Serie A (women's football)

The women's football Serie A is the highest-level league competition for women's football clubs in Italian football. It was established in 1968 but main teams were composing two different federations and leagues (FICF and UISP).
In the following season main UISP teams entered FICF federation so that all Serie A teams played a single league championship.

Serie A
Country Italy
Number of teams12
Level on pyramid1
Relegation toSerie B
Domestic cup(s)Italian Women's Cup
Italian Women's Super Cup
International cup(s)Champions League
Current championsJuventus (2nd title)
Most championshipsA.S.D. Torres Calcio Femminile (7 titles)
WebsiteFIGC - Divisione Calcio Femminile

In 1970 a new federation (FFIGC) was constituted in Rome, but not all former FICF teams entered FFIGC so that Serie A competitions had been organized by two independent federations and leagues again. In 1972 the two federations merged in the new "united" one (FFIUAGC = Federazione Femminile Italiana Unita Autonoma Giuoco Calcio) but a few ones didn't agree and refounded an independent federation in Viareggio (FICF).

Finally in 1974 a single national top Serie A league was established. From 2018-2019 season the Serie A women's championship, together with women's Serie B, is organized by FIGC.

As the Serie A is currently in the top eight of UEFA women's leagues[1] the top two places qualify for the UEFA Women's Champions League.



  • From the 2017-2018 B Series the Orobica and the Florentia have been promoted. From Serie A 2017-2018 have been relegated to Serie B Empoli Ladies and San Zaccaria, the latter sonfitta in the playoff against the Pink Sport Time.
  • Brescia sold its sporting title for participation in the Serie A championship to the newborn A.C. Milan women section.[2]
  • Similarly, the Res Roma sold its sporting title to the newborn Roma, women's section of A.S. Roma[3][4].


  • The 12 participating teams compete in an Italian round with round-trip matches for a total of 22 games. The first classified team is Italian champion. The first two ranked enter the UEFA Women's Champions League 2019–20. The teams classified in the last two positions are directly relegated to Serie B.

2019–20 teamsEdit

  • Participating teams
Club City Stadium Previous season
Juventus Turin Juventus Training Center (Vinovo) Campione d'Italia
Fiorentina Florence Stadio comunale Gino Bozzi 2nd position in Serie A
A.C. Milan Milan Vismara Sports Center Milan 3rd position in Serie A
A.S. Roma Rome Stadio Tre Fontane 4th position in Serie A
Sassuolo Sassuolo (MO) Stadio comunale Mirabello 5th position in Serie A
Atalanta Mozzanica Mozzanica (BG) Stadio comunale di Mozzanica 6th position in Serie A
Florentia Florence Stadio Goffredo Del Buffa 7th position in Serie A
Tavagnacco Tavagnacco (UD) Stadio comunale 8th position in Serie A
Chievo Verona Valpo Verona Stadio Aldo Olivieri 9th position in Serie A
Hellas Verona Verona Stadio Aldo Olivieri 10th position in Serie A
Inter Milan Suning Training Centre 1st position in Serie B
Empoli Empoli Centro sportivo Monteboro 2nd position in Serie B

List of championsEdit

Below is a list of previous champions, including those belonging to several independent federations under which the Serie A title was contested before entering the FIGC. Since 1968 all championships were defined as "Serie A":

Top scorersEdit

The list of top scorers:[6]

Season Player Club Goals
1971 Elisabetta Vignotto Real Juventus 51
1972 Elisabetta Vignotto Gamma 3 Padova 56
1973 Elisabetta Vignotto Gamma 3 Padova 25
1974 Elisabetta Vignotto Gamma 3 Padova 24
1975 Susanne Augustesen Gamma 3 Padova 29
1976 Susanne Augustesen Valdobbiadene 28
1977 Susanne Augustesen Diadora Valdobbiadene 42
1978 Rose Reilly Jolly Comp.Cutispoti Catania 32
1979 Susanne Augustesen Conegliano 29
1980 Elisabetta Vignotto Gorgonzola 29
1981 Rose Reilly Alaska Lecce 31
1982 Susanne Augustesen Flase Cagliari 32
1983 Susanne Augustesen Alaska Lecce 31
1984 Susanne Augustesen Lazio 25
1985 Carolina Morace Lazio 27
1985–86 Lone Hansen Despar Trani 80 26
1986–87 Susanne Augustesen Despar Trani 80 34
1987–88 Carolina Morace Lazio 40
1988–89 Carolina Morace Lazio 26
1989–90 Carolina Morace Reggiana 38
1990–91 Carolina Morace Reggiana 29
1991–92 Carolina Morace Milan 82 31
1992–93 Carolina Morace Milan 82 33
1993–94 Carolina Morace Sassari Torres 33
1994–95 Carolina Morace Agliana 31
1995–96 Carolina Morace Verona Gunther 39
1996–97 Carolina Morace C.F. Modena Femminile 47
1997–98 Carolina Morace C.F. Modena Amadio Femminile 41
1998–99 Patrizia Panico S.S. Lazio C.F. 51
1999–00 Patrizia Panico S.S. Ruco Line Lazio C.F. 41
2000–01 Patrizia Panico S.S. Ruco Line Lazio C.F. 41
2001–02 Patrizia Panico S.S. Ruco Line Lazio C.F. 47
2002–03 Chiara Gazzoli F.C. Foroni Verona 54
2003–04 Chiara Gazzoli F.C. Foroni Verona 34
2004–05 Valentina Boni
Patrizia Panico
Bardolino C.F.
Torino Femminile
2005–06 Patrizia Panico A.C.F. Torino 24
2006–07 Patrizia Panico A.S.D. C.F. Bardolino Verona 21
2007–08 Patrizia Panico A.S.D. C.F. Bardolino Verona 27
2008–09 Patrizia Panico A.S.D. C.F. Bardolino Verona 23
2009–10 Paola Brumana Tavagnacco 24
2010–11 Patrizia Panico Torres 26
2011–12 Patrizia Panico Torres 29
2012–13 Patrizia Panico Torres 35
2013–14 Patrizia Panico Torres 43
2014–15 Patrizia Panico Verona 34
2015–16 Valentina Giacinti Mozzanica 32
2016–17 Lana Clelland Tavagnacco 23
2017–18 Valentina Giacinti Brescia 21
2018–19 Valentina Giacinti Milan 21


  2. ^ "AC Milan Official web site". Retrieved 11 June 2018.
  3. ^ "A.S. Roma Official". Retrieved 14 June 2018.
  4. ^ "FIGC Official" (PDF). Retrieved 10 July 2018.
  5. ^ U stands for "Unified", because FICF and FFIGC merged into the Roman federation FFIGC.
  6. ^ "Italy - List of Women's Topscorers". Retrieved 12 October 2018.

External linksEdit