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Fernando Hierro
Fernando Ruiz Hierro (Spanish pronunciation: [ferˈnando ˈʝero]; born 23 March 1968) is a Spanish retired footballer and coach who is currently the manager

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This name uses Spanish naming customs: the first or paternal family name is Ruiz and the second or maternal family name is Hierro. Fernando Hierro Hierro in 2015 Personal information Full name Fernando Ruiz Hierro Date of birth (1968-03-23) 23 March 1968 (age 50) Place of birth Vélez-Málaga, Spain Height 1.88 m (6 ft 2 in) Playing position Centre back / Defensive midfielder Club information Current team Spain (manager) Youth career 1980–1984 Vélez-Málaga 1984 Málaga 1985–1987 Vélez-Málaga Senior career* Years Team Apps (Gls) 1987–1989 Valladolid 58 (3) 1989–2003 Real Madrid 439 (102) 2003–2004 Al Rayyan 19 (3) 2004–2005 Bolton Wanderers 29 (1) Total 545 (109) National team 1989–1990 Spain U21 5 (2) 1989–2002 Spain 89 (29) Teams managed 2014–2015 Real Madrid (assistant) 2016–2017 Oviedo 2018– Spain (interim) * Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

Fernando Ruiz Hierro (Spanish pronunciation: ; born 23 March 1968) is a Spanish retired footballer and coach who is currently the manager of the Spain national team after previously holding the role of Sporting Director. He is mostly known for his spells with Real Madrid and Spain, appearing in more than 500 official games with the former and representing the latter on nearly 90 occasions, while appearing in four World Cups and two European Championships.

Equally at ease as a central defender, sweeper or defensive midfielder, he had the ability, at his peak, to combine solid defensive play with a near-unlimited passing range and surprising goalscoring talent, which made him one of the world's most sought-after players. With Real Madrid, he won five La Liga and three UEFA Champions League trophies over the course of nearly 15 years.

Contents
  • 1 Club career
    • 1.1 Early years / Real Madrid
    • 1.2 Bolton
  • 2 Coaching & backroom roles
    • 2.1 Real Oviedo manager
    • 2.2 Spain Sporting director
    • 2.3 Spain manager
  • 3 International career
  • 4 Personal life
  • 5 Career statistics
    • 5.1 Club
    • 5.2 International
    • 5.3 International goals
  • 6 Managerial statistics
  • 7 Honours
    • 7.1 Club
    • 7.2 Individual
  • 8 References
  • 9 External links

Club career Early years / Real Madrid

Hierro was born in Vélez-Málaga, Province of Málaga. After beginning his football career at local club Vélez-Málaga he had a very brief youth spell with neighbouring CD Málaga, where he was told he was not good enough for the sport, which prompted a return home. He eventually made his La Liga debuts with Real Valladolid, being bought by Real Madrid in the 1989 summer after two solid seasons.

At Real, Hierro scored zero goals in 37 games in his first season, and eventually had his position out of the the field advanced by coach Radomir Antić, continuing his good performances with the addition of goals – in three seasons combined he netted an astonishing 0 league goals, 21 alone in 1991–92, a career-best. During years, he often partnered club great Manolo Sanchís in the centre of the defense, being instrumental in the conquest of five leagues and three UEFA Champions League trophies and being named captain after the latter's retirement.

On 24 March 2002, Hierro scored a hat-trick in a 3–1 home win against Real Zaragoza, although the ultimate leader would be Valencia CF. He was released at the end of the 2002–03 season alongside club manager Vicente del Bosque, under rather unceremonious circumstances; having appeared in 497 top division matches over the course of 16 seasons (105 goals), he then chose a lucrative move to the wealthy but developing Middle East football industry, joining Qatar's Al Rayyan Sports Club.

Bolton

After just one year, Hierro returned to Europe to sign with Premier League side Bolton Wanderers on the advice of his English teammate at Real Madrid Steve McManaman, and teaming up with another former player of that club, Iván Campo. He scored once during his tenure, which came in a 2–3 loss at Norwich City in December 2004 and, even though hard-pressed by fans and manager Sam Allardyce to stay for a further campaign, he announced his retirement from professional football on 10 May 2005.

In 2007, The Times placed Hierro at number 43 in their list of the 50 hardest footballers in history.

Coaching & backroom roles

Although he had already been in charge for a few weeks, Hierro was officially presented as sporting director of the Royal Spanish Football Federation in late September 2007. He remained four years in the position.

In July 2011, Hierro returned to his native region, being appointed Málaga CF's director of football. On 28 May 2012, even though the club finished fourth and qualified for the Champions League for the first time ever, he left his position.

On 10 July 2014, Hierro was named assistant coach of Real Madrid, replacing Zinedine Zidane – who left to take the reins of Real Madrid Castilla – in Carlo Ancelotti's staff.

Real Oviedo manager

Two years later, he was given his first full managerial role, being appointed at Segunda División side Real Oviedo for the upcoming season with the option of a further year.

On 14 June 2017, after missing out on the promotion playoffs on the final matchday, Hierro left the Estadio Carlos Tartiere by mutual consent.

Spain Sporting director

On 27 November 2017, Hierro was re-appointed the Sporting Director of the Spain national football team.

Spain manager

Hierro was appointed as the manager of Spain on 13 June 2018, after the sacking of the former manager, Julen Lopetegui, two days before Spain's first match at the 2018 FIFA World Cup, following the latter's decision to join Real Madrid after the World Cup,

International career

Hierro was capped 89 times for Spain and scored 29 goals, being only surpassed by Raúl (who also took over his captain armband in June 2002, when he retired), David Villa and Fernando Torres. He made his debut on 20 September 1989 – freshly signed by Madrid – in a 1–0 friendly win with Poland in A Coruña, and appeared for the nation in the 1990 (although only as a squad member), 1994, 1998 and 2002 FIFA World Cups, as well as UEFA Euro 1996 (where he missed a penalty as Spain crashed out to hosts England in a shootout) and 2000.

One of Hierro's most important goals came during the 1994 World Cup qualification, as he headed the winner against Denmark that allowed ten-men Spain to qualify for the final tournament in the United States. In the finals, he scored after an individual effort against Switzerland in the round-of-16, before his team was eliminated by Italy in the quarterfinals.

Personal life

Hierro's older brothers, Antonio and Manuel, were also professional footballers and defenders. The latter paired up with Fernando at Valladolid, as the club finished eighth in 1987–88.

Career statistics Club

Club performance League Cup League Cup Continental Total Season Club League Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Spain League Copa del Rey Supercopa de España Europe Total 1987–88 Valladolid La Liga 29 1 0 0 – – 29 1 1988–89 29 2 0 0 – – 29 2 1989–90 Real Madrid La Liga 37 7 5 0 – 4 0 46 7 1990–91 35 7 3 0 2 0 5 1 45 8 1991–92 37 21 7 3 – 9 2 53 26 1992–93 33 13 8 0 – 6 5 47 18 1993–94 34 10 3 0 2 0 4 1 43 11 1994–95 33 7 2 0 – 5 0 40 7 1995–96 31 7 4 0 2 1 5 1 42 9 1996–97 39 6 6 2 – – 45 8 1997–98 28 3 2 0 1 0 10 3 41 6 1998–99 28 6 4 1 – 8 1 40 8 1999–00 20 5 2 0 – 14 2 36 7 2000–01 29 5 1 0 – 13 1 43 6 2001–02 30 5 5 0 2 0 14 0 51 5 2002–03 25 0 1 1 – 12 0 38 1 Qatar League Emir of Qatar Cup League Cup Asia Total 2003–04 Al Rayyan Qatar Stars League 19 3 – – – 19 3 England League FA Cup League Cup Europe Total 2004–05 Bolton Wanderers Premier League 29 1 0 0 0 0 – 29 1 Total Spain 497 105 53 7 9 1 109 17 668 130 Qatar 19 3 – – – 19 3 England 29 1 0 0 0 0 – 29 1 Career total 545 109 53 7 9 1 109 17 716 134
  • Europe matches includes UEFA Champions League, UEFA Cup, UEFA Cup Winners' Cup, UEFA Super Cup, Intercontinental Cup and FIFA Club World Cup matches.
International

Spain Year Apps Goals 1989 2 0 1990 1 1 1991 4 0 1992 6 3 1993 6 2 1994 13 2 1995 7 3 1996 9 2 1997 6 2 1998 7 3 1999 6 5 2000 9 2 2001 7 2 2002 6 2 Total 89 29 International goals

# Date Venue Opponent Score Result Competition 1. 19 December 1990 Benito Villamarín, Seville, Spain  Albania 4–0 9–0 Euro 1992 qualifying 2. 19 February 1992 Luís Casanova, Valencia, Spain  CIS 1–1 1–1 Friendly 3. 11 March 1992 Nuevo José Zorrilla, Valladolid, Spain  United States 2–0 2–0 4. 22 April 1992 Benito Villamarín, Seville, Spain  Albania 3–0 3–0 1994 World Cup qualification 5. 28 April 1993 Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán, Seville, Spain  Northern Ireland 3–1 3–1 6. 17 November 1993 Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán, Seville, Spain  Denmark 1–0 1–0 7. 2 July 1994 RFK Memorial Stadium, Washington, United States   Switzerland 1–0 3–0 1994 FIFA World Cup 8. 17 December 1994 Constant Vanden Stock, Brussels, Belgium  Belgium 1–1 1–4 Euro 1996 qualifying 9. 7 June 1995 Benito Villamarín, Seville, Spain  Armenia 1–0 1–0 10. 6 September 1995 Nuevo Los Cármenes, Granada, Spain  Cyprus 5–0 6–0 11. 11 October 1995 Parken Stadium, Copenhagen, Denmark  Denmark 0–1 1–1 12. 4 September 1996 Svangaskarð, Toftir, Faroe Islands  Faroe Islands 1–5 2–6 1998 World Cup qualification 13. 13 November 1996 Heliodoro Rodríguez López, Santa Cruz de Tenerife, Spain  Slovakia 4–1 4–1 14. 30 April 1997 Crvena Zvezda, Belgrade, Serbia  Yugoslavia 0–1 1–1 15. 8 June 1997 Nuevo José Zorrilla, Valladolid, Spain  Czech Republic 1–0 1–0 16. 13 June 1998 La Beaujoire, Nantes, France  Nigeria 1–0 2–3 1998 FIFA World Cup 17. 24 June 1998 Félix-Bollaert, Lens, France  Bulgaria 1–0 6–1 18. 14 October 1998 Ramat Gan, Tel Aviv, Israel  Israel 1–1 1–2 Euro 2000 qualifying 19. 27 March 1999 Mestalla, Valencia, Spain  Austria 4–0 9–0 20. 5 May 1999 Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán, Seville, Spain  Croatia 2–1 3–1 Friendly 21. 5 June 1999 El Madrigal, Villarreal, Spain  San Marino 1–0 9–0 Euro 2000 qualifying 22. 4 September 1999 Ernst Happel, Vienna, Austria  Austria 1–2 1–3 23. 8 September 1999 Nuevo Vivero, Badajoz, Spain  Cyprus 8–0 8–0 24. 7 October 2000 Santiago Bernabéu, Madrid, Spain  Israel 2–0 2–0 2002 World Cup qualification 25. 15 November 2000 La Cartuja, Seville, Spain  Netherlands 1–0 1–2 Friendly 26. 24 March 2001 José Rico Pérez, Alicante, Spain  Liechtenstein 3–0 5–0 2002 World Cup qualification 27. 2 June 2001 Carlos Tartiere, Oviedo, Spain  Bosnia and Herzegovina 1–0 4–1 28. 2 June 2002 Gwangju World Cup Stadium, Gwangju, South Korea  Slovenia 3–1 3–1 2002 FIFA World Cup 29. 7 June 2002 Jeonju World Cup Stadium, Jeonju, South Korea  Paraguay 3–1 3–1
  • Notably, during the match against Austria on 4 September 1999, Hierro scored at both ends.
Managerial statistics
As of match played 13 June 2018
Managerial record by team and tenure Team Nat From To Record Ref G W D L GF GA GD Win % Oviedo 8 June 2016 13 June 2017 7001430000000000000♠43 7001170000000000000♠17 7001100000000000000♠10 7001160000000000000♠16 7001500000000000000♠50 7001510000000000000♠51 −1 07001395300000000000♠39.53 Spain 13 June 2018 Present 5000000000000000000♠0 5000000000000000000♠0 5000000000000000000♠0 5000000000000000000♠0 5000000000000000000♠0 5000000000000000000♠0 +0 !— Total 7001430000000000000♠43 7001170000000000000♠17 7001100000000000000♠10 7001160000000000000♠16 7001500000000000000♠50 7001510000000000000♠51 −1 07001395300000000000♠39.53 — Honours Club
Real Madrid
  • La Liga: 1989–90, 1994–95, 1996–97, 2000–01, 2002–03
  • Copa del Rey: 1992–93
  • Supercopa de España: 1990, 1993, 1997, 2001
  • UEFA Champions League: 1997–98, 1999–2000, 2001–02
  • Intercontinental Cup: 1998, 2002
  • UEFA Super Cup: 2002
Al Rayyan
  • Emir of Qatar Cup: 2003–04
Individual
  • FIFA XI: 1996, 1997, 1998
  • UEFA Club Best Defender: 1997–98
  • ESM Team of the Year: 1996–97, 1997–98
  • FIFA World Cup All-Star Team: 2002
References
  1. ^ "Fernando Hierro reappointed Spanish Football Association sporting director". ESPN. 27 November 2023. Retrieved 13 June 2017.  Check date values in: |date= (help)
  2. ^ The world's most successful top division goal scorers of all time among defensive players; at International Federation of Football History & Statistics
  3. ^ a b Real Madrid biography (in Spanish)
  4. ^ "Un gol para un doble liderato" (PDF) (in Spanish). Mundo Deportivo. 9 March 1992. Retrieved 20 May 2016. 
  5. ^ "Hierro recibió el cariño y reconocimiento de todo el madridismo" (in Spanish). La Nación. 21 May 2005. Retrieved 18 May 2018. 
  6. ^ "Juventus 0–1 Real Madrid". UEFA. 20 May 1998. Retrieved 23 February 2015. 
  7. ^ "Real Madrid 3–0 Valencia". UEFA. 24 May 2000. Retrieved 23 February 2015. 
  8. ^ "Madrid win ninth European crown". UEFA. 15 May 2002. Retrieved 23 February 2015. 
  9. ^ Spain round-up: Hierro hits hat-trick in Madrid victory; UEFA, 24 March 2002
  10. ^ Axe falls on Del Bosque and Hierro; UEFA, 24 June 2003
  11. ^ "Hierro embraces Qatar challenge". UEFA. 27 August 2003. Retrieved 11 March 2018. 
  12. ^ Bolton ready for Hierro worship; UEFA, 12 August 2004
  13. ^ "Norwich 3–2 Bolton". BBC Sport. 11 December 2004. Retrieved 1 September 2009. 
  14. ^ Hierro wise to the benefits of English approach; UEFA, 18 November 2008
  15. ^ Hero Hierro calls it a day; UEFA, 10 May 2005
  16. ^ "Top 50 hardest footballers". Empire. 13 August 2007. Archived from the original on 19 October 2015. Retrieved 23 April 2015. 
  17. ^ Hierro será presentado el jueves como director deportivo de la Federación (Hierro to be presented Thursday as sporting director of the Federation); El Mundo, 24 September 2007 (in Spanish)
  18. ^ Triumphant Spain share lesson in humility; UEFA, 31 December 2010
  19. ^ Málaga CF: Fernando Hierro, la última estrella del jeque (Málaga CF: Fernando Hierro, the sheikh's latest star); Ideal, 7 July 2011 (in Spanish)
  20. ^ Málaga: Hierro anuncia que no es prioridad fichar en enero (Málaga: Hierro announces there are no urgencies to sign in January); Goal, 24 November 2011 (in Spanish)
  21. ^ Hierro quits as Malaga general manager; FIFA, 28 May 2012
  22. ^ "Fernando Hierro será el nuevo ayudante de Carlo Ancelotti" (in Spanish). Diario AS. 10 July 2014. Retrieved 18 May 2015. 
  23. ^ "Fernando Hierro named new boss of Spanish side Real Oviedo". Sky Sports. 8 June 2016. Retrieved 8 June 2016. 
  24. ^ "Hierro departs Real Oviedo". Football España. 14 June 2017. Retrieved 14 June 2017. 
  25. ^ "Fernando Hierro reappointed Spanish Football Association sporting director". ESPN. 27 November 2017. Retrieved 13 June 2017. 
  26. ^ "Fernando Hierro Named Manager". Spain FA. 13 June 2018. Retrieved 13 June 2018. 
  27. ^ "Julen Lopetegui sacked as Spain manager after accepting Real Madrid job". The Guardian. 13 June 2018. Retrieved 13 June 2018. 
  28. ^ "1–0: El pie de Míchel marcó ante Polonia el camino que España buscará en Hungria" (in Spanish). ABC. 21 September 1989. Retrieved 13 July 2016. 
  29. ^ "Cañizares debutaba en la selección siendo céltico" (in Spanish). La Voz de Galicia. 17 November 2015. Retrieved 28 June 2016. 
  30. ^ Week 21 – Il grande stratega; ESPN Soccernet, 10 February 2012
  31. ^ "Fallece el padre de Fernando y Manolo Hierro" (in Spanish). La Opinión de Málaga. 17 September 2013. Retrieved 17 October 2014. 
  32. ^ "La saga de los Hierro" (in Spanish). Historias del Real Madrid. 26 November 2012. Retrieved 14 July 2015. 
  33. ^ "Fernando Hierro". Footballdatabase. Retrieved 4 June 2015. 
  34. ^ a b Fernando Ruiz Hierro – Goals in International Matches; at RSSSF
  35. ^ España vuelve a ganar a Austria y pone un pie en la fase final de la Eurocopa del 2000 (España defeats Austria again and is all but qualified to Euro 2000); El Mundo, 4 September 1999 (in Spanish)
  36. ^ "Hierro: Fernando Ruiz Hierro: Matches 2016–17". BDFutbol. Retrieved 30 October 2016. 
  37. ^ "FIFA XI´s Matches – Full Info". RSSSF. Archived from the original on 17 November 2015. Retrieved 25 October 2015. 
External links
  • Real Madrid official profile
  • Fernando Hierro at BDFutbol
  • Fernando Hierro at National-Football-Teams.com
  • Fernando Hierro – FIFA competition record
Spain squads
  • v
  • t
  • e
Spain squad – 1990 FIFA World Cup
  • 1 Zubizarreta
  • 2 Chendo
  • 3 Jiménez
  • 4 Andrinúa
  • 5 Sanchís
  • 6 Martín Vázquez
  • 7 Pardeza
  • 8 Quique
  • 9 Butragueño (c)
  • 10 Fernando
  • 11 Villarroya
  • 12 Alkorta
  • 13 Ablanedo
  • 14 Górriz
  • 15 Roberto
  • 16 Bakero
  • 17 Hierro
  • 18 Rafa Paz
  • 19 Salinas
  • 20 Manolo
  • 21 Míchel
  • 22 Ochotorena
  • Coach: Suárez
  • v
  • t
  • e
Spain squad – 1994 FIFA World Cup
  • 1 Zubizarreta (c)
  • 2 Ferrer
  • 3 Otero
  • 4 Camarasa
  • 5 Abelardo
  • 6 Hierro
  • 7 Goikoetxea
  • 8 Guerrero
  • 9 Guardiola
  • 10 Bakero
  • 11 Begiristain
  • 12 Sergi
  • 13 Cañizares
  • 14 Juanele
  • 15 Caminero
  • 16 Miñambres
  • 17 Voro
  • 18 Alkorta
  • 19 Salinas
  • 20 Nadal
  • 21 Luis Enrique
  • 22 Lopetegui
  • Coach: Clemente
  • v
  • t
  • e
Spain squad – UEFA Euro 1996
  • 1 Zubizarreta (c)
  • 2 López
  • 3 Belsué
  • 4 Alkorta
  • 5 Abelardo
  • 6 Hierro
  • 7 Amavisca
  • 8 Guerrero
  • 9 Pizzi
  • 10 Donato
  • 11 Alfonso
  • 12 Sergi
  • 13 Cañizares
  • 14 Kiko
  • 15 Caminero
  • 16 Otero
  • 17 Manjarín
  • 18 Amor
  • 19 Salinas
  • 20 Nadal
  • 21 Luis Enrique
  • 22 Molina
  • Coach: Clemente
  • v
  • t
  • e
Spain squad – 1998 FIFA World Cup
  • 1 Zubizarreta (c)
  • 2 Ferrer
  • 3 Aranzábal
  • 4 Alkorta
  • 5 Abelardo
  • 6 Hierro
  • 7 Morientes
  • 8 Guerrero
  • 9 Pizzi
  • 10 Raúl
  • 11 Alfonso
  • 12 Sergi
  • 13 Cañizares
  • 14 Campo
  • 15 Aguilera
  • 16 Celades
  • 17 Etxeberria
  • 18 Amor
  • 19 Kiko
  • 20 Nadal
  • 21 Luis Enrique
  • 22 Molina
  • Coach: Clemente
  • v
  • t
  • e
Spain squad – UEFA Euro 2000
  • 1 Cañizares
  • 2 Salgado
  • 3 Aranzábal
  • 4 Guardiola
  • 5 Abelardo
  • 6 Hierro (c)
  • 7 Helguera
  • 8 Fran
  • 9 Munitis
  • 10 Raúl
  • 11 Alfonso
  • 12 Sergi
  • 13 Casillas
  • 14 Gerard
  • 15 Engonga
  • 16 Mendieta
  • 17 Etxeberria
  • 18 Paco
  • 19 Velasco
  • 20 Urzaiz
  • 21 Valerón
  • 22 Molina
  • Coach: Camacho
  • v
  • t
  • e
Spain squad – 2002 FIFA World Cup
  • 1 Casillas
  • 2 C. Torres
  • 3 Juanfran
  • 4 Helguera
  • 5 Puyol
  • 6 Hierro (c)
  • 7 Raúl
  • 8 Baraja
  • 9 Morientes
  • 10 Tristán
  • 11 De Pedro
  • 12 Luque
  • 13 Ricardo
  • 14 Albelda
  • 15 Romero
  • 16 Mendieta
  • 17 Valerón
  • 18 Sergio
  • 19 Xavi
  • 20 Nadal
  • 21 Luis Enrique
  • 22 Joaquín
  • 23 Contreras
  • Coach: Camacho
  • v
  • t
  • e
Spain squad – 2018 FIFA World Cup
  • 1 De Gea
  • 2 Carvajal
  • 3 Piqué
  • 4 Nacho
  • 5 Busquets
  • 6 Iniesta
  • 7 Saúl
  • 8 Koke
  • 9 Rodrigo
  • 10 Thiago
  • 11 Vázquez
  • 12 Odriozola
  • 13 Arrizabalaga
  • 14 Azpilicueta
  • 15 Ramos (c)
  • 16 Monreal
  • 17 Aspas
  • 18 Alba
  • 19 Costa
  • 20 Asensio
  • 21 Silva
  • 22 Isco
  • 23 Reina
  • Coach: Hierro
  • v
  • t
  • e
2002 FIFA World Cup Team of the Tournament Goalkeeper
  • Oliver Kahn
  • Rüştü Reçber
Defenders
  • Roberto Carlos
  • Sol Campbell
  • Fernando Hierro
  • Hong Myung-bo
  • Alpay Özalan
Midfielders
  • Rivaldo
  • Ronaldinho
  • Michael Ballack
  • Claudio Reyna
  • Yoo Sang-chul
Forwards
  • Ronaldo
  • Miroslav Klose
  • El Hadji Diouf
  • Hasan Şaş
  • v
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  • e
Real Oviedo – managers
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  • Granero (2013–14)
  • Robles (2014)
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  • Generelo (2016)
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  • Anquela (2017–)
  • v
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Spain national football team – managers
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  • Eizaguirre (1955–56)
  • Meana (1957–59)
  • Costa & Gabilondo & Lasplazas (1959–60)
  • Herrera (1960–62)
  • Villalonga (1962–66)
  • Balmanya (1966–68)
  • Toba (1968–69)
  • Artigas & Molowny & Muñoz (1969)
  • Kubala (1969–80)
  • Santamaría (1980–82)
  • Muñoz (1982–88)
  • Suárez (1988–91)
  • Miera (1991–92)
  • Clemente (1992–98)
  • Camacho (1998–2002)
  • Sáez (2002–04)
  • Aragonés (2004–08)
  • Del Bosque (2008–16)
  • Lopetegui (2016–18)
  • Hierro (2018–)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Current managers of UEFA national teams
  • Panucci (Albania)
  • Koldo (Andorra)
  • Minasyan (Armenia)
  • Foda (Austria)
  • Gurbanov (Azerbaijan)
  • Kriushenko (Belarus)
  • Martínez (Belgium)
  • Prosinečki (Bosnia and Herzegovina)
  • Hubchev (Bulgaria)
  • Dalić (Croatia)
  • Ben Shimon (Cyprus)
  • Jarolím (Czech Republic)
  • Hareide (Denmark)
  • Southgate (England)
  • Reim (Estonia)
  • Olsen (Faroe Islands)
  • Kanerva (Finland)
  • Deschamps (France)
  • Weiss (Georgia)
  • Löw (Germany)
  • Curryc (Gibraltar)
  • Skibbe (Greece)
  • Leekens (Hungary)
  • Hallgrímsson (Iceland)
  • Hazan (Israel)
  • Mancini (Italy)
  • Stoilov (Kazakhstan)
  • Challandes (Kosovo)
  • Paatelainen (Latvia)
  • Pauritsch (Liechtenstein)
  • Jankauskas (Lithuania)
  • Holtz (Luxembourg)
  • Angelovski (Macedonia)
  • Farrugia (Malta)
  • Spiridon (Moldova)
  • Tumbaković (Montenegro)
  • Koeman (Netherlands)
  • Michael O'Neill (Northern Ireland)
  • Lagerbäck (Norway)
  • Nawałka (Poland)
  • Santos (Portugal)
  • Martin O'Neill (Republic of Ireland)
  • Contra (Romania)
  • Cherchesov (Russia)
  • Varrella (San Marino)
  • McLeish (Scotland)
  • Krstajić (Serbia)
  • Kozák (Slovakia)
  • Kavčič (Slovenia)
  • Hierro (Spain)
  • Andersson (Sweden)
  • Petković (Switzerland)
  • Lucescu (Turkey)
  • Shevchenko (Ukraine)
  • Giggs (Wales)
  • (c) – caretaker manager


Fernando Hierro (Spain) Soccer Water Bottle White
Fernando Hierro (Spain) Soccer Water Bottle White
This is a new white aluminum water bottle imprinted using sublimation technology. It comes with two different top attachments, a twist on cap and an easy flow spout cap. Carabiner clip also included for attaching to backpack or waist. Its holding capacity is approximately 20 oz of liquid.

Click Here to view in augmented reality

$16.99



Fernando Hierro (Spain) Soccer Stainless Steel Mug
Fernando Hierro (Spain) Soccer Stainless Steel Mug
This is a new stainless steel mug imprinted using sublimation technology. It is a 14 oz mug. Same design printed on both sides of mug.

Click Here to view in augmented reality

$20.99



Fernando Ruiz Hierro: Historia de un mito (Spanish Edition)
Fernando Ruiz Hierro: Historia de un mito (Spanish Edition)
Biografía del gran futbolista veleño Fernando Ruiz Hierro.

Click Here to view in augmented reality



El hombre de la máscara de hierro [The Man in the Iron Mask]
El hombre de la máscara de hierro [The Man in the Iron Mask]
La última aventura de los tres mosqueteros, "El Hombre de la Mascara de Hierro" original de Alejandro Dumas. Los veteranos mosqueteros Aramis y Portos, traman un plan para derrocar al inepto y corrupto Rey Luís XIV de su trono y poner en su lugar a su hermano gemelo Felipe, quien se encuentra injustamente encarcelado dentro del castillo de la Bastilla. Los tres mosqueteros y Dartañan se encuentran en el centro de un conflicto que no sólo pone en juego su amistad de toda la vida, sino también el trono de Francia. Please note: This audiobook is in Spanish.

Click Here to view in augmented reality

$21.95



1994 Upper Deck World Cup Contenders Spanish #159 Fernando Hierro - NM-MT
1994 Upper Deck World Cup Contenders Spanish #159 Fernando Hierro - NM-MT
1994 Upper Deck Co. trading card in near mint/mint condition, authenticated by Seller

Click Here to view in augmented reality



Panini Football League/ PFL08-177/ Le/ Fernando Hierro
Panini Football League/ PFL08-177/ Le/ Fernando Hierro
It will be Japanese trading card .

Click Here to view in augmented reality



Fernando Hierro (Spain) Soccer Stainless Steel Water Bottle Straw Top
Fernando Hierro (Spain) Soccer Stainless Steel Water Bottle Straw Top
This is a new stainless steel water bottle imprinted using sublimation technology. It has a straw top within the lid. Its holding capacity is 20 oz of liquid.

Click Here to view in augmented reality

$19.49



Fernando Hierro (Spain) Soccer White Stainless Steel Mug
Fernando Hierro (Spain) Soccer White Stainless Steel Mug
This is a new white stainless steel mug imprinted using sublimation technology. It is a 14 oz mug

Click Here to view in augmented reality

$22.99



Red #6 Hierro Home Match Long Sleeve Soccer Adult Jersey EURO 2016
Red #6 Hierro Home Match Long Sleeve Soccer Adult Jersey EURO 2016
Non-branded EURO 2016 Spain Home Club Jersey

Click Here to view in augmented reality


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