Trinidad and Tobago national football team
The Trinidad and Tobago national football team, nicknamed the "Soca Warriors", represents the twin-island Republic of Trinidad and Tobago in international football. It is controlled by the Trinidad and Tobago Football Association, which is a member of CONCACAF (the Confederation of North, Central American and Caribbean Association Football), the Caribbean Football Union (CFU), and the global jurisdiction of FIFA.
The national team competes in the World Cup, Gold Cup, and the Nations League, as well as other competitions by invitation. The Soca Warriors lone appearance at the FIFA World Cup came in 2006, after the team defeated Bahrain 2–1 on aggregate in the CONCACAF–AFC intercontinental play-off. The team has qualified for the CONCACAF Gold Cup on 16 occasions with their best performance in 2000, after reaching the semi-finals, finishing third. However, the national team did experience great success at the defunct Caribbean Cup, having won the sub-continental competition ten times and runners-up on seven occasions.
The separate Trinidad and Tobago national football teams are not related to the national team and are not directly affiliated with the game's governing bodies of FIFA or CONCACAF, but are affiliated with the Trinidad and Tobago Football Association.
At the 1973 CONCACAF Championship, Trinidad and Tobago fell two points short of qualifying for the 1974 World Cup Finals in controversial fashion. Trinidad and Tobago lost a crucial game on 4 December 1973 against hosts Haiti 2–1 after being denied five goals. The referee, José Roberto Henríquez of El Salvador, and Canadian linesman James Higuet were subsequently banned for life by FIFA for the dubious events of the match.
1980s to 1990s: The Strike SquadEdit
Trinidad and Tobago came within one game of qualifying for the 1990 World Cup in Italy. Nicknamed the "Strike Squad" during the qualifying campaign, Trinidad and Tobago needed only a draw to qualify in their final game played at home against the United States on 19 November 1989. In front of an over-capacity crowd of more than 30,000 at the National Stadium on "Red Day", Paul Caligiuri of the United States scored the only goal of the game in the 38th minute dashing Trinidad and Tobago's qualification hopes. For the good behaviour of the crowd at the stadium, despite the devastating loss and overcrowded stands, the spectators of Trinidad and Tobago were awarded the FIFA Fair Play Award in 1989.
2006 FIFA World CupEdit
Trinidad and Tobago qualified for the 2006 World Cup in Germany, its first-ever qualification for the tournament. During their qualifying campaign, they sat at the bottom of the table in the final round of qualifying with one point from three. However, after the arrival of Leo Beenhakker as team coach and the recalling of veteran players Dwight Yorke and Russell Latapy, Trinidad and Tobago reversed its fortunes and placed fourth in the group. They qualified via a play-off against Bahrain, recovering from a 1–1 draw at home to win 1–0 in Manama, Bahrain to book a place in the finals. As a result, Trinidad and Tobago became the smallest country to qualify for the FIFA World Cup, a record they held until Iceland reached their first World Cup in 2018.
In Germany, Trinidad and Tobago were grouped with England, Sweden and Paraguay in Group B. They drew their first game 0–0 against Sweden despite going down to ten men early in the second half. They lost both their remaining matches against England and Paraguay by a 2–0 margin.
2010 World Cup CycleEdit
Trinidad and Tobago began their campaign in the second round against Bermuda. Trinidad and Tobago lost the first match 2–1 at home, but bounced back to win the away leg 2–0 to progress to the third round 3–2 on aggregate. The Soca Warriors entered Group 1 alongside the United States, Guatemala, and Cuba. They then progressed to the Hexagonal round, finishing second in the group with eleven points from six games. There they faced Costa Rica, El Salvador, Honduras, Mexico and the United States. The group began badly for Trinidad and Tobago as they drew 2–2 with El Salvador after leading 2–0, and then drew 1–1 with Honduras. Three consecutive losses, to the United States, Costa Rica and Mexico, put the Soca Warriors in last place with two points from five matches. After defeating El Salvador 1–0, they suffered further losses to Honduras and the United States the following month, ending their hopes of qualifying, and they eventually finished bottom of the group.
2014 World Cup CycleEdit
Trinidad and Tobago entered qualification for the 2014 World Cup in the second round as a seeded team, with Guyana, Bermuda and Barbados also drawn in Group B. The Soca Warriors defeated Bermuda (1–0) and Barbados (2–0) in their first two matches. However, on 7 October 2011, they lost away to Bermuda in Devonshire Parish 2–1. The team recovered four days later by defeating Barbados 4–0 in the Hasely Crawford Stadium with a hat-trick from Lester Peltier. Entering the final two matches in the Second Round, Trinidad and Tobago were in second place, behind Guyana by one point. As only the group winners would advance to the third round, the Soca Warriors needed to take four points in the two matches against Guyana to advance. Trinidad and Tobago first traveled to Providence, Guyana to face the Golden Jaguars on 11 November 2011. With an early goal from Ricky Shakes and another from Leon Cort in the 81st minute, Trinidad and Tobago trailed 2–0 and faced elimination. Kenwyne Jones pull a goal back in the 93rd minute, but the match ended 2–1 to Guyana. On 12 January 2012, Otto Pfister was sacked after the country's earliest exit from World Cup qualification since 1994.
2018 World Cup CycleEdit
Trinidad and Tobago entered qualification for the 2018 FIFA World Cup in the fourth round and were drawn into Group C with Guatemala, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines, and the United States. The team finished second in the group with 11 points to qualify for the Hexagonal. However, they finished in sixth place in the final round with only six points, even though they eliminated the United States from World Cup contention with a 2–1 victory in the final match.
For the first eighty years of their existence, Trinidad and Tobago played their home matches all around the country with Queen's Park Oval, generally thought of as the most picturesque and largest of the old cricket grounds in the West Indies, as the most often used venue. The cricket ground served as the country's largest stadium until the new National Stadium was built in Mucurapo, Port of Spain, to host the nation's athletics competitions and international football matches.
The stadium later was renovated and renamed after Hasely Crawford, the first person from Trinidad and Tobago to win an Olympic gold medal, prior to Trinidad and Tobago hosting the 2001 FIFA U-17 World Championship. The stadium currently has a seating capacity of 23,000 and is owned by the Trinidad and Tobago government and managed through the Ministry of Sport via its special purpose state agency called SporTT.
In recent years, the TTFA have hosted matches at the smaller 10,000 seat Ato Boldon Stadium in Couva, citing a problem with the lighting system at Hasely Crawford Stadium, lower expenses for matches at Ato Boldon, and fans being seated closer to the pitch. Trinidad and Tobago hosted two games during "The Hex" in late 2017. They lost to Honduras 1–2 on 1 September 2017. On 10 October 2017, Trinidad and Tobago defeated the United States 2–1, causing the United States to fail to qualify for the World Cup for the first time since 1986. Ato Boldon Stadium has since hosted friendlies against Grenada, Guyana, and Panama.
The major supporters' group for the national team is the Soca Warriors Supporters Club or the "Warrior Nation". The group is a non-profit organisation that is independent of the Trinidad and Tobago Football Association. Formed shortly after Trinidad and Tobago secured qualification for the 2006 FIFA World Cup, the supporters' club was organised by Soca Warriors Online founder Inshan Mohammed and Nigel Myers.
The group's activities include promoting teams locally and globally, lobbying the Trinidad and Tobago Football Association as representatives of football fans, advocating fair pricing and allocation of event tickets, organising travel for fans to home and away matches, providing a family-oriented fans' organisation, and promoting football among the young people of Trinidad and Tobago.
Schedule and resultsEdit
The following is a list of match results in the last 12 months, as well as any future matches that have been scheduled.
Win Draw Loss Postponed/Cancelled
|31 January 2021 Friendly||United States||7–0||Trinidad and Tobago||Orlando, Florida|
|20:00 (UTC−4)||Report||Stadium: Exploria Stadium|
Referee: Said Martinez (Honduras)
|25 March 2021 2022 FIFA World Cup qualifying||Trinidad and Tobago||3–0||Guyana||San Cristóbal, Dominican Republic|
|19:00 UTC−4||Report||Stadium: Estadio Panamericano|
Referee: Marco Antonio Ortíz Nava (Mexico)
|28 March 2021 2022 FIFA World Cup qualifying||Puerto Rico||1–1||Trinidad and Tobago||Mayagüez, Puerto Rico|
||Stadium: Mayagüez Athletics Stadium|
Referee: Adonai Escobedo (Mexico)
|5 June 2021 2022 FIFA World Cup qualifying||Bahamas||0–0||Trinidad and Tobago||Nassau, Bahamas|
|17:00 UTC−4||Report||Stadium: Thomas Robinson Stadium|
Referee: Oliver Vergara (Panama)
|8 June 2021 2022 FIFA World Cup qualifying||Trinidad and Tobago||2–0||Saint Kitts and Nevis||San Cristóbal, Dominican Republic|
|17:00 UTC−4||Report||Stadium: Estadio Panamericano|
Referee: Randy Encarnacion Solano (Dominican Republic)
|2 July 2021 2021 CONCACAF Gold Cup qualifying||Trinidad and Tobago||6–1||Montserrat||Fort Lauderdale, United States|
||Stadium: DRV PNK Stadium|
Referee: Bryan López (Guatemala)
|6 July 2021 2021 CONCACAF Gold Cup qualifying||Trinidad and Tobago||1–1|
|French Guiana||Fort Lauderdale, United States|
||Stadium: DRV PNK Stadium|
Referee: Ismail Elfath (United States)
|10 July 2021 2021 CONCACAF Gold Cup||Mexico||0–0||Trinidad and Tobago||Arlington, United States|
|21:00 UTC−5||Report||Stadium: AT&T Stadium|
Referee: Ricardo Montero (Costa Rica)
|14 July 2021 2021 CONCACAF Gold Cup||Trinidad and Tobago||0–2||El Salvador||Dallas, United States|
|18:30 UTC−5||Report||Stadium: Cotton Bowl|
Referee: Selvin Brown (Honduras)
For all past and present players who have appeared for the national team, see Trinidad and Tobago national team players.
The following players were included in the Trinidad and Tobago men's senior squad for 2021 CONCACAF Gold Cup in July 2021.
Goals and caps are updated as of 11 July 2021, after the match against Mexico.
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|1||GK||Marvin Phillip||1 August 1984||82||0||Unattached|
|21||GK||Nicklas Frenderup||14 December 1992||6||0||Ranheim|
|22||GK||Adrian Foncette||10 October 1988||20||0||Police|
|2||DF||Aubrey David||11 October 1990||62||1||Saprissa|
|4||DF||Jelani Peters||17 December 1993||4||0||Pittsburgh Riverhounds|
|5||DF||Curtis Gonzales||26 January 1989||37||0||Defence Force|
|6||DF||Radanfah Abu Bakr||12 February 1987||38||2||Unattached|
|8||DF||Mekeil Williams||24 July 1990||33||1||Pittsburgh Riverhounds|
|11||DF||Noah Powder||27 October 1998||6||0||Real Salt Lake|
|15||DF||Neveal Hackshaw||21 November 1995||23||0||Indy Eleven|
|16||DF||Alvin Jones||9 July 1994||33||1||Unattached|
|17||DF||Justin Garcia||26 October 1995||7||0||Defence Force|
|18||DF||Tristan Hodge||9 October 1994||21||0||Colorado Springs Switchbacks|
|19||DF||Ross Russell||9 September 1992||9||0||La Horquetta Rangers|
|23||DF||Jesse Williams||18 May 2001||3||0||Unattached|
|3||MF||Hashim Arcia||8 October 1988||16||1||Defence Force|
|10||MF||Kevin Molino||17 June 1990||55||23||Columbus Crew|
|13||MF||Reon Moore||22 September 1996||8||3||Defence Force|
|14||MF||Andre Fortune II||3 July 1996||9||0||Memphis 901|
|20||MF||Duane Muckette||1 July 1995||12||1||Unattached|
|7||FW||Ryan Telfer||4 March 1994||16||5||Atlético Ottawa|
|9||FW||Marcus Joseph||29 April 1991||24||7||Mohammedan SC|
|12||FW||Isaiah Lee||21 September 1999||4||0||La Horquetta Rangers|
The following players have been called to the squad in the last twelve months.
|Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club||Latest call-up|
|GK||Aaron Enill||4 June 1995||0||0||Defence Force||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|GK||Greg Ranjitsingh||18 July 1993||0||0||Philadelphia Union||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|GK||Denzil Smith||12 October 1999||0||0||W Connection||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|DF||Joevin Jones||3 August 1991||81||10||Inter Miami||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|DF||Sheldon Bateau||29 January 1991||46||4||Mechelen||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|DF||Keston Julien||26 October 1998||4||0||Sheriff Tiraspol||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|DF||Shannon Gomez||5 October 1996||3||0||Sacramento Republic||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|DF||Jameel Neptune||19 July 1993||2||0||Central||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|DF||Leland Archer||8 January 1996||1||0||Charleston Battery||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|DF||Jelani Felix||22 December 1993||1||0||Defence Force||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|DF||Luke Singh||12 September 2000||0||0||Toronto FC||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|DF||Robert Primus||10 November 1990||8||0||Bengaluru United||v. Bahamas, 9 June 2021|
|DF||Michael DeShields||23 April 1998||0||0||D.C. United||v. United States, 31 January 2021PRE|
|MF||Khaleem Hyland||5 June 1989||94||5||Al-Batin||2021 CONCACAF Gold Cup INJ|
|MF||Judah García||24 October 2000||9||1||AEK Athens B||2021 CONCACAF Gold Cup INJ|
|MF||Levi García||20 November 1997||31||3||AEK Athens||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Jomal Williams||28 April 1994||19||3||Águila||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Aikim Andrews||20 June 1996||7||1||La Horquetta Rangers||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Aaron Lester||29 January 1993||5||1||Defence Force||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Michel Poon-Angeron||19 April 2001||4||0||Banfield||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Kevon Goddard||20 January 1996||3||0||Central||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Matthew Woo Ling||15 September 1996||3||0||Miami United||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Daniel Phillips||18 January 2001||3||0||Watford||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||John-Paul Rochford||5 January 2000||1||0||Antigua GFC||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Che Benny||18 August 2000||0||0||Central||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Keston George||20 October 1989||0||0||La Horquetta Rangers||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Darnell Hospedales||13 March 1999||0||0||Point Fortin Civic||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Isaiah Hudson||27 June 2000||0||0||W Connection||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Nathaniel James||17 June 2004||0||0||Unattached||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Shaqkeem Joseph||22 December 1999||0||0||Maia Lidador||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Molik Jesse Khan||8 April 2004||0||0||Club Sando||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Dylon King||17 January 1994||0||0||Defence Force||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Andre Rampersad||2 February 1995||0||0||HFX Wanderers||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Justin Sadoo||11 August 1997||0||0||Point Fortin Civic||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Adrian Welch||5 September 1995||0||0||Defence Force||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|MF||Andre Boucaud||10 October 1984||48||2||Unattached||v. Puerto Rico, 28 March 2021|
|FW||Jabari Mitchell||1 May 1997||2||0||Police||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|FW||Sean Bonval||7 March 1996||1||0||Central||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|FW||Jamal Creighton||27 December 1991||0||0||La Horquetta Rangers||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|FW||Gary Griffith||22 October 2002||0||0||Unattached||v. Montserrat, 3 July 2021 PRE|
|FW||Daniel Carr||29 May 1994||6||0||Bengaluru United||v. Bahamas, 9 June 2021|
|FW||Nickel Orr||26 May 2001||0||0||PAEEK||v. Bahamas, 9 June 2021|
|FW||Willis Plaza||3 August 1987||24||7||Delhi FC||v. Puerto Rico, 28 March 2021|
|FW||Brent Sam||18 April 1996||1||0||Defence Force||v. Puerto Rico, 28 March 2021|
- As of 9 June 2021
- Players in bold are still active with Trinidad and Tobago.
Most capped playersEdit
- Joffre Chambers – (1964)
- Amerigo Brunner – (1965–1966)
- Conrad Braithwaite – (1965–1967)
- Michael Laing – (1968)
- Trevor Smith – (1969)
- Kevin Verity – (1972–1973)
- Rudi Gutendorf – (1976)
- Edgar Vidale – (1976)
- Alvin Corneal – (1980)
- Kenneth Butcher – (1980)
- Roderick Warner – (1984–1985)
- Everald Cummings – (1988–1989)
- Kenwyn Cooper – (1989)
- Alvin Corneal – (1990)
- Edgar Vidale – (1990–1991)
- Muhammad Isa – (1992)
- Clóvis de Oliviera – (1992)
- Everald Cummings – (1993)
- Kenny Joseph – (1994)
- Zoran Vraneš – (1994–1996)
- Jochen Figge – (1996)
- Kenny Joseph – (1996)
- Sebastian de Araújo – (1996)
- Edgar Vidale – (1997)
- Bertille St. Clair – (1997–2000)
- Ian Porterfield – (2000–2001)
- René Simões – (2001–2002)
- Clayton Morris – (2002)
- Hannibal Najjar – (2002–2003)
- Zoran Vraneš – (2003)
- Stuart Charles-Fevrier – (2003)
- Ron La Forest – (2004)
- Bertille St. Clair – (2004–2005)
- Leo Beenhakker – (2005–2006)
- Wim Rijsbergen – (2006–2007)
- Anton Corneal – (2008)
- Francisco Maturana – (2008–2009)
- Russell Latapy – (2009–2011)
- Otto Pfister – (2011–2012)
- Hutson Charles – (2012–2013)
- Jamaal Shabazz – (2012–2013)
- Stephen Hart – (2013–2016)
- Tom Saintfiet – (2016–2017)
- Dennis Lawrence – (2017–2019)
- Terry Fenwick – (2019–2021)
- Angus Eve – (2021–)
FIFA World CupEdit
Trinidad and Tobago first appeared at the 2006 FIFA World Cup. The Soca Warriors finished bottom of the group with one point from the team's three matches. Even though the team did not advance in the competition, Trinidad and Tobago recorded its first point from the FIFA World Cup after a 0–0 draw to Sweden in its first match.
Trinidad and Tobago failed to qualify for the FIFA World Cup between 1966 and 2002, then again from 2010 to 2022.
|FIFA World Cup record||Qualification record|
|1930||Part of United Kingdom||Part of United Kingdom|
|1966||Did not qualify||4||1||0||3||5||12|
|2010||Did not qualify||18||5||5||8||22||30|
|2026||To be determined||To be determined|
|FIFA World Cup history|
|First Match|| Trinidad and Tobago 0–0 Sweden |
(10 June 2006; Dortmund, Germany)
|Biggest Defeat|| England 2–0 Trinidad and Tobago |
(15 June 2006; Nuremberg, Germany)
Paraguay 2–0 Trinidad and Tobago
(20 June 2006; Kaiserslautern, Germany)
|Best Result||Group stage (2006)|
CONCACAF Gold CupEdit
CONCACAF Championship 1963–1989, CONCACAF Gold Cup 1991–present
|CONCACAF Championship & Gold Cup record||Qualification record|
|1963||Did not enter||Did not enter|
|1971||Round-robin||5th||5||1||2||2||6||12||Squad||Qualified as hosts|
|1977||Did not qualify||6||2||2||2||10||9|
|1985||Group stage||7th||4||0||1||3||2||7||Squad||Qualified automatically|
|1993||Did not qualify||5||2||1||2||10||10|
|2003||Did not qualify||7||3||0||4||8||9|
|2009||Did not qualify||6||3||2||1||11||8|
|2017||Did not qualify||4||1||0||3||8||8|
|2019||Group stage||14th||3||0||1||2||1||9||Squad||Qualified automatically|
|CONCACAF Championship & Gold Cup history|
|First Match|| Honduras 2–0 Trinidad and Tobago |
(5 March 1967; Tegucigalpa, Honduras)
|Biggest Win|| Trinidad and Tobago 4–0 Mexico |
(14 December 1973; Port-au-Prince, Haiti)
Trinidad and Tobago 4–0 Netherlands Antilles
(17 December 1973; Port-au-Prince, Haiti)
|Biggest Defeat|| Trinidad and Tobago 0–6 Haiti |
(28 November 1971; Port of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago)
United States 6–0 Trinidad and Tobago
(22 June 2019; Cleveland, United States)
|Best Result||Runners-up (1973)|
|Worst Result||Group stage (1985, 1991, 1996, 1998, 2002, 2005, 2007, 2019)|
CONCACAF Nations LeagueEdit
|CONCACAF Nations League record|
|2022–23||B||To be determined|
|CONCACAF Nations League history|
|First Match|| Martinique 1–1 Trinidad and Tobago |
(6 September 2019; Fort-de-France, Martinique)
|Biggest Defeat|| Honduras 4–0 Trinidad and Tobago |
(17 November 2019; San Pedro Sula, Honduras)
|CFU Championship & Caribbean Cup record|
|1985||Did not qualify|
|2017||Did not qualify|
|CFU Championship & Caribbean Cup history|
|First Match|| Trinidad and Tobago 3–1 Antigua and Barbuda |
(23 October 1978; Port of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago)
|Biggest Win|| Cayman Islands 2–9 Trinidad and Tobago |
(28 July 1995; Grand Cayman, Cayman Islands)
|Biggest Defeat|| Suriname 3–0 Trinidad and Tobago |
(15 November 1979; Paramaribo, Suriname)
|Best Result||Champions (1981, 1988, 1989, 1992, 1994,|
1995, 1996, 1997, 1999, 2001)
|Worst Result||Group stage (2008, 2010)|
- Third place (1): 2013
- Coupe Duvalier
- Third place: 1966
FIFA World RankingEdit
Last update was on May 27, 2021 Source:
Best Ranking Worst Ranking Best Mover Worst Mover
|Trinidad & Tobago's FIFA World Ranking History|
- TT Pro League (top league in Trinidad and Tobago)
- Trinidad and Tobago national under-20 football team
- Trinidad and Tobago national under-17 football team
- Football in Trinidad and Tobago
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- Trinidad and Tobago – List of International Matches
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- Red-Day, Nov, 19, 1989, YouTube.com. Accessed: June 23, 2008.
- Pulse: Thank You Trinidad and Tobago Warriors Archived 17 November 2007 at the Wayback Machine, Trinidad Guardian. Accessed June 23, 2008.
- FIFA Fair Play Awards Archived 1 April 2009 at the Wayback Machine, FIFA.com. Accessed June 23, 2008.
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- "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 23 March 2016. Retrieved 31 March 2016.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
- "U.S.'s World Cup qualifier in Trinidad set for 10,000-seat stadium". ESPN. 15 September 2017. Retrieved 3 October 2018.
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- "Trinidad & Tobago in the FIFA World Ranking". Retrieved 26 July 2021.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Trinidad and Tobago national football team.|