Umeå IK

Umeå IK (Swedish pronunciation: [ˈʉːmɛɔ ˇiːkoː]) is a women's association football club based in the city of Umeå, Sweden. Established in 1917 as a general sports club, the women's football section began competing in 1985. In 1996 the team reached the Premier Division (Damallsvenskan) only to be relegated the following year. In 1998 they were promoted again and have since remained in the top division. Umeå IK has won seven Swedish championships (2000, 2001, 2002, 2005, 2006, 2007 and 2008), four Swedish Cups (2001, 2002, 2003 and 2007) and the UEFA Women's Champions League twice, in 2003 and 2004. They also reached the Champions League finals in 2002, 2007 and 2008.

Umeå IK
Full nameUmeå Idrottsklubb
Founded1917 (1917)[1]
GroundT3 Arena, Umeå[1]
ChairmanAndreas Hermansson
ManagerMaria Bergkvist
2015Damallsvenskan, 8th
WebsiteClub website

Umeå IK play their home games at T3 Arena (formerly known as Gammliavallen) in Umeå. The team colours are black and yellow. The club is affiliated to the Västerbottens Fotbollförbund.[2]


Current squad

As of 23 May 2019[3][4]

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

No. Position Player
GK Agnes Granberg
DF Rachel Bloznalis
DF Jasmin Nejati
DF Olivia Holm
DF Sanna Kullberg
FW Obere Orji
MF Fanny Hjelm-Ronnlund
DF Johanna Nyman
MF Zabibu Nduwimana
MF Frida Jonsson
GK Elin Abrahamsson
No. Position Player
MF Emma Aberg-Zingmark
MF Saga Carlsson
MF Elin Akerman
MF Lova Lundin
MF Elin Nilsson
GK Elin Ernerstedt
FW Anina Wede
MF Wilma Oman
MF Linnea Lindstrom
FW Nikolina Lundstrom

Former players

For details of former players, see Category:Umeå IK players.

Retired numbers

6 Malin Moström, Midfielder (1995–2006, 2007) [5]

Record in UEFA competitions

  • Further information: Umeå IK in European football

All results (away, home and aggregate) list Umeå's goal tally first.

Competition Round Club Away Home Aggregate
2001–2002 Second qualifying round Sparta Prague1–0
Femina Budapest6–0
Quarter-final Ryazan3–14–1 a7–2
Semi-final HJK Helsinki1–02–1 a3–1
Final Frankfurt 0–2 ( Frankfurt)
2002–2003 Second qualifying round Klaksvík7–0
Levadia Tallinn4–0
Sparta Prague6–1
Quarter-final Toulouse0–02–0 a2–0
Semi-final Frankfurt1–1 a.e.t. (7p–6p)1–1 a2–2
Final Fortuna Hjørring3–04–1 a7–1
2003–2004 Second qualifying round Crusaders Newtownabbey Strikers15–0
Clujana Cluj-Napoca6–0
Slavia Prague2–1
Quarter-final Energy Voronezh2–1 a2–14–2
Semi-final Brøndby3–2 a1–04–2
Final Frankfurt5–03–0 a8–0
2004–2005 Second qualifying round Krka Novo Mesto7–1
Bobruichanka Bobruisk5–1
Mašinac Niš (Host)8–0
Quarter-final Djurgården Stockholm1–2 a0–11–3
2006–2007 Second qualifying round Legenda Chernihiv2–0
Espanyol Barcelona3–0
Kolbotn (Host)2–1
Quarter-final Saestum Zeist6–1 a5–211–3
Semi-final Kolbotn5–1 a6–011–1
Final Arsenal0–00–1 a0–1
2007–2008 Second qualifying round Clujana Cluj-Napoca3–1
Universitet Vitebsk2–0
Rossiyanka Khimki2–2
Quarter-final Rapide Wezemaal4–0 a6–010–0
Semi-final Olympique Lyon1–1 a0–01–1 (agr)
Final Frankfurt2–31–1 a3–4
2008–2009 Second qualifying round Valur Reykjavík5–1
Alma Almaty6–0
Quarter-final Arsenal2–3 a6–08–3
Semi-final Zvezda Perm0–2 a2–22–4
2009–2010 Round of 32 Zhytlobud-1 Kharkiv5–0 a6–011–0
Round of 16 Rossiyanka Khimki1–0 a1–12–1
Quarter-Final Montpellier2–20–0 a2–2 (agr)
Semi-Final Olympique Lyon2–3 a0–02–3
2010–2011 Qualifying round Tel Aviv University3–0
Apollon Limassol (Host)1–4
SFK Sarajevo1–0

a First leg.


  1. "Umeå IK". Nationalencyklopedin (in Swedish). Retrieved 18 December 2011. (subscription required)
  2. "Kontaktuppgifter och tävlingar – Västerbottens Fotbollförbund". Swedish Football Association. Archived from the original on 12 December 2011. Retrieved 18 December 2011.
  3. "Truppen" (in Swedish). Umeå IK. Retrieved 29 May 2014.
  4. "Umeå IK" (in Swedish). SvFF. Retrieved 23 June 2016.
  5. Skogh, Karin (26 June 2007). "Malin Moström gör kort comeback". Expressen (in Swedish). Retrieved 4 June 2013.
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