Hao Wei

Hao Wei (Chinese: 郝伟; pinyin: Hǎo Wěi; Mandarin pronunciation: [xàu wèi]; born December 27, 1976) is a Chinese soccer coach and former international footballer. He is the assistant coach of the Chinese Super League side Shandong Luneng.

Hao Wei
Hao Wei (16683240866).jpg
Hao at the 2015 Algarve Cup
Personal information
Full name Hao Wei
Date of birth (1976-12-27) December 27, 1976 (age 44)
Place of birth Zibo, Shandong, China
Position(s) Defender
Club information
Current team
Shandong Taishan
Youth career
1993–1998 Jianlibao Youth
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1998–2002 Shandong Luneng Taishan 58 (1)
2003 Shanxi Guoli 27 (0)
2004–2005 Beijing Guoan 22 (0)
2006–2007 Changsha Ginde 4 (0)
National team
2000–2004 China 5 (0)
Teams managed
2007–2009 Changsha Ginde (Assistant)
2009–2010 Changsha Ginde
2010 Changsha Ginde (Assistant)
2011 China Women (Assistant)
2012–2015 China Women
2015–2016 Guangzhou Evergrande (Assistant)
2017–2020 Shandong Luneng Taishan (Assistant)
2019–2020 China U-23 (Caretaker)
2020– Shandong Taishan
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only
Hao Wei
Traditional Chinese郝偉
Simplified Chinese郝伟

Player careerEdit

Club careerEdit

As with many of the most promising youth players from China, Hao Wei was sent to Brazil for a training programme sponsored by Jianlibao in 1997 with fellow youth prospects Li Tie and Zhang Xiaorui. When he returned to start his professional football career he would join Shandong Luneng in 1998, however he found it difficult to immediately break into the team due to injury, though he was able to play in 11 league games and score 1 goal. It was not until the 1999 league season that Hao Wei would rise to prominence when he established himself as Shandong's first choice right back and help them to a league and cup double.[1] His importance to the Shandong team would quickly fade when new manager Valeri Nepomniachi preferred the emerging Jiao Zhe as his first choice right back and by the end of 2002 league season Hao Wei was allowed to leave.

Hao Wei would join Shanxi Guoli at the beginning of the 2003 league season where despite being an immediate regular for the team he was unable to help them in their relegation battle to remain in the top tier.[2] Unable to hold on to Hao Wei, Shanxi Guoli would allow him to leave the club for Beijing Guoan at the beginning of the 2004 league season where he would fight for the right back position with Zhang Shuai for the next two seasons before going to Changsha Ginde where he ended his playing career.

International careerEdit

Hao Wei would make his senior debut in a friendly against Hong Kong on April 25, 2000 in a 1–0 win.[3] He would play in another friendly in preparation for the 2000 AFC Asian Cup, however when the squad was chosen for the tournament he was unable to be included. With the emergence of Xu Yunlong and Sun Jihai as the preferred options at right back Hao Wei saw his playing time severely limited. He was brought in to play a Fifa World Cup Qualifier on September 8, 2004 against Malaysia in a 1–0 win, however this was to prove to be his last game.[4]

Management careerEdit

After he retired his playing career with Changsha Ginde he would take an assistant management position with them. This was a position he held on to until October 12, 2009 when the Changsha Ginde head coach Zhu Bo was sacked and he was named as the new head coach to replace him.[5] Under his reign he would guide the club from away relegation, however the following season he was unable to improve the teams' performances and on 16 June 2010, Hao became the assistant coach to Serbian manager Miodrag Ješić.[6] Hao would soon leave Changsha to take up a position within the Chinese Women team, however when they were unable to qualify for the Football at the 2012 Summer Olympics and the manager Li Xiaopeng resigned, which saw Hao promoted. Hao was banned from the national team's round of 16 match at the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup because he interfered with a New Zealand player during his team's last group stage match.[7]



Shandong Luneng[8]


  1. ^ "China 1999". rsssf.com. 2 Jul 2001. Retrieved 2012-07-25.
  2. ^ "China 2003". rsssf.com. 18 Apr 2004. Retrieved 2012-07-25.
  3. ^ "China PR 1–0 Hong Kong". teamchina.freehostia.com. 2000-04-25. Retrieved 2012-07-25.
  4. ^ "China PR 1–0 Malaysia". teamchina.freehostia.com. 2004-09-08. Retrieved 2012-07-25.
  5. ^ 主场不敌成都朱波下课 金德宣布郝伟出任主教练 (in Chinese). sports.sohu.com. 2009-10-12. Retrieved 2012-07-25.
  6. ^ 金德队主帅发生更迭 郝伟请辞耶西奇继任 (in Chinese). espnstar.com.cn. 2010-06-18. Retrieved 2012-07-25.
  7. ^ "Coach of China PR keeps cool about ban from sideline for round-of-16 match". Edmonton Journal. June 19, 2015. Retrieved June 20, 2015.
  8. ^ "Hao, Wei". National-football-teams.com. 2019-08-29. Retrieved 2019-08-29.

External linksEdit