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Netherlands women's national field hockey team

The Netherlands' national women's field hockey team is currently number one on the FIH world rankings and the reigning world champion. The Netherlands is the most successful team in World Cup history, having won the title a record eight times.[2] The team has also won eight Olympic medals.

Netherlands
Logo knhb.jpg
AssociationDutch Hockey Confederation
(Koninklijke Nederlandse Hockey Bond)
ConfederationEHF (Europe)
CoachAlyson Annan
Assistant coach(es)Lucas Judge
Albert Manenschijn
Stefan Hoogewerff
ManagerFemke Kooijman
CaptainEva de Goede
Team colours Team colours Team colours
Team colours
Team colours
Home
Team colours Team colours Team colours
Team colours
Team colours
Away
FIH ranking
Current 1 Steady (29 June 2019)[1]
Summer Olympics
Appearances9 (first in 1984)
Best result1st (1984, 2008, 2012)
World Cup
Appearances14 (first in 1974)
Best result1st (1974, 1978, 1983, 1986, 1990, 2006, 2014, 2018)
EuroHockey Championship
Appearances15 (first in 1984)
Best result1st (1984, 1987, 1995, 1999, 2003, 2005, 2009, 2011, 2017, 2019)

Contents

Tournament recordsEdit

Netherlands at the 2012 Olympic Games and in a match against Germany in 1960
World Cup[3]
Year Host city Position
1974   Mandelieu, France 1st
1976   West Berlin, West Germany 3rd
1978   Madrid, Spain 1st
1981   Buenos Aires, Argentina 2nd
1983   Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia 1st
1986   Amsterdam, Netherlands 1st
1990   Sydney, Australia 1st
1994   Dublin, Ireland 6th
1998   Utrecht, Netherlands 2nd
2002   Perth, Australia 2nd
2006   Madrid, Spain 1st
2010   Rosario, Argentina 2nd
2014   The Hague, Netherlands 1st
2018   London, England 1st
Champions Trophy[4]
Year Host city Position
1987   Amstelveen, Netherlands 1st
1989   Germany, West Germany 5th
1991   Berlin, Germany 3rd
1993   Amstelveen, Netherlands 2nd
1995   Mar del Plata, Argentina DNP
1997   Berlin, Germany 3rd
1999   Brisbane, Australia 2nd
2000   Amstelveen, Netherlands 1st
2001   Amstelveen, Netherlands 2nd
2002   Macau, China 3rd
2003   Sydney, Australia 3rd
2004   Rosario, Argentina 1st
2005   Canberra, Australia 1st
2006   Amstelveen, Netherlands 3rd
2007   Quilmes, Argentina 1st
2008   Mönchengladbach, Germany 3rd
2009   Sydney, Australia 3rd
2010   Nottingham, England 2nd
2011   Amstelveen, Netherlands 1st
2012   Rosario, Netherlands 3rd
2014   Mendoza, Argentina 3rd
2016   London, United Kingdom 2nd
2018   Changzhou, China 1st
Olympic Games[5]
Year Host city Position
1980   Moscow, Soviet Union N/A
1984   Los Angeles, United States 1st
1988   Seoul, South Korea 3rd
1992   Barcelona, Spain 6th
1996   Atlanta, United States 3rd
2000   Sydney, Australia 3rd
2004   Athens, Greece 2nd
2008   Beijing, China 1st
2012   London, United Kingdom 1st
2016   Rio de Janeiro, Brazil 2nd
2020   Tokyo, Japan TBD
EuroHockey Nations Championship[6]
Year Host city Position
1984   Lille, France 1st
1987   London, England 1st
1991   Brussels, Belgium 4th
1995   Amsterdam, Netherlands 1st
1999   Cologne, Germany 1st
2003   Barcelona, Spain 1st
2005   Dublin, Ireland 1st
2007   Manchester, England 2nd
2009   Amstelveen, Netherlands 1st
2011   Mönchengladbach, Germany 1st
2013   Boom, Belgium 3rd
2015   London, England 2nd
2017   Amstelveen, Netherlands 1st
2019   Antwerp, Belgium 1st
2021   Amstelveen, Netherlands Qualified
World League[7]
Year Round Host city Position
2012–13 Semifinal   Rotterdam, Netherlands 2nd
Final   San Miguel de Tucumán, Argentina 1st
2014–15 Semifinal   Antwerp, Belgium 1st
Final   Rosario, Argentina 5th
2016–17 Semifinal   Brussels, Belgium 1st
Final   Auckland, New Zealand 1st
Pro League[8]
Year Finals Host city Position
2019   Amstelveen, Netherlands 1st

TeamEdit

Current squadEdit

Squad for the 2019 Women's EuroHockey Nations Championship.[9]

Head coach:   Alyson Annan

Caps and goals current as of 21 August 2019 after the match against Russia.

No. Pos. Player Date of birth (age) Caps Goals Club
1 1GK Anne Veenendaal (1995-09-07) 7 September 1995 (age 23) 66 0   Amsterdam
22 1GK Josine Koning (1995-09-02) 2 September 1995 (age 23) 63 0   SCHC

3 2DF Sanne Koolen (1995-09-02) 2 September 1995 (age 23) 34 0   Den Bosch
13 2DF Caia van Maasakker (1989-04-05) 5 April 1989 (age 30) 188 59   SCHC
17 2DF Ireen van den Assem (1990-02-09) 9 February 1990 (age 29) 68 12   Den Bosch
21 2DF Lauren Stam (1994-01-30) 30 January 1994 (age 25) 79 6   Amsterdam
23 2DF Margot van Geffen (1989-11-23) 23 November 1989 (age 29) 195 14   Den Bosch

5 3MF Malou Pheninckx (1991-07-24) 24 July 1991 (age 28) 83 3   Kampong
6 3MF Laurien Leurink (1994-11-13) 13 November 1994 (age 24) 95 20   SCHC
8 3MF Marloes Keetels (1993-05-05) 5 May 1993 (age 26) 145 17   Den Bosch
20 3MF Laura Nunnink (1995-01-26) 26 January 1995 (age 24) 113 1   Oranje–Rood
24 3MF Eva de Goede (C) (1989-03-23) 23 March 1989 (age 30) 225 26   Amsterdam

7 4FW Xan de Waard (1995-11-08) 8 November 1995 (age 23) 144 15   SCHC
10 4FW Kelly Jonker (1990-05-23) 23 May 1990 (age 29) 166 67   Amsterdam
11 4FW Maria Verschoor (1994-04-22) 22 April 1994 (age 25) 126 16   Amsterdam
12 4FW Lidewij Welten (1990-07-16) 16 July 1990 (age 29) 205 76   Den Bosch
15 4FW Frédérique Matla (1996-12-28) 28 December 1996 (age 22) 65 40   Den Bosch
19 4FW Marijn Veen (1996-11-18) 18 November 1996 (age 22) 21 11   Amsterdam

CoachesEdit

ResultsEdit

2019 Fixtures & ResultsEdit

FIH Pro LeagueEdit

Japan Test SeriesEdit

EuroHockey Nations ChampionshipEdit

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "FIH Hero World Rankings June 2019 – Women" (PDF). FIH. 29 June 2019. Retrieved 29 June 2019.
  2. ^ Women’s Hockey World Cup: Netherlands beat Ireland 6–0 to win record eighth title, Scroll.in
  3. ^ "Home – FIH".
  4. ^ "Home – FIH".
  5. ^ "Home – FIH".
  6. ^ "Home – FIH".
  7. ^ "Home – FIH".
  8. ^ "FIH confirms Spain men and Belgium women join Hockey Pro League". FIH.
  9. ^ "EK-selectie Oranje Dames zonder verrassing: geen Zerbo en Sanders". hockey.nl (in Dutch). KNHB. Retrieved 2 August 2019.

External linksEdit