Uroš Vilovski

Uroš Vilovski (Serbian Cyrillic: Урош Виловски, Hungarian: Vilovszki Uros; born 25 February 1984) is a Serbian-Hungarian handball player for Hungarian club Gyöngyösi KK.

Uroš Vilovski
Uros Vilovski 03.jpg
Vilovski in 2010
Personal information
Full name Uroš Vilovski
Born (1984-02-25) 25 February 1984 (age 38)
Senta, SFR Yugoslavia
Nationality Serbian / Hungarian
Height 1.97 m (6 ft 6 in)
Playing position Pivot
Club information
Current club Gyöngyösi KK
Number 23
Senior clubs
Years Team
Proleter Zrenjanin
2006–2015
MKB Veszprém
2006–2007
→ Debreceni KSE (loan)
2007–2008
Balatonfüredi KSE (loan)
2013
Montpellier (loan)
2014–2015
Balatonfüredi KSE (loan)
2015–2016
Minaur Baia Mare
2016
Al Qiyadah
2016–2017
Bergischer HC
2017–2018
Székelyudvarhelyi KC
2018
Minaur Baia Mare
2018–
Gyöngyösi KK
National team
Years Team
2009–2011
Serbia
2017–2018
Hungary[1] 8 (14)
Medal record
Men's handball
Representing  Serbia and Montenegro
U21 World Championship
Silver medal – second place 2005 Hungary Team
Representing  Serbia
Mediterranean Games
Gold medal – first place 2009 Pescara Team

Club careerEdit

In his homeland, Vilovski played for Proleter Zrenjanin, before moving abroad to Hungary. He was signed by MKB Veszprém in 2006, spending the next two seasons on loan at Debreceni KSE (2006–07) and Balatonfüredi KSE (2007–08). Over the course of his career, Vilovski also played in France, Romania,[2] Qatar and Germany.

International careerEdit

Vilovski represented Serbia and Montenegro at the 2005 World Under-21 Championship, as the team finished as runners-up.[3]

At senior level, Vilovski represented Serbia at the 2010 European Championship and 2011 World Championship. He later switched allegiance to Hungary and participated at the 2018 European Championship.

HonoursEdit

MKB Veszprém

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Válogatott játékosok rangsora - férfi" (in Hungarian). kezitortenelem.hu. Retrieved 11 December 2020.
  2. ^ "Minaur Baia Mare win Romanian Super Cup!". handball-planet.com. 21 August 2015. Retrieved 31 May 2020.
  3. ^ "Medallists" (PDF). ihf.info. 28 August 2005. Retrieved 11 December 2020.

External linksEdit