Alma Juventus Fano 1906

Alma Juventus Fano 1906, commonly known as Fano, is an Italian association football club located in Fano, Marche. The club currently plays in Serie C, the third tier of Italian football.

Alma Juventus Fano 1906 logo.png
Full nameAlma Juventus Fano 1906
Nickname(s)Granata (The Dark-reds)
GroundStadio Raffaele Mancini,
Fano, Italy
ChairmanClaudio Gabellini
ManagerMarco Alessandrini
LeagueSerie C Group B
2018–19Serie C Group B, 20th of 20 (readmitted)
WebsiteClub website
Old club logo.


The club was founded in 1906 as Società Ginnastica Alma Juventus Fano, named by a professor of Latin "Liceo Guido Nolfi" di Fano.

The first team was called Fanum Fortunae and followed by Emilio Caiani of Milan who imported the not so famous football.

On 13 May 1915, in Circolo di San Paterniano, the city's patron, was born Alma Juventus Football Club among young players.

In 1925 the company raced the first regional championship of Marche, Terza Divisione.

In 1930 was inaugurated the new stadium "Borgo Metauro" now entitled to a player who played in the series of Fano further, Raffaele Mancini.

In 1935 it competed for the first time in Serie C, playing against famous teams such as Venezia, Vicenza, Rimini, Udinese, Treviso, Ancona, Mantova. That year, it also played a game against Milan.

During the fascist, eagle with the beam was the symbol of the team. After World War II the beam was replaced with the coat of arms.

Fano spend many years in Serie C1 and Serie C2, but didn't achieve promotion to Serie B. Some years Fano had been relegated to Serie D.

In the 2008–09 season Fano, which was playing in Serie D, after have been leading the championship for many turns, in the last days was exceeded by Pro Vasto, and finished second in the league, a position that allowed it to play in the playoffs and to participate in the 2009–10 Coppa Italia against Lumezzane.

In the 2009–2010 season the company was repechange in the Lega Pro Seconda Divisione after the failure of some companies. The last three seasons in Lega Pro Seconda Divisione Fano played in this category.

Colors and badgeEdit

The club's official color is garnet, a dark red color.

Home stadiumEdit

Stadio Raffaele Mancini, (1930–present)
Via Arturo Toscanini, 12, Fano, Italy 61032

The Raffaele Mancini stadium exists since 1930 and hasn't changed much since then. Only the main grandstand received cover and over 500 seats, while to remaining stands, one alongside and one at end-side, remain uncovered terracing. When opened, it was commonly known as Borgo Metauro, but later adapted the name of Stadio Raffaele Mancini, honoring a player that ended his career with the team.[1]


As of 31 January 2020

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1   GK Aniello Viscovo (on loan from Crotone)
2   DF Manuel Ricciardi (on loan from Ascoli)
3   DF Ismaila Diop
4   DF Riccardo Gatti (on loan from Atalanta)
5   MF Carte Said
6   DF Alessandro Bonci
7   MF Marco Massardi
8   MF Gianluca Carpani (captain)
9   FW Ludovico Mainardi
10   FW Enrico Baldini
11   DF Andrea De Vito
12   GK Gaetano Fasolino
13   DF Benjamin Boccioletti
15   DF Pasquale Di Sabatino
16   MF Mattia Morsucci
No. Position Player
17   MF Stefano Amadio
18   MF Samuele Parlati
19   FW Edoardo Tassi (on loan from Ascoli)
20   MF Matteo Prosperi
21   MF Giuseppe Sapone
22   GK Mattia Palombo
23   DF Niccolò Tofanari (on loan from Ascoli)
24   MF Simone Paolini
25   MF Luigi Sarli
26   MF Roberto Marino
27   FW Riccardo Barbuti
28   FW Alex Rolfini (on loan from Carpi)
29   DF Riccardo Cargnelutti (on loan from Modena)
30   FW Hicham Kanis
  DF Valerio Zigrossi

Out on loanEdit

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
  DF Andrea Giorgini (at Ascoli U19)
No. Position Player
  MF Mateo Likaxhiu (at Sanremese)[2]



  1. ^
  2. ^ "Il centrocampista Mateo Likaxhiu approda in biancoazzurro" (Press release) (in Italian). Sanremese. 2 August 2019.

External linksEdit