2010 FIFA U-17 Women's World Cup

The 2010 FIFA U-17 Women's World Cup women's football tournament is the second such tournament, and was held in Trinidad and Tobago from 5 to 25 September 2010. Sixteen teams, comprising representatives from all six confederations, took part in the final competition, in which Trinidad and Tobago had a guaranteed place as the host nation.

2010 FIFA U-17 Women's World Cup
FIFA U-17 Women's World Cup Trinidad & Tobago 2010
2010 FIFA U-17 Women's World Cup.svg
Trinidad & Tobago 2010 official logo
Tournament details
Host countryTrinidad and Tobago
Dates5–25 September
Teams16 (from 6 confederations)
Venue(s)5 (in 5 host cities)
Final positions
Champions South Korea (1st title)
Runners-up Japan
Third place Spain
Fourth place North Korea
Tournament statistics
Matches played32
Goals scored125 (3.91 per match)
Attendance141,622 (4,426 per match)
Top scorer(s)South Korea Yeo Min-Ji (8 goals)
Best player(s)South Korea Yeo Min-Ji
Best goalkeeperSpain Dolores Gallardo
Fair play award East Germany
2008
2012

Qualified teamsEdit

  • The qualifiers took place during late 2009 and early 2010. The places were allocated as follows to confederations: AFC (3), CAF (3), CONCACAF (2), CONMEBOL (3), OFC (1), UEFA (3), plus the host country.[1]
Confederation Qualifying Tournament Qualifier(s)
AFC (Asia) 2009 AFC U-16 Women's Championship   North Korea
  South Korea
  Japan
CAF (Africa) 2010 African U-17 Women's World Cup Qualifying Tournament   Nigeria
  Ghana
  South Africa1
CONCACAF
(Central, North America and Caribbean)
Host nation   Trinidad and Tobago1
2010 CONCACAF Under-17 Women's Championship   Canada
  Mexico1
CONMEBOL (South America) 2010 South American Under 17 Women Championship   Brazil
  Chile1
  Venezuela1
OFC (Oceania) 2010 OFC Women's Under 17 Qualifying Tournament   New Zealand
UEFA (Europe) 2010 UEFA Women's Under-17 Championship   Spain1
  Republic of Ireland1
  Germany
1.^ Teams that made their debut.

On 30 June 2010, President of Nigeria Goodluck Jonathan announced he would suspend the Nigeria Football Federation from FIFA competition for 2 years.[2] This put the Flamingoes place at the competition in jeopardy. On 5 July 2010, the ban was lifted.[3]

SquadsEdit

VenuesEdit

During preparation four stadia were constructed in 2001. These four venues along with Hasely Crawford Stadium in Port of Spain, Trinidad are the venues for the women's competition.

Port of Spain Arima/Malabar Couva Marabella Scarborough
Hasely Crawford Stadium Larry Gomes Stadium Ato Boldon Stadium Manny Ramjohn Stadium Dwight Yorke Stadium
10°39′41.48″N 61°31′58.92″W / 10.6615222°N 61.5330333°W / 10.6615222; -61.5330333 (Hasely Crawford Stadium) 10°36′59.00″N 61°16′57.00″W / 10.6163889°N 61.2825000°W / 10.6163889; -61.2825000 (Larry Gomes Stadium Stadium) 10°25′29.00″N 61°25′02.00″W / 10.4247222°N 61.4172222°W / 10.4247222; -61.4172222 (Ato Boldon Stadium) 10°18′12.00″N 61°26′30.00″W / 10.3033333°N 61.4416667°W / 10.3033333; -61.4416667 (Manny Ramjohn Stadium) 11°10′53.17″N 60°43′00.86″W / 11.1814361°N 60.7169056°W / 11.1814361; -60.7169056 (Ato Boldon Stadium)
Capacity: 27,000 Capacity: 10,000 Capacity: 10,000 Capacity: 10,000 Capacity: 7,500
   

Group stageEdit

The opening phase of the tournament comprised four groups of four teams, with the top two sides in each section advancing to the quarter-finals. The final draw to determine the groups took place in Port of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago on May 5, 2010.[4]

Tie breakers in the group stage are:

  1. greatest number of points obtained in all group matches
  2. goal difference in all group matches
  3. greatest number of goals scored in all group matches

If more than two or more teams are still tied after that:

  1. greatest number of points obtained in matches between concerned teams
  2. goal difference in matches between concerned teams
  3. greatest number of goals scored in matches between concerned teams
  4. fair play point system, in which the yellow and red cards of group matches are evaluated
  5. drawing of lots

Group AEdit

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
  Nigeria 3 3 0 0 10 3 +7 9
  North Korea 3 2 0 1 6 3 +3 6
  Trinidad and Tobago 3 1 0 2 3 4 −1 3
  Chile 3 0 0 3 1 10 −9 0

Match times are local time (UTC−4).

Nigeria  3–2  North Korea
Ngozi Okobi   3'79'
Francisca Ordega   77'
Report Kim Su Gyong   28'
Kim Kum-Jong   58'

Trinidad and Tobago  2–1  Chile
Diarra Simmons   9'
Liana Hinds   80'
Report Iona Rothfeld   83'

North Korea  3–0  Chile
Kim Kum-Jong   44'73'
Pong Son Hwa   85' (pen.)
Report
Attendance: 10,000
Referee: Finau Vulivuli (Fiji)

Trinidad and Tobago  1–2  Nigeria
Liana Hinds   36' Report Francisca Ordega   28'
Loveth Ayila   86'
Attendance: 10,000
Referee: Tanja Schett (Austria)

North Korea  1–0  Trinidad and Tobago
Kim Su-Gyong   3' Report
Attendance: 8,000
Referee: Thalia Mitsi (Greece)

Chile  0–5  Nigeria
Report Francisca Ordega   15'
Loveth Ayila   41'51'72'
Ngozi Okobi   90+1'
Attendance: 2,335
Referee: Michelle Pye (Canada)

Group BEdit

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
  Germany 3 3 0 0 22 1 +21 9
  South Korea 3 2 0 1 7 5 +2 6
  Mexico 3 1 0 2 5 13 −8 3
  South Africa 3 0 0 3 2 17 −15 0

Match times are local time (UTC−4).

Germany  9–0  Mexico
Lotzen   4'35'
Petermann   12'13'72'
Malinowski   42'55'66'
Demann   47'
Report
Attendance: 2,961
Referee: Sachiko Yamagishi (Japan)

South Africa  1–3  South Korea
Seoposenwe   53' Report Yeo Min-Ji   37'56'
Shin Dam-Yeong   77'
Attendance: 2,961
Referee: Tanja Schett (Austria)

Germany  10–1  South Africa
Lotzen   12'
Malinowski   19'29'36'57'
Leupolz   24'25'
Petermann   35'37'
Seoposenwe   45' (o.g.)
Report Seoposenwe   31'

South Korea  4–1  Mexico
Kim Na-Ri   27'
Yeo Min-Ji   40'
Kim Da-Hye   76'
Lee Yoo-Na   90'
Report Pina   37'
Attendance: 1,830
Referee: Estela Alvarez (Argentina)

South Korea  0-3  Germany
Report Schmid   72'
Lotzen   76'
Chojnowski   90+3'

Mexico  4–0  South Africa
Solis   21'
Sanchez   51'
Murillo   68'
Pina   77'
Report

Group CEdit

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
  Spain 3 3 0 0 9 3 +6 9
  Japan 3 2 0 1 13 4 +9 6
  Venezuela 3 1 0 2 3 9 −6 3
  New Zealand 3 0 0 3 2 11 −9 0

Match times are local time (UTC−4).

Spain  4–1  Japan
Pérez   26'
Putellas   28'
Gutiérrez   41'
Pinel   55'
Report Yokoyama   56'
Attendance: 1,364
Referee: Quetzalli Alvarado (Mexico)

New Zealand  1–2  Venezuela
Loye   10' Report Viso   24'67'
Attendance: 1,364
Referee: Thalia Mitsi (Greece)

New Zealand  1–3  Spain
Loye   15' Report Gili   4'
Mérida   48'
Lázaro   86'
Attendance: 1,785
Referee: Cha Sung Mi (South Korea)

Japan  6–0  Venezuela
Kyokawa   10'32' (pen.)59'
Y. Tanaka   27'
Yokoyama   70'
Nagashima   90+2'
Report
Attendance: 1,758
Referee: Quetzalli Alvarado (Mexico)

Japan  6–0  New Zealand
Yokoyama   24'58'
Y. Tanaka   59'89'
M. Tanaka   74'
Honda   90+1'
Report

Venezuela  1–2  Spain
Alvarado   74' Report Lázaro   28'83'
Attendance: 2,579
Referee: Therese Sagno (Guinea)

Group DEdit

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
  Republic of Ireland 3 2 0 1 5 2 +3 6
  Brazil 3 2 0 1 4 2 +2 6
  Canada 3 1 0 2 1 3 −2 3
  Ghana 3 1 0 2 1 4 −3 3

Match times are local time (UTC−4).

Republic of Ireland  1–2  Brazil
Killeen   58' Report Glaucia   4'61'
Attendance: 1,881
Referee: Wang Jia (China)

Canada  1–0  Ghana
Cantave   54' Report
Attendance: 1,881
Referee: Sung Mi Cha (South Korea)

Republic of Ireland  1–0  Canada
Killeen   76' Report
Attendance: 2,293
Referee: Sachiko Yamagishi (Japan)

Ghana  1–0  Brazil
Danso   22' Report

Ghana  0–3  Republic of Ireland
Report Campbell   5'
Donnelly   36'
Gilroy   77'
Attendance: 2,140
Referee: Estela Alvarez (Argentina)

Brazil  2–0  Canada
Paula   20'
Thaís   51'
Report

Knockout stageEdit

 
Quarter-finalsSemi-finalsFinal
 
          
 
16 September — Marabella
 
 
  Nigeria5
 
21 September — Arima
 
  South Korea6
 
  South Korea2
 
17 September — Couva
 
  Spain1
 
  Spain2
 
25 September — Port of Spain
 
  Brazil1
 
  South Korea3 (5)
 
16 September — Marabella
 
  Japan3 (4)
 
  Germany0
 
21 September — Couva
 
  North Korea1
 
  North Korea1
 
17 September — Arima
 
  Japan2 Third place
 
  Republic of Ireland1
 
25 September — Port of Spain
 
  Japan2
 
  Spain1
 
 
  North Korea0
 

QuarterfinalsEdit

Nigeria  5 – 6 (a.e.t.)  South Korea
Ayila   2'103'
Eyebhoria   3'
Okobi   37'90+1'
Report Lee Geum-Min   15'
Yeo Min-Ji   23'70' (pen.)89'98'
Kim A-Reum   94'
Attendance: 4,034
Referee: Thalia Mitsi (Greece)

Germany  0–1  North Korea
Report Kim Kum-Jong   44'
Attendance: 4,034
Referee: Quetzalli Alvarado (Mexico)

Spain  2–1  Brazil
Pinel   35'
Calderón   65'
Report Andrés   76' (o.g.)
Attendance: 1,265
Referee: Sachiko Yamagishi (Japan)

Republic of Ireland  1–2  Japan
O'Sullivan   53' Report Naomoto   34' (pen.)
Yokoyama   66'
Attendance: 1,427
Referee: Michelle Pye (Canada)

SemifinalsEdit

South Korea  2–1  Spain
Yeo Min-Ji   25'
Joo Soo-Jin   39'
Report Sampedro   23'
Attendance: 3,428
Referee: Michelle Pye (Canada)

North Korea  1–2  Japan
Kim Kum-Jong   59' Report Takagi   69'
Yokoyama   70'
Attendance: 3,428

3rd Place PlayoffEdit

Spain  1–0  North Korea
Pinel   56' Report
Attendance: 12,983
Referee: Quetzalli Alvarado (Mexico)

FinalEdit

South Korea  3 – 3 (a.e.t.)  Japan
Lee Jung-eun   6'
Kim A-Reum   45+1'
Lee So-Dam   79'
Report Naomoto   11'
Y. Tanaka   17'
Katō   57'
Penalties
Lee Jung-eun  
Yeo Min-Ji  
Lee So-Dam  
Kim Da-Hye  
Kim A-Reum  
Jang Sel-Gi  
5–4   Y. Tanaka
  Wada
  Nakada
  Hamada
  Naomoto
  Muramatsu

WinnerEdit

 2010 FIFA U-17 Women's World Cup Winners 
 
South Korea
First title

AwardsEdit

Golden Ball Silver Ball Bronze Ball
  Yeo Min-Ji   Kumi Yokoyama   Kim Kum-Jong


Golden Shoe Silver Shoe Bronze Shoe
  Yeo Min-Ji   Kyra Malinowski   Kumi Yokoyama


FIFA Fair Play Award Golden Glove
  Germany   Dolores Gallardo

Goal scorersEdit

8 goals
7 goals
6 goals
5 goals
4 goals
3 goals
2 goals
1 goal
Own goal

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Regulations FIFA U-17 Women's World Cup Trinidad & Tobago 2010" (PDF). FIFA. Retrieved 2009-11-01.
  2. ^ "Nigeria president suspends team". BBC Sport. 2010-06-30. Archived from the original on 30 June 2010. Retrieved 2010-06-30.
  3. ^ "Nigeria´s ban lifted". ESPN Soccernet. 2010-07-05. Retrieved 2010-07-05.
  4. ^ "All known in Port of Spain". FIFA.com. May 6, 2010. Archived from the original on 11 May 2010. Retrieved May 6, 2010.

External linksEdit