Daraufhin wurde der Klub in die Football League aufgenommen, wobei der AFC Workington ersetzt wurde. Bereits nach zwei Jahren verließ der Wimbledon. Pokale und Co.: Diese Seite enthält eine komplette Übersicht über alle Titel und Erfolge des Vereins AFC Wimbledon - sowohl chronologisch als auch in der. gründeten Wimbledon-Fans aus Protest ihren eigenen Verein. 14 Jahre und zahlreiche Aufstiege später steht der inzwischen in der 3.
AFC Wimbledongründeten Wimbledon-Fans aus Protest ihren eigenen Verein. 14 Jahre und zahlreiche Aufstiege später steht der inzwischen in der 3. Der AFC Wimbledon ist ein englischer Fußballverein aus dem Londoner Stadtteil Wimbledon. Er spielt seit der Saison /17 in der EFL League One, der dritthöchsten Spielklasse Englands. Seine Heimspiele trägt der Verein seit dem 3. November AFC Wimbledon, Kingston upon Thames, United Kingdom. Gefällt Mal · Personen sprechen darüber. The Official AFC Wimbledon Facebook page.
Afc Wimbledon Navigation menu VideoNick Daws on preparing to face Arsenal AFC Wimbledon is currently on the 11 place in the League 1 table. Last game played with Peterborough, which ended with result: Win AFC Wimbledon The best players AFC Wimbledon in all leagues, who scored the most goals for the club: Joe Pigott 8 goals, Ryan Longman 4 goals, Adam Roscrow 2 goals, Ethan Chislett 2 goals, Steve Seddon 1 goals, Callum Reilly 1 goals, Shane McLoughlin 1 goals. Hull City. Charlton Athletic. Jörg Wacker Difference -1 13 th. The —21 season fixtures were released on 21 August. Business World. Der AFC Wimbledon ist ein englischer Fußballverein aus dem Londoner Stadtteil Wimbledon. Er spielt seit der Saison /17 in der EFL League One, der dritthöchsten Spielklasse Englands. Seine Heimspiele trägt der Verein seit dem 3. November Der AFC Wimbledon ist ein englischer Fußballverein aus dem Londoner Stadtteil Wimbledon. Er spielt seit der Saison /17 in der EFL League One, der. Daraufhin wurde der Klub in die Football League aufgenommen, wobei der AFC Workington ersetzt wurde. Bereits nach zwei Jahren verließ der Wimbledon. Alles zum Verein AFC Wimbledon (League One) ➤ aktueller Kader mit Marktwerten ➤ Transfers ➤ Gerüchte ➤ Spieler-Statistiken ➤ Spielplan ➤ News.
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Table England Johnstones Paint Trophy. Round 2. Blackpool 0. Cambridge U 2. Gillingham 0. Forest Green 1.
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Port Vale 2. Salford City 3. Oldham 1. Sunderland 2. AFC Wimbledon 3. Hull 0. Crewe 0. Top scorers. Player goals Avg 1 Pigott. All rights reserved.
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Arsenal U Charlton Athletic. Crewe Alexandra. Oxford United. Ipswich Town. Trueman 24 years old 14 0. Tzanev 23 years old 1 0. Cox 17 years old 0 0.
O'Neill 29 years old 9 0. Nightingale 25 years old 5 0. Thomas 25 years old 14 0. The club was founded in by former supporters of Wimbledon F. Most of the Wimbledon F.
The club has since been promoted six times in 13 seasons, going from the ninth tier Combined Counties Premier to the third League One. AFC Wimbledon currently hold the record for the longest unbeaten run of league matches in English senior football, having played 78 consecutive league games without a defeat between February and December The club was initially based at Kingsmeadow , a ground bought from and then shared with Isthmian League club Kingstonian F.
Women from In December , the club received final permission to begin work on the construction of a new stadium on the site of the defunct Wimbledon Greyhound Stadium , only yards away from Plough Lane , Wimbledon F.
The new stadium opened during the —21 season and has an initial capacity of 9,, with the option of expansion to a maximum 20, at a later date.
On 28 May , the Football Association approved a decision by a three-person arbitration commission they had appointed to allow Wimbledon F.
Although the absence of a ground in Milton Keynes meeting Football League criteria meant that the club were unable to physically move for over a year, major organised protests at the decision continued to be held by Wimbledon's traditional local support and a boycott of the club's home matches at Selhurst Park meant attendances dwindled immediately.
Following the F. It was agreed that as there was no right of appeal, the only option was to start the club again from scratch. On 30 May the idea was put forward in a Wimbledon Independent Supporters' Association meeting to create a new community-based club named AFC Wimbledon and an appeal for funds was launched.
On 13 June , a new manager, a playing strip and badge based on that of the original Wimbledon FC, and a stadium were unveiled to fans and the media at the packed-out Wimbledon Community Centre.
In —04, AFC Wimbledon won their first 21 league games before a 2—2 draw against Sandhurst Town on 10 January , giving them 32 consecutive wins in league games over two seasons.
Manager Terry Eames was suspended on 13 February and sacked five days later on the grounds of gross misconduct, after evidence was produced which showed him to have firstly made unauthorised and untrue representations to a number of the coaching staff, secondly, that he had falsely informed members of the coaching staff that the club had decided not to support his plans for youth football and required him to make immediate budgetary cut-backs and thirdly that he dispensed with the services of members of the coaching staff citing untrue reasons.
The team went on to finish as champions of the Combined Counties League with an unbeaten record for the season of 42 wins and four draws.
Dave Anderson was appointed as new manager on 11 May The —06 season proved far more competitive than previous seasons — as after winning their first few games, AFC Wimbledon found themselves struggling to remain in the play-off places.
After fluctuating form they eventually reached the play-offs after a 1—0 win against Anderson's former club, Hendon , on 22 April Much of the —07 season was overshadowed by the threat of a proposed point deduction by the FA for the club's fielding of Jermaine Darlington who, it transpired, had not been registered correctly by the club and had therefore played in three games whilst still officially ineligible.
Although AFC Wimbledon did enough to qualify for the play-offs, they once again missed out on promotion, this time as a result of losing 1—0 to Bromley in the play-off semi-final on 1 May The Dons made steady progress throughout the season, qualifying for the play-offs after finishing third in the League.
AFC Wimbledon spent most of the —09 season near the top of the league table, eventually finishing as champions and earning promotion to the Conference Premier after defeating St Albans City 3—0 on 25 April The —10 season was the club's first in the Conference Premier.
Overall the Dons finished eighth, 14 points short of the play-off zone. This was the first season in which the club had failed to make the top five in the league table.
The Dons faced fifth placed Fleetwood Town in the play-off semi-finals, whom they went on to thrash 8—1 on aggregate.
In the play-off final at the City of Manchester Stadium on 21 May , in front of a crowd of 18,, AFC Wimbledon beat Luton Town 4—3 in a penalty shoot-out , after the match had ended 0—0 in extra time.
The club's achievement of attaining League status after just nine seasons of existence is considered to be one of the fastest ascents for a new club since automatic promotion to the Football League first commenced in the s.
The team started the season well, winning seven out of their first 12 matches, but failed to keep the momentum going and had a poor run, eventually finishing the season ranked 16th, 10 points clear of the relegation zone.
The —13 campaign marked the 10th anniversary of AFC Wimbledon's inaugural season. After an abysmal start to the season, manager Terry Brown was sacked on 19 September along with assistant manager Stuart Cash , with AFC Wimbledon sitting just above the relegation zone.
Bassey was in charge just four matches, however, before former Wimbledon player Neal Ardley was appointed as Terry Brown's permanent replacement on 10 October , naming former Watford and Cardiff City teammate Neil Cox as his assistant manager.
In the —14 season, a match involving AFC Wimbledon was at the centre of a failed match-fixing plot. Despite getting the season off to a mediocre start, the Dons finished the season strongly, winning seven out of their last 10 league matches to ensure that the club would confirm their highest ever League Two finish of seventh place and qualification to the Football League play-offs.
The fixture was scheduled for 30 May , exactly 14 years to the day since the club's foundation.
They remained unbeaten in the South London derby fixtures, recording two draws against Millwall , a home draw against Charlton Athletic , and a 2—1 away win at The Valley on 17 September This ensured the club would face Milton Keynes Dons for the first time at Kingsmeadow which they did on 14 March , going on to triumph 2—0.
AFC Wimbledon made an equally slow start to the —18 campaign, managing just five wins in their first 20 league matches between August and December.
On 13 December , the club received a further boost after being granted permission to begin work on constructing a new 9,seater stadium which could be expanded to hold up to 20, in the future on the site of Wimbledon Greyhound Stadium.
AFC Wimbledon saw a disastrous start to the —19 season, losing twelve of their first seventeen league games. Manager Neal Ardley departed the club by mutual agreement on 12 November after a tenure of 6 years, 1 month, 2 days, making him the longest serving manager to date.
The club crest, which is based on the coat of arms of the Municipal Borough of Wimbledon , features a black double headed eagle in reference to a local legend that Julius Caesar once made camp on Wimbledon Common , this symbol being his own attributed coat of arms.
The crest is designed to replicate, as closely as legally possible, the crest of the original Wimbledon F. The colours that were chosen for the AFC Wimbledon kit were the royal blue and yellow traditionally associated with the rise of the original Wimbledon F.
The first ever kit, which was used only during the pre-season friendlies of , consisted of a royal blue shirt, white shorts and white socks.
Since then, the home kit has always been predominantly all royal blue with yellow detailing. The away kit used between and was white, however since then it has usually been predominantly yellow with blue detailing.
To mark their first game in the Football League on 6 August against Bristol Rovers , the team wore a white and blue commemorative kit which was based on that worn by the original Wimbledon F.
To prevent copyright infringement, a single blue stripe replaced the three trade mark stripes of the Adidas original and the shirts were emblazoned with a modified crest for the occasion.
On 14 May the club released a new, slightly modified, official club crest to mark 32 years since the FA Cup victory, as well as the forthcoming opening of the new stadium at Plough Lane.
AFC Wimbledon's shirts have been sponsored by computer games developers Sports Interactive since the club's inception in Previous manufacturers have been Umbro , Tempest Sports ,   and Admiral Sportswear — Both clubs won one and lost one in that season's league matches.
The two sides did not play each other between and due to Crawley's promotion to League One. However Crawley's relegation during the —15 Football League One season meant the two sides played each other on 15 August which the Dons won 2—1 after going a goal down.
Since Wimbledon's promotion into League One , they have not met in a competitive competition. The rivalry has since not been considered as significant.
AFC Wimbledon have never shared a league with Sutton United , but due to the geographical proximity the two clubs share a friendly rivalry. Sutton were the first team to play the reformed Dons on 10 July , defeating them 4—0 at Gander Green Lane.
Since its inception in , AFC Wimbledon had stated that one of its primary aims was to return to Merton , with a new stadium close to what it regards as its "spiritual home" of the original Plough Lane , where the original Wimbledon F.
This aim formed the basis of a project to create a new purpose-built stadium on the site of the Wimbledon Greyhound Stadium , located on Plough Lane approximately yards from where the old football stadium had stood.
Plans to develop the greyhound stadium site as either a multi-purpose stadium or as a football stadium were publicised frequently by the club and the media prior to In AFC Wimbledon announced that discussions were underway with Merton Council over a joint bid for the greyhound stadium and surrounding land, in cooperation with developer Galliard Homes , to build a new football stadium, residential units and a wide range of shops and community facilities.
The plans for the football stadium were approved unanimously by Merton Council on 10 December Wimbledon played the first four home matches of the season at Loftus Road whilst Plough Lane was being completed.
They played four league games at the ground before departing at the end of October. The club played at the 4, capacity Kingsmeadow   in Kingston upon Thames until May Until , AFC Wimbledon groundshared with Kingstonian with the Dons being the landlords and Kingstonian the tenants since the summer of ; before then the roles were reversed.
Upon their foundation in , AFC Wimbledon entered into a ground—sharing arrangement with Kingstonian to play home fixtures at Kingsmeadow in the neighbouring borough of Kingston upon Thames.
After Kingstonian entered administration to avoid bankruptcy and lost the Kingsmeadow lease in October It was assigned in April by the administrators to a property developer, Rajesh Khosla, who was also by then owner of the club.
After an SGM , it was felt by the AFC Wimbledon board of directors that securing ownership of Kingsmeadow would safeguard the ground for the future of both clubs.
Kingstonian secured a year sub-tenancy agreement with AFC Wimbledon, with customary break clauses. The clubs operated a ground-sharing arrangement, with Kingstonian receiving preferentially cheap rental terms.
At the end of the —12 season, AFC Wimbledon commenced work on building a new 1, capacity all-seater stand to replace the existing Kingston Road End.
This was completed by 13 October game against Cheltenham Town which saw an attendance of 4, The work increased the stadium capacity to approximately 4, with 2, seats.
In , AFC Wimbledon agreed plans to sell Kingsmeadow to Chelsea in order to help finance their plans to move to a new stadium in Merton. Chelsea's intention was to use the ground for their own youth and women's teams and were not willing to accommodate Kingstonian.
This was met with protests from Kingstonian fans, as the club would be left without a home ground of their own. In a minority interest was sold in a share issue in order to finance the purchase of Kingsmeadow; given the circumstances of the club's formation, this decision raised concerns among some members but was quickly accepted.
The original chief executive was Erik Samuelson, a retired accountant, who carried out his full-time duties in return for the nominal sum of one guinea a year, because "it sounded posher than a pound".
The club places great emphasis on its role as a social focus for the entire local community, and part of this role is to offer the chance to play football to all.
The club offer a number of different football courses open to children of any ability aged 4—14, who receive coaching from FA qualified coaches.
The club aim to reach as many children as possible through their football and multi-sports programme by having vital links with their surrounding boroughs, most notably Merton and Kingston , which has allowed them to become one of the main providers of sports coaching in their local community.
The club look to encourage a healthy and active lifestyle for both Primary and Secondary school children through football and a range of other sports.
The sessions are run with an emphasis on learning, development and health awareness in a fun coaching environment. On 15 March , coaches from the CFS, in partnership with the Football League's main sponsor nPower , engaged in a community outreach scheme promoting the FA's 'Respect' campaign to school pupils.
Nearly 2, children aged 10 and 11 were taught how abusive verbal and physical behaviour on the pitch to both players and referees should never be tolerated under any circumstances.
The aim of the nationwide 'Respect' scheme in schools is to eradicate racism, homophobia, violence and dissent from the next generation of footballers and supporters.
The club was recognised for the honour because it offers a wide range of community development schemes including 19 youth and women's teams, school health and sport projects hundreds of children a week participate in the outreach schemes provided and a range of innovative activities, including a stadium school to help children get to grips with maths by using football as a teaching aid.
The team behind AFC Wimbledon have not just given fans a local club to support, but much more than this, they have united a community, given them the chance to have a real stake in their club's future and made a huge difference to the lives of many people in the area at the same time.
Football is a team game, and AFC Wimbledon have shown just what can happen when people don't just sit on the sidelines, but choose to get involved and really pull together — a great example of the Big Society.
Congratulations to AFC Wimbledon and all their fans and supporters whose determination and devotion has created a community-owned club that has gone from strength to strength.
This club's achievements show that a co-operatively owned football club can be faithful to its high ethical standards, keep a keen focus on community involvement, be financially sustainable — and still be successful on the pitch.
Everyone who has contributed to the club's success and this award should be very proud. A group formed by the club's fans, the Dons Local Action Group, stepped up during the COVID pandemic in , ensuring community members were distributed sufficient food and that students locked down at home had the technology they needed to keep up with classes.
Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. The following table shows players who have previously been selected to be club captain , have been The Wimbledon Independent Supporters Association WISA player of the year and have been the player who scored the most league goals in a season including penalties in chronological order:.
Among the sixty founding members were Glenn Mulcaire , who scored AFC Wimbledon's first ever goal in  and Kevin Cooper, who remains the club's all-time highest goal scorer with goals between August and May , as well as retaining the title for the most goals scored in a season with 66 during — Others that joined included some of the legends of the old Wimbledon F.
The medal is on display at Kingsmeadow. The internal club hearing investigated three charges against Eames; that he made unauthorised and untrue representations to a number of the coaching staff, that he falsely informed members of the coaching staff that the club had decided not to support his plans for youth football and required him to make immediate budgetary cut-backs, and that he dispensed with the services of members of the coaching staff citing falsified reasons.
Following his suspension, the role was undertaken by his assistant Nicky English. Downes was not officially dismissed until 20th October , when he was suspended by the FA after admitting breaching Football Association rules around betting.
Hodges was then named his permanent replacement. Wimbledon Ladies' former player Sophie Hosking won an Olympic gold medal for Team GB in the women's lightweight double sculls at the London games.
Hosking continues to be an avid supporter of AFC Wimbledon and demonstrated as such when she painted her fingernails in the club's royal blue and yellow colours for the Olympic final at Dorney Lake on 4 August From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
This article is about the club formed in For its origins, see Relocation of Wimbledon F. Association football club based in south London, England.
Home colours. Away colours. Third colours. Main article: Relocation of Wimbledon F. Main article: Plough Lane. Main article: Loftus Road. Main article: Kingsmeadow.
For a more detailed account of the club's records and statistics, see List of AFC Wimbledon records and statistics.