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Vladimir Chuchelov (Russian: Владимир Чучелов; born 28 September 1969 in Moscow) is a Belgian chess grandmaster and professional trainer. He won the Belgian Chess Championship in 2000. He appeared four times in the FIDE top 100, with a maximum rating of 2608.[1] Tournament victories include number of international tournaments, among them the Hamburg HSK (1991), Gifhorn international (1992),[2] Cappelle-la-Grande Open (1994 and 2001).[3] He made his 1st appearance as a Coach in famous Wijk aan Zee international tournament 2002, helping Dutch GM J.Piket . One year later he started his collaboration with another Dutch Grandmaster Loek Van Wely. From 2009 he worked for 4 years as Head Coach of Royal Dutch Federation. In 2010 he was awarded the title of FIDE Senior Trainer. In 2013 received the Botvinnik Medal as best man's Trainer 2013. He is best known as the coach of 2 international stars: Fabiano Caruana 5 years (2011-2015) .[4] and Anish Giri 4 years (2010-2013). Currently trainer of Woman World Champion GM Hou Yifan. Chuchelov was Hou Yifan's second in the Women's World Chess Championship 2016.[5][6][7]

Vladimir Chuchelov
Vladimir Chuchelov.jpg
CountrySoviet Union
Russia
Belgium
Born (1969-09-28) 28 September 1969 (age 49)
Moscow
TitleGrandmaster (1995)
FIDE rating2554 (December 2018)
Peak rating2608 (July 2003)

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Chuchelov, Vladimir BEL FIDE Top Chess Player". Ratings.fide.com. Retrieved 2017-12-14.
  2. ^ ChessBase Megabase 2008
  3. ^ Pein, Malcolm. "Home - Chess.co.uk". Chesscenter.com. Retrieved 2017-12-14.
  4. ^ Melekhina, Alisa (2014-09-07). "Interview with GM Chuchelov - Caruana's Coach". ChessBase. Retrieved 2014-10-19.
  5. ^ "Hou Yifan, Her Mother, Coach Vladimir Chuchelov Are Already in Lviv". Chess-News.ru. 2016-02-25. Retrieved 1 April 2016.
  6. ^ Rogers, Ian (2016-03-02). "World Women's Champs Begins in Lviv: Hou Yifan v. Mariya Muzychuk". US Chess Federation. Retrieved 1 April 2016.
  7. ^ "VLADIMIR CHUCHELOV: "ULTIMATELY THE RESPONSIBILITY FOR THE OUTCOME RESTS WHOLLY WITH THE PLAYER.."". WhyChess. Retrieved 1 April 2016.

External linksEdit