Beijing Renhe F.C. - en.LinkFang.org

Beijing Renhe F.C.


(Redirected from Guizhou_Renhe)



Beijing Renhe
Běijīng Rénhé
北京人和
Full nameBeijing Renhe Football Club
北京人和足球俱乐部
FoundedFebruary 3, 1995; 25 years ago
GroundBeijing Fengtai Stadium, Beijing
Capacity31,043
OwnerRenhe Commercial Holdings Company Limited
Dai Yongge
Xiuli Hawken
ChairmanGong Lei
Head coachWang Bo
LeagueChina League One
2019Chinese Super League, 16th (relegated)
WebsiteClub website
Current season

Beijing Renhe Football Club (Chinese: 北京人和; pinyin: Běijīng Rénhé) is a professional Chinese football club that currently participates in the Chinese League One under licence from the Chinese Football Association (CFA). The team is based in Fengtai, Beijing and their home stadium is the Beijing Fengtai Stadium that has a seating capacity of 31,043. Their current majority shareholder is Chinese property developers of shopping centers Renhe Commercial Holdings Company Limited.

The club was founded in Pudong, Shanghai on February 3, 1995 and were originally known as Shanghai Pudong before they made their debut in the third tier of China's football league pyramid in the 1995 league season. They would work there way up to the top tier while changing name to accommodate their sponsors. In the 2006 league season the club would relocate the team to Shaanxi and rename themselves Xi'an Chanba International, however by the 2012 league season, the club relocated this time to Guizhou, and changed their name to Guizhou Renhe.[1] In the 2016 league season the club relocated the team to Fengtai, Beijing, and changed their name to Beijing Renhe. Throughout the club's history their greatest achievement has been winning the 2013 Chinese FA Cup while the highest position they have ever finished was second within the 2003 league season.

Contents

History



The club was founded on February 3, 1995 in Pudong, Shanghai to take part in the recently formed fully professional football league system and they started at the bottom of the football pyramid in the third division, where they named themselves Shanghai Pudong. Playing in all blue in their debut season, they would immediately taste success when they won the division title and promotion to the second tier.[2] The following seasons, however, saw the team languish within the division until they brought in Xu Genbao to manage the side at the beginning of the 2000 season and would make the club promotion contenders. Under Xu Genbao's leadership, they didn't have to wait long to win promotion when they would go on to win the division title at the end of the season and a chance to play in the top tier.[3] Under the ownership of Shanghai Yungtay Engineering and COSCO Real Estate, the club rebranded themselves with a new blue and white striped football kit. They were big spenders who wanted to achieve immediate success by bringing in established Chinese internationals such as Cheng Yaodong, Jiang Jin and particularly Wu Chengying who set a Chinese transfer fee record of 13,000,000 RMB. This saw them become genuine title contenders and under their new manager Cheng Yaodong, they would fight for the league title with Shanghai Greenland Shenhua and only come second by a single point at the end of the 2003 season.[4] On June 13, 2012 it was discovered by the police the real reason the team lost the 2003 title was because the club's players Shen Si, Qi Hong, Jiang Jin and Li Ming (1975) took a bribe from former Tianjin Teda general manager Yang Yifeng to lose their November 30, 2003 game, which saw all offending participants fined and jailed for their crimes.[5]

The owners could not maintain the level of spending that they had done and the team's results would start to slip. Finding that they could not compete with Shanghai Shenhua and in the 2005 season, they had to face additional competition in Shanghai Zobon, the team decided to move to Xi'an after months of speculation. With the newly branded team known as Shanghai International, or Inter Shanghai by the fans, they would start to move away from the previous Yuanshen Stadium to the Shaanxi Province Stadium and renamed themselves Xi'an Chanba International by 2006 or Inter Xi'an by the fans. In 2007, their ownership was transferred to Baorong Investment and it was during this period that the club would start to experiment with a new yellow football kit. This would surprisingly seem to work when the club looked as if they were title contenders once more during the 2008 season, however their title hopes quickly faded and the team eventually finished fifth. The following season, however, would see the team languish near the bottom of the table and Cheng Yaodong decided to resign, which would see former Chinese national football coach Zhu Guanghu come in and guide the team away from the relegation zone.

At the beginning of the 2010 season, Dai Yongge and the Renhe Commercial Holdings Company would start to invest heavily within the club. This would see the club bring in Chinese internationals Sun Jihai, Zhao Xuri, Qu Bo and Mao Jianqing into the team. However, despite the signings, the club struggled within the league and Zhu Guanghu left the club while three time Chinese league winner Milorad Kosanović replaced him.[6] Milorad Kosanović's reign at the club was unsuccessful and he was soon replaced by Slobodan Santrač. After a poor string of results, Slobodan Santrač was fired and former Chinese international manager Gao Hongbo came into the club while it languished in mid-table throughout much of the 2011 season.[7] After another disappointing season, Dia Yongge would start to get frustrated at the team's lack of success and decided to take advantage of Guiyang's government promise of the recently developed Guiyang Olympic Centre for the club, and with Renhe Commercial Holdings Company having better business connections within Guiyang, the club decided that it would move the team, which has recently made them one of the best supported teams in China.[8] The 2012 season saw Guizhou have a successful year, with the club achieving fourth place and gaining entry into its first AFC Champions League.

The team's success continued as they qualified for the 2014 AFC Champions League as well, but got knocked out in the group stage both times they qualified. Their top achievements in this period included winning the 2014 Chinese FA Super Cup and the 2013 Chinese FA Cup. In the 2015 season they were relegated to the League One, but the team managed to advance back to the Super League in 2018. In 2016 they moved from Guizhou to Beijing, becoming Beijing Renhe. After one season where they placed eighth, in 2019 the club struggled to win games and found themselves in last place with a few rounds to go.

Ownership and naming history



Year Owner Club name Sponsored team name
1995–96 Shanghai Pudong New Area Social Development Bureau
Fuhao Group
Shanghai Pudong Football Club
1997–98 Fuhao Group
1999 Daqiao Group Shanghai Pudong Whirlpool
2000 Pudong Lianyang 8848
2001–02 Shanghai COSCO Liangwan Real Estate Development Co.,Ltd
Shanghai Huili Group Co.,Ltd
Hainan Bo'ao Investment Holding Co., Ltd
Shanghai COSCO Huili Football Club
2003 Shanghai COSCO Sanlin Real Estate Group Co.,Ltd Shanghai COSCO Sanlin Football Club
2003–04 Shanghai International / Inter Shanghai
2005 Shanghai Yongda Holding Group Co.,Ltd Shanghai Yongda Football Club
2006 Xi'an Chanba International
2007–09 Beijing Baorong Investing Management Co.,Ltd Shaanxi Baorong Chanba Football Club Shaanxi Neo-China Chanba
2009 Shaanxi Greenland Chanba
2010 Shaanxi Zhongjian Chanba[9]
2011 Shaanxi Renhe Commercial Chanba[10]
2012 Renhe Commercial Holding Co.,Ltd Guizhou Renhe Moutai
2013–15 Guizhou Renhe Football Club Guizhou Moutai
2016– Beijing Renhe Football Club

Crest and colours



When the club originated their home colours would predominantly be blue until the club won promotion to the top tier and decided that they needed to differentiate themselves from their local rivals Shanghai Greenland Shenhua, who also play in blue.[11] This saw them employ a blue and white stripe top at the beginning of the 2003 league season and a new crest design of a horse in front of a striped background which was directly inspired by Juventus F.C. own logo.[12] When the club was bought out by Baorong Investments who moved the club to Xi'an they decided that the club should use a new yellow top by the beginning of the 2008 league season and a new crest of a wolf was employed.[13] When the Renhe Commercial Holdings Company bought a majority within the club they wanted to try out a new all black kit during the 2011 league season, however this colour did not last very long and when the company decided to move the club to Guizhou the club decided they needed a new kit to signify this move and launched an all orange kit at the beginning of the 2012 league season.[14][15]

Kit evolution

Rivalries



When the club was founded in Shanghai they decided to take advantage of the 1994 Chinese football league professionalism reforms that allowed more than one club in each city. With Shanghai Shenhua already established within the city the potential for China's first top-flight city derby emerged. On 9 March 2002 the first top-flight city derby became a reality when they met in a league game, which saw the club win 2–0 away to Shenhua in front of a sold out Hongkou Football Stadium. Known as the Shanghai derby it would be the start of an intense but short rivalry between the two clubs, which reached its peak on the final day of the 2003 league season with both teams able to win the league title.[16] Shenhua won their game while the club surprisingly lost theirs to relegation fighting club Tianjin Kangshifu. This saw critics dispute the title win and it was eventually discovered that both teams had players and officials match-fix games throughout the campaign.[17] Shenhua would retrospectively lose their title while the club owners decided it was financially unviable to remain in Shanghai and relocated their team to Xi'an, which effectively ended the rivalry.

Current squad



First team

As of 17 July 2019[18]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1 GK Li Chen
2 DF Du Wenyang
3 MF Liu Boyang
4 DF Luo Xin
5 DF Wan Houliang
8 MF Augusto Fernández
12 GK Zhang Lie
16 MF Xiang Hantian
17 DF Liu Jian
18 MF Sun Weizhe
19 GK Liu Peng
No. Position Player
20 MF Cao Yongjing
21 FW Jin Hui
22 FW Elvis Manu
23 GK Mou Pengfei
25 MF Liu Xinyu
26 MF Zhang Yufeng
28 MF Li Chenglong
29 MF Nizamdin Ependi
30 MF Feng Renliang
35 FW Lin Jinghao
36 FW Shao Shuai

Reserve squad

As of 1 March 2019

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
31 MF Rao Weihui
41 DF Chai Zhichao
42 DF Ling Zeen
43 DF Chen Yong
44 DF Shao Mingxuan
45 MF Cheng Yetong
46 MF Zou Shuanglong
47 DF Li Muxuan
48 MF Cai Zili
49 MF Zhang Shuai
No. Position Player
50 DF Yang Zhenyu
51 DF Wang Yaohui
52 MF Huang Jianjian
53 DF Zhu Oujie
54 GK Wang Ziming
55 MF Yuan Yuanhang
57 DF Fu Jie
59 MF Luo Jiewu
MF Zhang Hao

Out on loan

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
FW Ayub Masika (at Reading until 30 June 2020)

Coaching staff



Position Staff
Manager Wang Bo
Assistant coach Qiu Zhiyin
Li Chunman
Fitness Coach Duško Tomaš

Source: Sina.com

Managerial history

Managers who have coached the club and team since Guizhou Renhe was formed.[19][20]

Honours



League

Runner-up (1): 2003
Winners (1): 2001
Runner-up (1): 2017
Winners (1): 1995

Cup

Winners (1): 2013
Runner-up (1): 2012
Winners (1): 2014

Results



All-time league rankings

As of the end of 2018 season.[23][24]

Year Div Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Pos. FA Cup Super Cup League Cup AFC Other Att./G Stadium
1995 3 8 5 1 2 16 W DNQ DNQ  –  – Chuansha Stadium
1996 2 22 6 5 11 17 31 −14 23 9 R3 DNQ  –  –
1997 2 22 7 6 9 23 23 0 27 10 R2 DNQ  –  –
1998 2 22 8 4 10 20 27 −7 28 7 R1 DNQ  –  –
1999 2 22 10 6 6 32 30 2 36 4 R1 DNQ  –  –
2000 2 22 7 12 3 28 22 6 33 4 R2 DNQ  –  – Yuanshen Sports Centre Stadium
2001 2 22 14 4 4 51 21 30 46 W R1 DNQ  –  – Shanghai Stadium
2002 1 28 9 8 11 37 39 −2 35 9 QF DNQ  –  – 17,500
2003 1 28 16 6 6 39 26 13 54 RU QF DNQ  –  – 17,821
2004 1 22 8 8 6 39 31 8 32 3 R2 NH R2  – A3 4 8,455
2005 1 26 8 7 11 30 32 −2 31 8 R3 NH R1  – 4,385
2006 1 28 8 12 8 33 34 −1 36 9 R1 NH NH  – 17,286 Shaanxi Province Stadium
2007 1 28 4 14 10 24 29 −5 26 13 NH NH NH  – 24,643
2008 1 30 15 7 8 41 29 12 52 5 NH NH NH  – 24,625
2009 1 30 9 10 11 26 24 2 37 12 NH NH NH  – 23,026
2010 1 30 9 10 11 33 36 −3 37 10 NH NH NH  – 28,053
2011 1 30 10 8 12 34 41 −7 38 9 QF NH NH  – 27,836
2012 1 30 12 9 9 44 33 11 45 4 RU DNQ NH  – 29,574 Guiyang Olympic Sports Center
2013 1 30 11 11 8 40 41 −1 44 4 W DNQ NH Group 21,312
2014 1 30 11 8 11 33 35 −2 41 6 R4 W NH Group 12,327
2015 1 30 7 8 15 39 52 −13 29 15 QF DNQ NH  – 15,139
2016 2 30 15 4 11 49 35 14 49 4 R3 DNQ NH  – 4,542 Beijing Fengtai Stadium
2017 2 30 18 8 4 48 21 27 62 RU R3 DNQ NH  – 6,494
2018 1 30 9 10 11 33 46 −13 37 8 R16 DNQ NH  – 12,534
2019 1 30 3 5 22 26 65 -39 14 16 R16 DNQ NH  –
2020 2

Key

Opponent Season Home Away
Central Coast Mariners FC 2013 AFC Champions League Group stage 2–1 1–2
Western Sydney Wanderers FC 2014 AFC Champions League Group stage 0–1 0–5
Kashiwa Reysol 2013 AFC Champions League Group stage 0–1 1–1
Kawasaki Frontale 2014 AFC Champions League Group stage 0–1 0–1
Suwon Samsung Bluewings 2013 AFC Champions League Group stage 2–2 0–0
Ulsan Hyundai 2014 AFC Champions League Group stage 3–1 1–1

References



  1. ^ 陕西人和官方宣布球队南迁 注册地已变更贵州省 (in Chinese). sports.163.com. 8 January 2012. Retrieved 21 December 2012.
  2. ^ "China League Tables 1995" . rsssf.com. 19 June 2003. Retrieved 23 May 2012.
  3. ^ "China League Tables 2001" . rsssf.com. 19 June 2003. Retrieved 23 May 2012.
  4. ^ "China League Tables 2003" . rsssf.com. 18 April 2004. Retrieved 23 May 2012.
  5. ^ "Match-fixing led to stars' downfall" . shanghaidaily.com. 14 June 2012. Retrieved 24 June 2012.
  6. ^ 陕西浐灞官方宣布主帅朱广沪下课 科萨诺维奇接任 (in Chinese). sports.sina.com.cn. 8 May 2010. Retrieved 21 December 2012.
  7. ^ 高洪波接替桑特拉奇入主陕西 传执教年薪超百万 (in Chinese). sports.sohu.com. 25 September 2011. Retrieved 21 December 2012.
  8. ^ "Only in the CSL: Shanxi Chanba Moving to Guizhou in 2012" . wildeastfootball.net. 6 December 2011. Retrieved 21 December 2012.
  9. ^ 中建冠名 西北狼更名:陕西中建地产浐灞足球队 (in Chinese). sports.hsw.cn. 22 March 2010. Archived from the original on 15 April 2012. Retrieved 21 December 2012.
  10. ^ 全新浐灞队亮相 科萨坦言希望争冠 (in Chinese). news.xiancn.com. 17 March 2011. Retrieved 21 December 2012.
  11. ^ "上海中远vs上海申花" (in Chinese). shenhuafc.com.cn. 1 January 2011. Retrieved 21 December 2012.
  12. ^ 足协杯西安?哄惫?际胜北京宏登[组图] (in Chinese). news.xinhuanet.com. 16 March 2006. Retrieved 21 December 2012.
  13. ^ "Guizhou Renhe FC" . weltfussballarchiv.com. 2015. Retrieved 5 October 2015.
  14. ^ "China: Shaanxi Renhe Commercial Chanba Nike 2011 Shirts" . football-shirts.co.uk. 22 March 2011. Retrieved 5 October 2015.
  15. ^ 贵州人和2012赛季主客场球衣 (in Chinese). kitstown.com. 2012. Retrieved 21 December 2012.
  16. ^ "A brief history of: The Shanghai Derby" . wildeastfootball.net. 27 April 2013. Retrieved 5 October 2015.
  17. ^ "China Strips Shenhua of 2003 League Title, Bans 33 People for Life" . english.cri.cn. 18 February 2013. Retrieved 5 October 2015.
  18. ^ 2019中超人和大名单:张文钊等内援来投 韩鹏汪强离队 sina.com 2019-03-01 Retrieved 2019-03-01
  19. ^ "Guizhou Renhe " Manager history" . worldfootball.net. Retrieved 15 June 2015.
  20. ^ "Guizhou Renhe" . footballzz.co.uk. Retrieved 15 June 2015.
  21. ^ "China List of Cup Winners" . rsssf.com. 2 September 2015. Retrieved 9 November 2015.
  22. ^ "China List of Super Cup Winners" . rsssf.com. 2 September 2015. Retrieved 9 November 2015.
  23. ^ "China League History" . rsssf.com. 22 October 2009. Retrieved 28 January 2014.
  24. ^ "北京人和" . sodasoccer.com. Retrieved 28 January 2014.

External links






Categories: Football clubs in China | Sport in Shanxi | Association football clubs established in 1995 | 1995 establishments in China | Beijing Renhe F.C.



Source: Wikipedia - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Beijing Renhe F.C. (Authors [History])    License : CC-by-sa-3.0


Changes: All pictures and most design elements which are related to those, were removed. Some Icons were replaced by FontAwesome-Icons. Some templates were removed (like “article needs expansion) or assigned (like “hatnotes”). CSS classes were either removed or harmonized.
Wikipedia specific links which do not lead to an article or category (like “Redlinks”, “links to the edit page”, “links to portals”) were removed. Every external link has an additional FontAwesome-Icon. Beside some small changes of design, media-container, maps, navigation-boxes, spoken versions and Geo-microformats were removed.


Information as of: 25.03.2020 07:35:36 CET - Please note: Because the given content is automatically taken from Wikipedia at the given point of time, a manual verification was and is not possible. Therefore LinkFang.org does not guarantee the accuracy and actuality of the acquired content. If there is an Information which is wrong at the moment or has an inaccurate display please feel free to contact us: email.
See also: Imprint & Privacy policy.