1. FC Magdeburg
Full name1. Fußballclub Magdeburg e. V.
Nickname(s)FCM, Der Club (The Club)
Founded21 December 1965; 58 years ago (1965-12-21)
PresidentJörg Biastoch
ManagerChristian Titz
League2. Bundesliga
2022–232. Bundesliga, 11th of 18
WebsiteClub website
Current season

1. FC Magdeburg is a German Association football club based in Magdeburg. The club was founded in 1965 from the football department of the sports club SC Magdeburg and has been one of the top teams in the DDR-Oberliga, winning three championships and seven cup titles. By winning the European Cup Winners' Cup in 1974, the club became the only East German club to win a European trophy and also achieved the greatest success in its history. After German reunification, the club fell on hard times but returned to professional football in 2015 with the promotion to the 3. Liga. Afterwards the team managed in 2018 to climb up to the second division, in which the team plays today.


Historical chart of 1. FC Magdeburg league performance

Football has been played in Magdeburg since the end of the 19th century. On 15 June 1896 SV Victoria 96 Magdeburg was founded, a club that had its best days before World War II, when it participated in the German championship finals on several occasions. Later the club participated in the Gauliga Mitte. After World War II, all sports clubs in the Soviet Occupation Zone were dissolved and a number of smaller clubs were created, which at first competed at a local and regional level. In 1945 players from the disbanded clubs Magdeburger SC Prussia 1899 and Cricket Viktoria Magdeburg formed Sportgruppe (SG) Sudenburg. This club and SG Lemsdorf came together as the sports club BSG Eintracht Sudenburg, which in turn merged with SAG Krupp Gruson in 1950. The next year the club was renamed BSG Stahl Magdeburg, and then in 1952, became BSG Motor Mitte Magdeburg. In 1957 the football department of Motor Mitte was moved to SC Aufbau Magdeburg, a political decision with the goal of achieving higher standards of performance. In 1965, the football department was again broken out of SC Aufbau Magdeburg and a pure football club was created, 1. FC Magdeburg. This was part of a general – again politically motivated – movement in East Germany towards football-only clubs with the goal of achieving higher standards. Ten dedicated football clubs were created during the winter break 1965–1966 1. FC Magdeburg was the first football club to be founded.

The 1960s

SC Aufbau Magdeburg were promoted to the first tier of East German football in 1959. At the beginning of the 1960s, the club usually played in the lower midtable of the DDR-Oberliga, but in 1964 the club had its first major success with a surprise win of the FDGB-Pokal. In the final at Dessau, SC Augbau Magdeburg came back from being 0–2 down to beat SC Leipzig 3–2. The cup win meant the first international appearance of a Magdeburg club, and SC Aufbau Magdeburg managed to hold Galatasaray to a draw – three times (the deciding match in Vienna ended 1–1, as well as the home and away legs), but went out on a coin toss. Legend reports that the coin first stuck upright in the muddy ground, and only the second toss brought about a decision.

SC Aufbau Magdeburg finished mid-table again in the 1964–65 season and managed to defend their cup title as the first team in East German football ever, beating FC Carl Zeiss Jena 2–1 in the final in Berlin. However, the 1965–66 season, when the football department of SC Aufbau Magdeburg was reorganized into football club 1. FC Magdeburg, ended in disaster: The club finished last in the table and was relegated to the second-tier DDR-Liga. However, in the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup, 1. FC Magdeburg managed to reach the quarter final, eventually going out against defending champions West Ham United featuring stars such as Bobby Moore and Geoff Hurst.

With their new manager Heinz Krügel, 1. FC Magdeburg were immediately repromoted and finished third in 1968 and 1969. With their third win of the FDGB-Pokal in 1969 the club had finally established itself among the top teams of East German football.

The 1970s

European Cup, second round, second leg vs Bayern Munich on 6 November 1974

During the 1970s, the DDR-Oberliga was mostly dominated by two teams, 1. FC Magdeburg and SG Dynamo Dresden. One of the figures behind the success at Magdeburg was Heinz Krügel, manager of the first team. Under his reign, Magdeburg produced 9 East German internationals between 1969 and 1974 alone, four of which were part of the East German team competing at the 1974 FIFA World Cup. The golden age of Magdeburg football began in 1972, when the club won the East German championship with the youngest squad in history. 1. FC Magdeburg had a record attendance in this season, an average 22,231 spectators per game.[1]

The following season Magdeburg finished third again. The club's European campaign ended in the second round of the European Cup with a 0–2 aggregate loss against Juventus. The home leg saw an attendance of 50,000 spectators. However, Magdeburg did not finish the season without a title, as they won their fourth FDGB-Pokal title with a 3–2 against 1. FC Lokomotive Leipzig.

The 1973–74 season is generally considered as the most successful in the history of 1. FC Magdeburg. Aside from winning their second East German championship, the club could celebrate the biggest success in club history when they won the Cup Winners' Cup against title holders AC Milan, beating them 2–0 in De Kuip in Rotterdam. 1. FC Magdeburg would be the only East German football club to triumph in a European competition.

In the next season, 1. FC Magdeburg defended their Oberliga title successfully and topped their record attendance once more, averaging 22,923 spectators.[1] The European Super Cup that usually pitted the Cup Winners' Cup and European Cup winners against each other was not played, supposedly because the two clubs involved could not fit it into their schedules, but a political motivation has since been suggested, as West German powerhouse FC Bayern Munich would have been the opposition. However, the two teams were drawn against each other in the first round of the European Cup, and Bayern won both matches.

In 1976, Heinz Krügel was relieved of his duties as manager of 1. FC Magdeburg, as he had fallen into disgrace with the SED cadres. They considered him politically unreliable. His successor was Klaus Urbanczyk. 1. FC Magdeburg would not win any more championships, but always finished in the top four for the rest of the 1970s. In the FGDB-Pokal, 1. FC Magdeburg was more successful, winning the competition in 1978 and 1979, against Dynamo Dresden (1–0) and BFC Dynamo (1–0 a.e.t.).

The late 1970s saw 1. FC Magdeburg play against a number of famous teams in the European competitions. In the 1976–77 UEFA Cup, 1. FC Magdeburg went out in the quarter-finals against eventual winners Juventus, in the 1977–78 UEFA Cup Magdeburg met FC Schalke 04 and beat them 4–2 and 3–1, making 1. FC Magdeburg the only team to beat Schalke 04 in a European competition at their home Parkstadion. But 1. FC Magdeburg went out in the quarter-finals again, eventual winners PSV Eindhoven scoring the deciding goal with just 90 seconds left on the clock.

The 1980s

1. FC Magdeburg players and officials celebrate the 7th FDGB-Pokal win

From the end of the 1970s, 1. FC Magdeburg did not have much more success in the league, aside from a third-placed finish in 1981. This had a profound effect on attendances: While until the 1976–77 season the club had averaged 18,000 spectators or more[1] – with attendances of up to 45,000 against Dynamo Dresden or FC Carl Zeiss Jena, the season average had now dropped to a mere 13,000 spectators.[2] Only with their seventh FDGB-Pokal title in 1983 was the club able to get back into the limelight – and with the club came the fans. About 25,000 fans supported their team in Berlin's Stadion der Weltjugend against FC Karl-Marx-Stadt, a club record for travelling fans that still stands today. However, it soon became clear that 1. FC Magdeburg had lost its position among the best clubs in East Germany, those were now BFC Dynamo, Dynamo Dresden and Lok Leipzig. This made qualification for the UEFA Cup via league position the only realistic goal in this period. But even in the UEFA Cup, 1. FC Magdeburg usually went out in the early rounds, albeit against reputable opposition, such as AC Torino, Borussia Mönchengladbach, FC Barcelona and Athletic Bilbao. The 1–5 home defeat against Barcelona (three goals by Diego Maradona) showed that the club from 1. FC Magdeburg was no longer able to keep up with Europe's footballing greats. From the mid-80s, attendances shrunk to around 10,000 spectators.[2]

Only in the 1989–90 season did 1. FC Magdeburg compete for the championship until the final day. However, the team lost the decisive match against their direct competitors from Karl-Marx-Stadt and only managed to finish third in the table.

The 1990s

Grave mistakes by the club's management led to 1. FC Magdeburg losing touch with top-flight football. After the third place in 1990, hopes were high that the team would be able to qualify for Fußball-Bundesliga or at least Second Bundesliga in the 1990–91 season. However, the club could not compensate for losing manager Joachim Streich (to Eintracht Braunschweig) and a number of players (Dirk Schuster, Wolfgang Steinbach among others) and only finished tenth. In the qualification playoffs for the Second Bundesliga the club did not win a single game and found themselves in the tier III Oberliga Nordost/Staffel Mitte. Eventually, Magdeburg are ranked eighth in All-Time DDR-Oberliga Table. During the 1991–92 season Magdeburg managed to keep up with 1. FC Union Berlin, but eventually finished second, trailing the winners by thirteen points.

In the next season Magdeburg finished eighth, but winning the Saxony-Anhalt Cup meant qualification for the DFB-Pokal. Magdeburg met then Second Bundesliga club Wuppertaler SV and beat them 8–7 after penalties in a dramatic game. In the third round, holders Bayer 04 Leverkusen came to a sold out Ernst-Grube-Stadion and triumphed, Magdeburg was beaten 5–1. The 1993–94 season saw Magdeburg miss out in yet another qualification, finishing seventh because they had scored less goals than Hertha Zehlendorf. Magdeburg competed in tier IV now, finishing twelfth in Oberliga Nordost/Staffel Nord. This was the worst position the club ever finished in – and a mere 444 spectators came to see the matches on average.

In 1996–97 Magdeburg moved to Oberliga Nordost/Staffel Süd again. In this season, another Magdeburg team, Fortuna Magdeburg had been promoted to this league, leading to better attendance levels: Both derbies and the key match against FSV Hoyerswerda were watched by more than 10,000 people. FCM averaged 3,000 spectators in that season. Eventually, 1. FC Magdeburg could reaffirm their position as the number one club in the city, finishing first in the league and winning promotion to the Regionalliga Nordost. In 1997–98 Magdeburg managed to stay in the third-tier Regionalliga and win the Saxony-Anhalt Cup for the second time and in the following year, the team competed for promotion to 2nd Bundesliga for a long time, but eventually finished third, raising hopes that the team would be able to qualify for the reduced Regionalligas in the following season. However, a tenth place meant relegation to tier IV once more. Consolation could only be found in the club's reserves winning the Saxony-Anhalt Cup for a third time.

Since 2000

Magdeburg had a very successful season in 2000–01. Not only did the club win their league in superior style, scoring more than 120 goals, but they also reached the quarter final of the DFB-Pokal. 1. FC Magdeburg beat Bundesliga side 1. FC Köln, holders FC Bayern Munich and Karlsruher SC, ultimately going out against eventual winners Schalke 04. Additionally the club won their fourth Saxony-Anhalt-Cup. In the promotion play-offs, Magdeburg beat their old rivals BFC Dynamo 5–2 on aggregate, but financially the club was in deep trouble. In order to be allowed to play, they had to raise 5 million DM in a matter of days. A two-day donation drive initiated by the fans brought 1 million Marks, the remaining sum was loaned to the club by two banks.

Magdeburg managed to remain in the league, finishing twelfth, and averaging 4,500 spectators, but in June 2002 the club had to go into receivership. This led to the club's relegation to tier IV, and almost all players left the club and 1. FC Magdeburg had to manage the next season with players from their youth department and their reserves. This young team finished tenth in the Oberliga Nordost-Süd and won the Saxony-Anhalt-Cup for a fifth time. Despite this negative development, average attendance stayed at the same level.

After the club had almost gone bust, its board restructured it and began to work at a slow, but steady reconstruction. In 2004, the city of Magdeburg resolved to build a new stadium, which meant that 1. FC Magdeburg had to move to the much smaller Heinrich Germer Stadium. The patient rebuilding of the squad paid off eventually, when the club was re-promoted to Regionalliga Nord in 2006. Additionally, Magdeburg won the Saxony-Anhalt-Cup for a sixth time.

The 2006–07 Regionalliga Nord season saw Magdeburg with the simple goal of non-relegation and setting the foundation for qualifying for the new 3rd Liga in the 2007–08 season. In December 2006 Magdeburg moved to their new stadium, dramatically increasing attendance. With their fans as support, Magdeburg started a run of great results after the winter break that opened up the opportunity to win promotion to the Second Bundesliga immediately, a feat only two other teams (FC Gütersloh and Carl Zeiss Jena) had achieved before. But despite having a five-point lead on the third-placed team three matchdays before the end of the season, Magdeburg eventually finished in a disappointing third place. In the Saxony-Anhalt-Cup the reserves won the club's seventh title. In the following season the club missed out on qualification for the newly created 3rd Liga. After a terrible first half of the campaign with as little as 24 points from 21 matches, the board sacked manager Dirk Heyne and replaced him with Paul Linz. This proved to be a successful measure as the club moved to a qualifying spot with only two games to go. But a home defeat to Rot-Weiß Essen eventually destroyed all hopes of qualification and Magdeburg finished eleventh behind Eintracht Braunschweig on goal difference. Attendance remained high throughout the season, averaging 11,800 spectators.[3] For the first season in the new tier-IV Regionalliga Nord, the Magdeburg board gave out immediate repromotion as the team's goal. As only one player had a valid contract for the new league, the club was forced to bring in a large number of new players. Especially in the midfield virtually none of the previous season's squad was retained. With just the top spot bringing promotion, the task for manager Linz was exceptionally difficult. But in spite of the challenge of forming a team from scratch, the majority of managers in the league declared Magdeburg the top candidate for promotion.[citation needed] Following a drop to fourth place in March, the club sacked manager Paul Linz and hired former player Steffen Baumgart as his successor. Baumgart signed a contract until June 2009.[4]

Despite a mediocre record in the league, Baumgart' contract was extended another year until June 2010.[5] Promotion was still the target for Baumgart's team, but after the winter break the distance to the promotion spot had increased so much that the board decided to let Baumgart go.[6] Carsten Müller was appointed as an interim manager with the goal of at least winning the Landespokal, but even that failed. For the following season, Magdeburg signed Ruud Kaiser as manager, tasked with building a team capable of winning the league within two years. However, after a string of bad results brought the side dangerously close to relegation, Kaiser was let go and succeeded by Wolfgang Sandhowe.[7]

Sandhowe stayed on as manager for the next season, but was unable to get results. Hence he was replaced by assistant manager Ronny Thielemann in October.[8] The continuing string of bad results that saw Magdeburg slip to last place led to Thielemann's dismissal from the manager role. Detlef Ullrich became the new manager in March, with Thielemann working as assistant manager.[9] Towards the end of April, the club presented Andreas Petersen as the manager for the next season and on 3 May announced that Detlef Ullrich had been relieved of all duties, with Carsten Müller again serving as the interim manager for the remaining three matches.[10]

After finishing bottom of the league at the end of the 2011–12 season, new manager Andreas Petersen led the club to a 6th-place finish in his first and a 2nd-place finish in his second season, winning the Landespokal on both occasions. Despite this, the board announced in March that the contract with Petersen would not be extended.[11] A month later, the club presented Jens Härtel as his successor. Härtel signed a two-year contract.[12]


Having qualified for the DFB-Pokal and finished second in the league, the club set their eyes firmly on finishing first in the new season, with promotion to the 3. Liga as the eventual goal. To that end, a number of experienced players were signed, such as Silvio Bankert, Marcel Schlosser and Jan Glinker, in order to increase quality in the squad. Magdeburg won the Regionalliga Nordost and thereby earned the right to take part in the promotion round to the 3. Liga. They faced Kickers Offenbach, winners of Regionalliga Südwest. Magdeburg won 1–0 at home on 27 May 2015 and 3–1 away on 31 May 2015 and returned to third level after 7 years. This also meant that the club would compete in a fully professional league for the first time since reunification. Magdeburg finished the inaugural 3. Liga season in fourth place and qualified for 2016–17 DFB-Pokal. Finishing in 1st place at the end of the 2017–18 season Magdeburg achieved promotion to 2. Bundesliga. Their spell in the 2. Bundesliga was short lived and on 12 May 2019 they were relegated back to the 3. Liga alongside MSV Duisburg.

Adtapting back to the 3.Liga proved to be a struggle, as the club finished the 2019–20 season in 14th with 47 points, just three points above the relegation zone. The first half of 2020-21 started badly with the club sitting in 17th place with 24 points after 23 games. Christian Titz took over the managerial reins on 12 February 2021 and after three defeats, he and the team managed a run of eleven unbeaten games in a row (nine wins and two draws), finishing the season in 11th place with 51 points, ten points above the relegation zone. Magdeburg carried on their good form the following season, failing to win only twelve games and therefore being crowned 3.Liga champions, earning promotion back to 2.Bundesliga for the 2022–23 season. The club managed to secure 11th place in their first season back in the second tier. 2023-24 saw the club reach the last 16 of the DFB-Pokal.


Aerial view of the stadium

For over 40 years, 1. FC Magdeburg's home stadium was the Ernst-Grube-Stadion. In 2005, the stadium which had decayed rapidly after German reunification was demolished to make way for a new, football-only stadium. In December 2006 the new Stadion Magdeburg was opened, it is fully covered and offers room for 27,250 spectators. As it is usual in Germany, there is standing room for 4,500 people that can be converted to seats to make the stadium a 25,000 capacity all-seater for international matches.[13] In July 2009, local ISP and cable TV company MDCC announced they had signed a five-year[14] sponsorship agreement with the stadium operator under which the stadium would be known as MDCC-Arena.[15]


Inside the stadium

While the average attendance has had its ups and downs in recent years, 1. FC Magdeburg traditionally had a large number of supporters. At an average away match, the club will bring several hundred fans, but for important matches or derbies, this number can increase into thousands. 5,000 fans accompanied their club to the away match against Eintracht Braunschweig in the 2007–08 season. A similar number traveled to the match against VfL Wolfsburg II.[16] While there are claims that in 1983 some 25,000 fans traveled to Berlin to see the FDGB-Pokal final against FC Karl-Marx-Stadt in the Stadion der Weltjugend, Berliner Zeitung only reports 8,000 Magdeburg fans.[17]

After the new stadium was opened, fans were found in two different sections for a time, but are now mainly found behind the goal in sections 3 through 5. They refer to themselves as Block U, a reference to the initial plan of designating the various sections of the new stadium with letters instead of numbers. Block U unites a number of different ultra and fan groups. Currently, 49 fan clubs have registered with 1. FC Magdeburg.[18]

Magdeburg have fan rivalries with Hallescher FC and Dynamo Dresden. The rivalry with Hallescher FC centers around the question of being no. 1 in Saxony-Anhalt, while the Dresden rivalry can be traced back to the 1970s, when both clubs formed the elite of East German football. There is a friendly relation to Eintracht Braunschweig, accepted by a large part of Magdeburg supporters. Some, however, merely respect the friendship, while remaining generally critical. The fans have also friendly relations with fans of Polish team Hutnik Kraków,[19] as well as Welsh club Wrexham AFC (against whom they played in the Cup Winners Cup in 1979–80).[20]




  1. ^ Won by BSG Motor Mitte.
  2. ^ Won by SC Aufbau Magdeburg.


  1. ^ a b Won by SC Aufbau Magdeburg.




Current squad

As of 1 February 2024[21]

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
1 GK Germany GER Dominik Reimann
3 DF Kosovo KOS Andi Hoti
4 DF Luxembourg LUX Eldin Džogović
5 DF Germany GER Jamie Lawrence (on loan from Bayern Munich II)
6 MF Libya LBY Daniel Elfadli
7 DF Uganda UGA Herbert Bockhorn
8 FW Cape Verde CPV Bryan Teixeira (on loan from Sturm Graz)
9 FW Netherlands NED Luc Castaignos
10 MF Germany GER Jason Ceka
11 MF Morocco MAR Mohamed El Hankouri
12 DF Syria SYR Belal Halbouni
13 MF Germany GER Connor Krempicki
15 DF Germany GER Daniel Heber
16 MF Zimbabwe ZIM Jonah Fabisch
17 FW Germany GER Alexander Nollenberger
No. Pos. Nation Player
18 FW Germany GER Emir Kuhinja
19 FW Germany GER Leon Bell Bell
20 FW England ENG Xavier Amaechi
21 DF Germany GER Tobias Müller
23 MF Turkey TUR Barış Atik
24 DF France FRA Jean Hugonet
25 DF Ivory Coast CIV Silas Gnaka
26 FW Germany GER Luca Schuler
27 DF Germany GER Malcolm Cacutalua
29 MF Germany GER Amara Condé (captain)
30 GK Germany GER Noah Kruth
34 DF Germany GER Tarek Chahed
37 FW Japan JPN Tatsuya Ito
42 GK Germany GER Julian Pollersbeck

Out on loan

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
MF Germany GER Ahmet Arslan (at Dynamo Dresden until 30 June 2024)

Notable former players

See also: List of 1. FC Magdeburg players

Management Staff

Position Name
Manager Germany Christian Titz
Assistant Manager Germany Andreas Schumacher
Germany Silvio Bankert
First Team Coach Germany André Kilian
Goalkeeper Coach Germany Matthias Tischer
Athletic Coach Netherlands Jannik Kirchenkamp
Match Analyst Poland Kevin Waliczek
Team Doctor Germany Dr. Patrick Klein
Germany Dr. Jan Philipp Schüttrumpf
Germany Oliver Poranzke
Physiotherapist Germany Zacharias Flore
Germany Olaf Wehmer
Team Leader Germany Heiko Horner
Managing Sports Director Germany Otmar Schork


Magdeburg in European competitions

Season Competition Round Nation Club Score
1964–65[a] UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1R Turkey Galatasaray 1–1, 1–1, 1–1 (C)
1965–66 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Q Luxembourg CA Spora Luxembourg 1–0, 2–0
1/8 Switzerland FC Sion 8–1, 2–2
1/4 England West Ham United 0–1, 1–1
1969–70 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1R Hungary MTK Budapest 1–0, 1–1
1/8 Portugal Académica Coimbra 1–0, 0–2
1972–73 European Clubs' Champions Cup 1R Finland TPS Turku 6–0, 3–1
1/8 Italy Juventus 0–1, 0–1
1973–74 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1R Netherlands NAC Breda 0–0, 2–0
1/8 Czech Republic Baník Ostrava 0–2, 3–0
1/4 Bulgaria Beroe Stara Zagora 2–0, 1–1
1/2 Portugal Sporting CP 1–1, 2–1
F Italy AC Milan 2–0
1974–75 European Clubs' Champions Cup 1/8 Germany FC Bayern Munich 2–3, 1–2
1975–76 European Clubs' Champions Cup 1R Sweden Malmö FF 1–2, 2–1 (1–2 pen.)
1976–77 UEFA Cup 1R Italy A.C. Cesena 3–0, 1–3
2R Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Dinamo Zagreb 2–0, 2–2
1/8 Hungary Videoton SC Székesfehérvári 5–0, 0–1
1/4 Italy Juventus 1–3, 0–1
1977–78 UEFA Cup 1R Poland Odra Opole 2–1, 1–1
2R Germany Schalke 04 4–2, 3–1
1/8 France RC Lens 4–0, 0–2
1/4 Netherlands PSV Eindhoven 1–0, 2–4
1978–79 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1R Iceland Valur 1–1, 4–0
1/8 Hungary Ferencvárosi TC 1–0, 1–2
1/4 Czechoslovakia Baník Ostrava 2–1, 2–4
1979–80 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1R Wales Wrexham AFC 2–3, 5–2
1/8 England Arsenal FC 1–2, 2–2
1980–81 UEFA Cup 1R Norway Moss FK 2–1, 3–2
2R Italy AC Torino 1–3, 1–0
1981–82 UEFA Cup 1R Germany Borussia Mönchengladbach 3–1, 0–2
1983–84 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Q Wales Swansea City 1–1, 1–0
1R Spain FC Barcelona 1–5, 0–2
1986–87 UEFA Cup 1R Spain Athletic Bilbao 0–2, 1–0
1990–91 UEFA Cup 1R Finland RoPS Rovaniemi 0–0, 1–0
2R France Girondins de Bordeaux 0–1, 0–1
  1. ^ Participated as part of sports club SC Aufbau Magdeburg.

European record

Competition Record
G W D L Win %
European Cup 8 3 0 5 037.50
UEFA Cup 28 14 3 11 050.00
UEFA Cup Winners' Cup[a] 36 15 12 9 041.67
Total 72 32 15 25 044.44
  1. ^ Participated 1964–1965 as part of sports club SC Aufbau Magdeburg.

Youth teams

1. FC Magdeburg's U19 team is coached by Olympic gold medalist Martin Hoffmann. For the 2010–11 season the team competes in the U19 Bundesliga, the top flight league it had competed in during the 2007–08 season. Talents from the club's youth teams make the step up to the men's team on a regular basis. Altogether, more than 200 players of all ages compete in the youth teams. All but the U19 and U17 teams play in their respective top flights. In 1999, the Magdeburg U19 team became the first team from former East Germany to win a national title in unified Germany, winning the U19 DFB-Pokal. 27 coaches take care of the youth teams,[22] the club has established a youth academy and offers room and board for a number of youth players. Cooperation agreements with the Sportgymnasium Magdeburg (a high school with an intense focus on sports) and a number of medical institutions in Magdeburg have been signed[23] to aid with promoting talent from the youth teams. Another part of the youth setup is the U23 team, seen as a transition stage between youth and men's teams.

Youth team honors

  1. ^ a b Corresponds to U19 level.
  2. ^ a b c d e f Won by SC Aufbau Magdeburg.
  3. ^ Corresponds to U17 level.
  4. ^ Corresponds to U15 level.


  1. ^ a b c www.european-football-statistics.co.uk (Online database) Archived 9 June 2008 at the Wayback Machine
  2. ^ a b www.european-football-statistics.co.uk (Online database) Archived 9 June 2008 at the Wayback Machine
  3. ^ "Regionalliga Nord 2007/08 – Zuschauer" (in German). Retrieved 6 August 2008.
  4. ^ "Baumgart beerbt Linz". kicker.de (in German). Olympia-Verlag. 31 March 2009. Retrieved 4 June 2014.
  5. ^ "FCM setzt auf Baumgart". kicker.de (in German). Olympia-Verlag. 19 May 2009. Retrieved 4 June 2014.
  6. ^ "Magdeburg beurlaubt Trainer Baumgart". mdr.de (in German). mdr. 23 March 2010. Archived from the original on 26 March 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2010.
  7. ^ "Kaiser wird beurlaubt – Sandhowe übernimmt" [Kaiser put on leave – Sandhowe takes over]. kicker.de (in German). Olympia-Verlag. 17 March 2011. Retrieved 4 June 2014.
  8. ^ "Sandhowe zukünftig nicht mehr auf der Bank". kicker.de (in German). Olympia-Verlag. 25 October 2011. Retrieved 4 June 2014.
  9. ^ "Thielemann in Magdeburg degradiert". kicker.de. Olympia-Verlag. 20 March 2012. Retrieved 4 January 2014.
  10. ^ "Ullrich von seinen Aufgaben entbunden". kicker.de. Olympia-Verlag. 7 May 2012. Retrieved 4 June 2014.
  11. ^ Rohr, S. (20 March 2014). "Petersen muss im Sommer gehen". kicker.de (in German). Olympia-Verlag. Retrieved 4 June 2014.
  12. ^ "Härtel trainiert ab Sommer den FCM". kicker.de (in German). Olympia-Verlag. 16 April 2014. Retrieved 4 June 2014.
  13. ^ "Stadion" (in German). 1. FC Magdeburg e. V. Archived from the original on 17 December 2008. Retrieved 6 August 2008.
  14. ^ Bartlitz, Rudi (8 July 2009). "Am 25. Juli Premiere in der "MDCC-Arena"". Volksstimme.de (in German). Magdeburger Verlags- und Druckhaus GmbH. Archived from the original on 21 July 2009. Retrieved 8 July 2009.
  15. ^ "MDCC zukünftig Namenssponsor für das Stadion Magdeburg". Official website (in German). 1. FC Magdeburg e.V. 7 July 2009. Archived from the original on 19 July 2011. Retrieved 7 July 2009.
  16. ^ "Prest hält FCM weiterhin auf Kurs Richtung neue dritte Liga". Magdeburger Volksstimme (in German). 28 April 2008. Archived from the original on 1 November 2010. Retrieved 6 August 2008.
  17. ^ Wolfgang Hartwig (6 June 1983). "8000 Magdeburger feierten den siebten Cup-Triumph". Berliner Zeitung (in German). Vol. 39, no. 131. p. 5.
  18. ^ "Die Fanclubs des 1. FC Magdeburg" (in German). 1. FC Magdeburg e. V. Archived from the original on 14 April 2009. Retrieved 21 July 2009.
  19. ^ "Hutnik w Magdeburgu" [Hutnik in Magdeburg]. Nowy Hutnik 2010 (in Polish). 12 May 2014. Retrieved 2 December 2015.
  20. ^ "FEATURE NEWS | the story of FC Magdeburg fans' trip to the Racecourse". 11 January 2018.
  21. ^ "Mannschaften" [Team] (in German). 1. FC Magdeburg. Retrieved 5 July 2023.
  22. ^ "Die Trainer und Betreuer" (in German). 1. FC Magdeburg e. V. Archived from the original on 8 August 2008. Retrieved 6 August 2008.
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