekabad
13 2DF Islom Kobilov (1997-04-01) 1 April 1997 1 0 Bunyodkor
14 2DF Khursid Giyosov (1995-04-13) 13 April 1995 1 0 Bunyodkor
20 2DF Dostonbek Tursunov (1995-06-13) 13 June 1995 1 0 Neftchi Fergana

6 3MF Azizjon Ganiev (1998-02-22) 22 February 1998 2 0 Nasaf Qarshi
7 3MF Odiljon Hamrobekov (1996-02-13) 13 February 1996 4 0 Nasaf Qarshi
8 3MF Islom Kenjabaev (1999-09-01) 1 September 1999 1 0 Nasaf Qarshi
10 3MF Azizbek Turgunbaev (1994-10-01) 1 October 1994 1 0 Navbahor Namangan
16 3MF Donier Narzullaev (1995-04-11) 11 April 1995 0 0 Nasaf Qarshi
17 3MF Jaloliddin Masharipov (1993-09-01) 1 September 1993 13 1 Pakhtakor Tashkent
18 3MF Sardor Sabirkhodjaev (1994-11-06) 6 November 1994 1 0 Bunyodkor
22 3MF Javokhir Sidikov (1996-12-08) 8 December 1996 2 0 Kokand 1912
23 3MF Jasur Jakhshibaev (1997-06-24) 24 June 1997 2 0 Pakhtakor Tashkent

9 4FW Zabikhillo Urinboev (1995-03-30) 30 March 1995 1 0 Metallurg Bekabad
11 4FW Andrey Sidorov (1995-06-25) 25 June 1995 1 0 Qizilqum Zarafshon

Recent call-ups

The following players have been called for the last 12 months.

Pos. Player Date of birth (age) Caps Goals Club Latest call-up
GK Ignatiy Nesterov (1983-06-20) 20 June 1983 96 0 Lokomotiv Tashkent v.  Morocco, 27 March 2018
GK Eldorbek Suyunov (1991-04-12) 12 April 1991 12 0 Pakhtakor Tashkent v.  Morocco, 27 March 2018
GK Aleksandr Lobanov (1986-01-04) 4 January 1986 20 0 Pakhtakor Tashkent v.  South Korea, 5 September 2017
GK Nikita Ribkin (1992-01-20) 20 January 1992 0 0 Metallurg Bekabad v.  South Korea, 5 September 2017

DF Anzur Ismailov (1985-04-21) 21 April 1985 87 2 Changchun Yatai v.  Morocco, 27 March 2018
DF Islom Tukhtakhodjaev (1989-10-30) 30 October 1989 57 1 Lokomotiv Tashkent v.  Morocco, 27 March 2018
DF Akmal Shorakhmedov (1986-05-10) 10 May 1986 28 0 Pakhtakor Tashkent v.  Morocco, 27 March 2018
DF Shukhrat Mukhammadiev (1989-06-24) 24 June 1989 16 0 Lokomotiv Tashkent v.  Morocco, 27 March 2018
DF Oleg Zoteev (1989-07-05) 5 July 1989 13 1 Lokomotiv Tashkent v.  Morocco, 27 March 2018
DF Sherzod Azamov (1990-01-14) 14 January 1990 3 0 Pakhtakor Tashkent v.  Morocco, 27 March 2018
DF Vladimir Kozak (1993-06-12) 12 June 1993 3 0 Pakhtakor Tashkent v.  United Arab Emirates, 14 November 2017
DF Vitaliy Denisov (1987-02-24) 24 February 1987 71 1 Krylia Sovetov v.  South Korea, 5 September 2017
DF Egor Krimets (1992-01-27) 27 January 1992 30 3 Pakhtakor Tashkent v.  South Korea, 5 September 2017
DF Davron Khashimov (1992-11-24) 24 November 1992 17 0 Navbahor Namangan v.  South Korea, 5 September 2017

MF Odil Ahmedov (Captain) (1987-11-25) 25 November 1987 88 16 Shanghai SIPG v.  Morocco, 27 March 2018
MF Sardor Rashidov (1991-06-14) 14 June 1991 43 12 Lokomotiv Tashkent v.  Morocco, 27 March 2018
MF Fozil Musaev (1989-01-02) 2 January 1989 22 0 Júbilo Iwata v.  Morocco, 27 March 2018
MF Otabek Shukurov (1996-06-22) 22 June 1996 16 2 Al-Sharjah v.  Morocco, 27 March 2018
MF Ikromjon Alibaev (1994-01-09) 9 January 1994 4 0 Lokomotiv Tashkent v.  Morocco, 27 March 2018
MF Sardor Mirzaev (1991-03-21) 21 March 1991 6 1 Lokomotiv Tashkent v.  Senegal, 23 March 2018
MF Javokhir Sokhibov (1995-03-01) 1 March 1995 0 0 Metallurg Bekabad v.  Senegal, 23 March 2018
MF Farrukh Sayfiev (1991-01-17) 17 January 1991 14 0 Pakhtakor Tashkent v.  United Arab Emirates, 14 November 2017
MF Dostonbek Khamdamov (1996-07-24) 24 July 1996 3 0 Anzhi Makhachkala v.  United Arab Emirates, 14 November 2017
MF Bakhrom Abdurakhimov (1988-12-11) 11 December 1988 1 0 Pakhtakor Tashkent v.  United Arab Emirates, 14 November 2017
MF Server Djeparov (1982-10-03) 3 October 1982 126 25 Esteghlal v.  South Korea, 5 September 2017
MF Azizbek Haydarov (1985-07-08) 8 July 1985 85 1 Ajman v.  South Korea, 5 September 2017
MF Jamshid Iskanderov (1993-10-16) 16 October 1993 19 1 Pakhtakor Tashkent v.  South Korea, 5 September 2017

FW Marat Bikmaev (1986-01-01) 1 January 1986 45 5 Lokomotiv Tashkent v.  Morocco, 27 March 2018
FW Eldor Shomurodov (1995-06-29) 29 June 1995 23 6 Rostov v.  Morocco, 27 March 2018
FW Temurkhuja Abdukholiqov (1991-09-25) 25 September 1991 6 1 Al-Sailiya v.  Morocco, 27 March 2018
FW Ivan Nagaev (1989-07-03) 3 July 1989 13 0 Ordabasy v.  United Arab Emirates, 14 November 2017
FW Alexander Geynrikh RET (1984-10-06) 6 October 1984 97 31 Retired v.  South Korea, 5 September 2017
FW Igor Sergeev (1993-04-30) 30 April 1993 42 11 Al-Dhafra v.  South Korea, 5 September 2017

SUS Player suspended.
INJ Player withdrew from the squad due to an injury.
RET Retired from the national team.
WD Player withdrew from the squad for non-injury related reasons.

Current coaching staff

In august 2018.

Position Name
Head coach Hector Cuper
Assistant coach José Fantaguzzi
Fitness coach Antonios Sarioglou
Assistant Coach & Analyst Mahmoud Fayez

Coaches

As of 6 August 2018

Name Nat Period Matches Wins Draws Losses Win%
Rustam Akramov June 1992 — October 1994 18 13 3 2 72%
Alexander Ivankov July 1995 — November 1995 4 0 1 3 0%
Bahadir Ibrahimov 1996 8 2 0 6 25%
Rustam Mirsadiqov May 1997 — October 1997 12 5 3 4 42%
Ubirajara Veiga da Silva October 1997 — December 1998 11 5 4 2 45%
Mahmud Rahimov July 1999 — November 1999 7 6 0 1 86%
Viktor Borisov February 2000 1 1 0 0 100%
Pavel Sadyrin April 2000 — May 2000 1 0 0 1 0%
Yuriy Sarkisyan July 2000 — October 2000 6 1 1 4 17%
Vladimir Salkov December 2000 — October 2001 21 12 3 6 57%
Leonid Ostroushko October 2001 1 1 0 1 100%
Ravshan Haydarov January 2002 — November 2004
June—July 2005
25 13 6 6 52%
Hans-Jürgen Gede February 2005 — April 2005 3 0 1 2 0%
Bobby Houghton July 2005 — December 2005 4 2 2 0 50%
Valeri Nepomniachi January 2006 — December 2006 6 3 2 1 50%
Rauf Inileev January 2007 — September 2008 27 13 4 10 46%
Mirjalal Qasimov September 2008 — April 2010 15 4 3 8 27%
Vadim Abramov April 2010 — June 2012 28 11 5 12 39%
Mirjalal Qasimov June 2012– June 2015 40 19 9 12 48%
Samvel Babayan June 2015 — September 2017 24 16 1 7 66%
Ruziqul Berdyev October 2017 1 0 0 1 0%
Timur Kapadze February 2018 — June 2018 4 0 1 3 20%
Hector Cuper August 2018 — 0 0 0 0 0
  • Coach statistics. Last update: 6 August 2018

Home Stadium

From the moment of its formation (1991) until the end of 2012, the main home stadium of the Uzbekistan national football team was the Pakhtakor Stadium in Tashkent, built and opened in 1956. This stadium is also the venue for home matches of Pakhtakor Football Club. During the USSR, this stadium was home for the Uzbekistan SSR national team. Was reconstructed in 1996, 2008 and 2012 and currently holds 35,000 spectators (before this capacity was 55,000 spectators). For today's time the national team of Uzbekistan holds only some of the matches at Pakhtakor Stadium.

From 2013 to the present, the main home stadium of the Uzbekistan national team is the Milliy Stadium (until 2018 was named Bunyodkor Stadium), built in 2008-2012 and accommodating 34,000 spectators. This stadium is also a home for the Bunyodkor Football Club.

The national team of Uzbekistan in different years held their home matches also in other cities and stadiums of Uzbekistan. So, at the MHSK Stadium in Tashkent (1 match in 1996 and 5 matches in 2008), at the NBU Stadium in Tashkent (1 match in 2000), at the JAR Stadium in Tashkent (1 match in 2012 and 1 match in 2014), at the Dinamo Stadium in Samarkand (2 matches in 1999), at the Markaziy Stadium in Qarshi (1 match in 2007), at the Metallurg Stadium in Almalyk (1 match in 2014).

Individual all-time records

Most capped players

The list of the 10 players with the most caps for Uzbekistan.

As of 27 March 2018
# Player Career Caps Goals
1Server Djeparov2002–present12625
2Timur Kapadze2002–201511910
3Alexander Geynrikh2002–20179731
4Ignatiy Nesterov2002–present960
5Odil Ahmedov2007–present8816
6Anzur Ismailov2007–present872
7Azizbek Haydarov2007–present851
8Vitaliy Denisov2007–present711
9Mirjalol Qosimov1992–20056630
10Andrey Fyodorov1994–2006657

Top goalscorers

As of 27 March 2018, the fifteen highest scorers are:

# Player Career Goals Caps
1Maksim Shatskikh1999–20143461
2Alexander Geynrikh2002–20173197
3Mirjalol Qosimov1992–20053066
4Server Djeparov2002–present25126
5Igor Shkvyrin1992–20002031
6Odil Ahmedov2007–present1688
7Jafar Irismetov1997–20071536
8Ulugbek Bakayev2001–20141453
9Nikolay Shirshov1996–20051364
10Sardor Rashidov 2013–present1243
11Igor Sergeev2013–present1142
Shukhrat Maqsudov1992–19971121
Azamat Abduraimov1992–19971122
Vladimir Shishelov2000–20121128
11Timur Kapadze2002–201510119

See also

References

  1. Syria play their home matches outside Syria due to security concerns from the Syrian Civil War.
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