Name
Schalke 04

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Next Event
Schalke 04 vs FC Koln (29 Jan)

Head Coach

Frank Kramer

League Position
18

Recent League Form ➡


Established
1904 (119 years old)

Sport
Soccer

Stadium/Home
Veltins-Arena
(62,271 Capacity)

Jersey or Equipment Clearart
Archive

Primary Colours

Location
Gelsenkirchen, Germany

Nicknames
Die Königsblauen

Competitions
German Bundesliga
DFB-Pokal

Last Edit
zag: 24/Jan/23
Site
Home / Sport / Soccer / German Bundesliga / Schalke 04


Upcoming Events
29 Jan 23 Schalke 04  -  FC Koln
04 Feb 23 Mönchengladbach  -  Schalke 04
10 Feb 23 Schalke 04  -  Wolfsburg
19 Feb 23 Union Berlin  -  Schalke 04
25 Feb 23 Schalke 04  -  Stuttgart

Latest Results
24 Jan 23 Schalke 04  1 - 6  RasenBallsport Leipzig
21 Jan 23 Ein Frankfurt  3 - 0  Schalke 04
14 Jan 23 Schalke 04  0 - 1  Werder Bremen
10 Jan 23 Schalke 04  0 - 1  Nurnberg
07 Jan 23 Schalke 04  2 - 2  Zurich

Description
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Fußballclub Gelsenkirchen-Schalke 04 e. V., commonly known as FC Schalke 04, Schalke 04, or abbreviated as S04, is a professional German football and multi-sports club originally from the Schalke district of Gelsenkirchen, North Rhine-Westphalia. The "04" in the club's name derives from its formation in 1904. Schalke have been one of the most popular professional football teams in Germany, even though the club's heyday was in the 1930s and 1940s. Schalke have played in the 2. Bundesliga, the second tier of the German football league system, since 2021, following relegation from the Bundesliga in 2020–21. As of 2021, the club has 158,000 members, making it the second-largest football club in Germany and the third-largest club in the world in terms of membership. Other activities offered by the club include athletics, basketball, handball, table tennis, winter sports and eSports.

Schalke have won seven German championships, five DFB-Pokals, one DFL-Supercup and one UEFA Cup. In 1937, Schalke became the first German club to win the double. Since 2001, Schalke's stadium has been the Veltins-Arena. Schalke hold a long-standing rivalry with Ruhr neighbours Borussia Dortmund, known as the Revierderby.

Team Members
View: Thumbs Cutouts RendersSort: Positions Names Numbers



Mehmet-Can
Aydin




Sepp
van



Cédric
Brunner




Marius
Bülter
#15



Kerim
Çalhanoğlu




Lee
Dong-gyeong




Dominick
Drexler
#24



Ralf
Fahrmann
#1



Florian
Flick




Leo
Greiml
#3



Marcin
Kamiński




Kenan
Karaman
#19



Soichiro
Kozuki
#38 (上月 壮一郎)



Alex
Král
#30



Tom
Krauß
#6



Michael
Langer
#34



Jordan
Larsson
#7



Danny
Latza
#6



Rodrigo
Martínez
#10 (Rodrigo Zalazar)



Henning
Matriciani
#41



Tobias
Mohr
#29



Thomas
Ouwejan
#5



Sebastian
Polter
#9



Sebastian
Polter
#40



Alexander
Schwolow
#1



Niklas
Tauer




Simon
Terodde
#9



Jere
Uronen




Maya
Yoshida
#22



Rodrigo
Zalazar



(31 total)
= Player Contract years remaining
= Player Statistics available latest season

Stadium or Home

Veltins-Arena (originally Arena AufSchalke ) is a football stadium in Gelsenkirchen, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany. It opened in 2001, as the new home ground for German Bundesliga club Schalke 04.

It hosted the 2004 UEFA Champions League final and 5 matches in the 2006 FIFA World Cup, including a quarter-final. It has a league capacity of 61,482 (standing and seated) and an international capacity of 53,951 (seated only). The stadium has a retractable roof and a retractable pitch. The naming rights to the stadium were sold on 1 July 2005 to the German brewery Veltins.

Plans to construct a new stadium emerged in the late 1990s, as fans and managers sought to move out of the outdated Parkstadion, and create a thoroughly modern multifunctional arena. Following Schalke 04's historic 1997 victory in the UEFA Cup, and the club's upcoming 100th anniversary in 2004, the contract to construct a €186 million stadium was given in 1998 to the German construction firm HBM.

Trophies

DFL-Supercup
2011

DFB-Pokal
2010-2011

DFL-Ligapokal
2005

UEFA Intertoto Cup
2004

UEFA Intertoto Cup
2003

DFB-Pokal
2001-2002

DFB-Pokal
2000-2001

UEFA Cup
1996-1997

DFB-Pokal
1971-1972

DFB-Pokal
1971-1972

Bundesliga
1958

Bundesliga
1942

Bundesliga
1940

Bundesliga
1939

DFB-Pokal
1937

Bundesliga
1937

DFB-Pokal
1937

Bundesliga
1935

Bundesliga
1934


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