Coordinates: 46°04′54.4″N 14°30′46.1″E / 46.081778°N 14.512806°E / 46.081778; 14.512806

Olimpija Ljubljana
NK Olimpija Ljubljana logo.svg
Full nameŠportno društvo Nogometni klub Olimpija Ljubljana[1][2][3]
Nickname(s)Zmaji (The Dragons)
Zeleno-beli (The Green and Whites)
Founded2 March 2005; 17 years ago (2005-03-02)
(as NK Bežigrad)
GroundStožice Stadium
PresidentAdam Delius
Head coachAlbert Riera
LeagueSlovenian PrvaLiga
2021–22Slovenian PrvaLiga, 3rd of 10
WebsiteClub website

Nogometni klub Olimpija Ljubljana (Slovene pronunciation: [nɔɡɔˈméːtni ˈklúːp ɔˈlìːmpija ljubˈljàːna]; English: Olimpija Ljubljana Football Club), commonly referred to as Olimpija Ljubljana or simply Olimpija, is a professional football club, based in the city of Ljubljana, Slovenia. The club competes in the Slovenian PrvaLiga, the country's highest football division.

Founded on 2 March 2005, under the name NK Bežigrad, Olimpija began competing in the Slovenian fifth division during the 2005–06 season and managed to achieve promotion in four successive seasons, reaching the top division for the first time in 2009 after winning the 2008–09 Slovenian Second League. After seven years in the top division, Olimpija won their first major trophy when they were crowned champions in the 2015–16 season. They won another league title in the 2017–18 season; the same season, Olimpija also won the national cup, completing their first double.

Initially, the club played at the Bežigrad Stadium and the ŽAK Stadium during the club's stay in the second division and during the first year in the top division. In 2010, they moved to the Stožice Stadium with a capacity of 16,038.

Olimpija's nicknames are the "Green and Whites" (Slovene: Zeleno-beli), referring to their primary colours, and "The Dragons" (Slovene: Zmaji), referring to the dragon which is a symbol of Ljubljana and is represented on the city's coat of arms and on the club's crest.



First club crest in 2005
First club crest in 2005

Olimpija Ljubljana was founded on 2 March 2005[1][6][7] as NK Bežigrad,[8][9][10] and was renamed NK Olimpija Bežigrad during their third season of existence.[3][11] The club was renamed again to ŠD NK Olimpija Ljubljana on 3 March 2008 after being granted the rights by the administrative unit of the City Municipality of Ljubljana.[2][11] The club regard themselves as the continuation of the four-times Slovenian Champions Olimpija, who went bankrupt and were dissolved following the 2004–05 season.[7][10] Legally, Olimpija Ljubljana is distinct and separate club and treated as such by the Football Association of Slovenia.[3][8][12]

Because of their association with the dissolved club, Olimpija Ljubljana was criticised on numerous occasions by several media outlets in the country, which questioned the legitimacy of their actions and even the fact that the club has a year 1911 inscribed on their crest.[3][7][9][10][11][13] They were also criticised by ND Ilirija 1911.[11][14] In 2013, the Financial Administration of the Republic of Slovenia publicly disclosed the list of tax debtors in the country and among those was also NK Olimpija Ljubljana, with a tax debt between €100,000 and €300,000.[3] The next day, Olimpija Ljubljana's officials made a public statement where they confirmed that the club in question (i.e. dissolved Olimpija) is a different legal entity and is not, by any means, connected with Olimpija Ljubljana which does not have any financial obligations to the state or any third parties.[3][15]

Early years (2005–2009)

Assisted by semi-retired club legends of the old Olimpija and other notable Slovenian players, the club started to compete in the lowest tier of Slovenian football and won the fifth division in their first year. In the next two seasons, Bežigrad was promoted to the Slovenian Second League, by winning both fourth and third divisions in consecutive seasons.[16] During their season in the fourth division the club changed its name for the first time and became known as Olimpija Bežigrad. This happened despite the claims of Joc Pečečnik, one of the wealthiest man in Slovenia and, at the time, owner of NK Interblock, that he is in fact the sole owner of the Olimpija name and brand.[17] During the 2008–09 season, the club changed their name once again, this time to Olimpija Ljubljana. In the same season, the club won the second division title and earned a promotion to the Slovenian top division. Throughout the path to the top division, Olimpija was supported by Green Dragons, the fan group of the dissolved Olimpija. The success of the club, who earned a promotion from the fifth division to top division in only four seasons, was somewhat dented by a conflict between several players, coaching staff, club leadership and sponsors, which eventually led to a player-led boycott in the final round of the 2008–09 second division season.[18] Due to this event, the club began their first season in Slovenian top flight (2009–10) with a two points deduction.[18] In addition, several notable players, including Miran Pavlin and Amir Karić, left the club.[citation needed]

Promotion to Slovenian top division (2009–2015)

For their first ever 1. SNL campaign, several players were signed to replace the recent departures, along with a new coach, Branko Oblak. The club had a poor start, as the team, mainly composed of young players and a small number of veterans, only managed one win in the opening four matches. After their defeat against Maribor on 8 August 2009, the club announced that Oblak had agreed to terminate his contract, with assistant manager Safet Hadžić taking his place as caretaker.[19] The club's fortunes soon turned result-wise and Robert Pevnik was hired to take over as manager.[20] The club finished the season in fourth place.[21]

Olimpija in 2010
Olimpija in 2010
Match between Olimpija and Domžale in the 2011–12 Slovenian PrvaLiga
Match between Olimpija and Domžale in the 2011–12 Slovenian PrvaLiga

In the run up to the 2010–11 season, principal sponsor Izet Rastoder was elected president and Safet Hadžić took over as manager. The season started poorly, with a 5–0 aggregate defeat against Široki Brijeg in the UEFA Europa League qualifying round. This game was later alleged by German television station ARD to have been fixed.[22][23][24] It was later revealed that UEFA officially investigated the match and that three players of Olimpija were under investigation.[25] After another poor start which saw the club only manage two points in five matches, manager Safet Hadžić and director of football Simon Sešlar both left in August 2010.[26] Dušan Kosič then took over as manager with Aleš Čeh as his assistant.[27] On 26 January 2011, former Slovenian international Milenko Ačimovič became the director of football.[28][29] After a poor start into the season, the new director of football brought a couple of players with international experiences, among which was also a midfielder Dare Vršič.[30] During the second phase of the Slovenian championship the team started to show their potential and eventually finished their second 1. SNL season in fourth place, securing a place in the 2011–12 UEFA Europa League qualifications.[31] With the 3–0 home victory against Široki Brijeg on 7 July 2011, Olimpija achieved its first victory in UEFA competitions.[32] In addition, it was the first international club match played at the Stožice Stadium, opened in August 2010.[33] During the 2011–12 Slovenian PrvaLiga season, the club finished as a runner-up behind Maribor.[34]

National champions (2015 to present)

In June 2015, Milan Mandarić, a Serbian-American business tycoon, took over the club.[35] In his first season, the club won the Slovenian League title for the first time.[36] During the 2017–18 season, Olimpija won the double after winning the league title over Maribor with the same number of points, but with a better head-to-head record, and winning the national cup after defeating Aluminij 6–1 in the final.[37][38]

Name changes

Club colours and kits

Olimpija's original kit

Since the club's foundation, Olimpija has been playing in the combination of green and white, which were also the main colours of the dissolved Olimpija. Today, the club plays in green kits at home and in white kits away. The third kit is usually black or grey.[39] Since June 2022, the kit manufacturer is Puma.[40]


Further information: Stožice Stadium

Stožice Stadium in 2021

Stožice Stadium is a football stadium located in Ljubljana with a capacity of 16,038 covered seats.[5] It was designed by the Sadar + Vuga architecture bureau and is the biggest Slovenian football stadium.[41] It opened in August 2010 and lies in the Bežigrad district, north of the city centre.[4] Together with an indoor arena, it is a part of the Stožice Sports Park. The stadium also has 558 VIP seats and 97 spots for persons with disabilities.[5] Olimpija played its first match at the new stadium on 22 August 2010, in front of 7,000 spectators in a league match against Koper.[42] The record home attendance was set in 2014, when 15,972 spectators gathered to watch Olimpija play against English Premier League side Chelsea in a friendly match.[4] The stadium is also used as the main venue for home matches of the Slovenia national football team, as well as for many cultural events such as music concerts.

Green Dragons in 2010
Green Dragons in 2010


Olimpija's main supporters are called Green Dragons, one of the two largest ultras groups in the country,[43] who also supported the old Olimpija until the club's dissolution in 2005 and went over to the new club in the same year, as they regard it as a successor of the original club. They mostly wear green and white symbols and clothing, which are the club's colours.


Further information: Eternal derby (Slovenia)

Olimpija's biggest rivalry is with NK Maribor, against whom they contest the Eternal derby (Slovene: Večni derbi). The original Eternal derby was contested by Maribor and Olimpija (which folded and was dissolved in 2005[44]) and today the continuation of the rivalry is considered as the matches between Maribor and Olimpija, established in 2005 as NK Bežigrad.[45][46] The rivalry traced its roots back to the early 1960s and the time of Yugoslavia when the first match between the two clubs was played.[47] The two teams represented the two largest cities in Slovenia, the capital city of Ljubljana and the second largest city Maribor, and both teams always had one of the largest fan bases in the country.[12] Traditionally Ljubljana represents the richer western part of the country while Maribor is the center of the poorer eastern part.[48] In addition, Ljubljana was always the cultural, educational, economic and political center of the country and Olimpija and its fans were considered as the representatives of the upper class.[49][failed verification] Maribor, on the other hand, was one of the most industrialized cities in Yugoslavia[50] and the majority of its fans were the representatives of the working class, which means that the added tension to the rivalry was usually political, social and cultural as well.[citation needed] The old rivalry reached its peak in the final round of 2000–01 season when one of the most celebrated matches in Slovenian League history was played, when Olimpija met Maribor at their home stadium, Bežigrad. Both teams were competing for their fifth national league title. Olimpija needed a win for the title, while a draw was enough for Maribor. The atmosphere was electric days before the kick-off and the stadium with the capacity of 8,500 was completely sold out.[51] At the end, the match ended with a draw (1–1) and Maribor started to celebrate their fifth consecutive title.[52]

The additional intensity to the rivalry is the fact that both Maribor and Olimpija always had support on their matches from ultras groups called Viole Maribor,[53] supporting Maribor, and Green Dragons, who supports Olimpija.[54] The two groups are the largest in the country and it is not uncommon that the matches between the two clubs were sometimes interrupted by violent clashes between the two groups or with the police.[55] On many occasions, before or after the matches, the fans of the two clubs would also meet up and fight on the streets. One of the worst incidents, in April 2010 after a match, resulted in a stabbing of a member of the Green Dragons who, with a group of friends, got into a fight with members of the Viole in Ljubljana's railway station.[56] However, to date, there has not been any fatalities in the country related to football violence. Because the new Olimpija is supported by most of the fans of the previous Olimpija, many see the matches between Maribor and the new club as the continuation of the rivalry and refer to it by the same name.[57][58] The first match between Maribor and the new Olimpija took place on 24 October 2007 in a Slovenian Cup quarter-final match that was won by Maribor, 3–1.[59][60] At the time Olimpija was still competing under the name Olimpija Bežigrad.[60] Overall, Maribor has been the team with more success in head-to-head matches.[61]


Current squad

As of 13 January 2023[62]

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
2 DF Austria AUT Pascal Estrada
3 DF Portugal POR David Sualehe
6 DF Austria AUT Mateo Karamatić
8 DF Lithuania LTU Justas Lasickas
9 FW Slovenia SVN Mustafa Nukić (vice-captain)
10 MF Slovenia SVN Timi Max Elšnik (captain)
11 FW Portugal POR Samuel Pedro
14 DF Slovenia SVN Marcel Ratnik
15 DF Serbia SRB Đorđe Crnomarković
16 MF Slovenia SVN Žiga Slaviček
18 MF Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Mario Kvesić
19 MF Slovenia SVN Svit Sešlar
22 GK Slovenia SVN Denis Pintol
No. Pos. Nation Player
26 DF Slovenia SVN Vall Janković
29 FW Croatia CRO Dino Špehar
31 GK Slovenia SVN Žan Mauricio
33 MF Slovenia SVN Nemanja Gavrić
34 MF Argentina ARG Agustín Doffo
35 DF Croatia CRO Goran Milović
43 DF Slovenia SVN Aljaž Krefl
69 GK Slovenia SVN Matevž Vidovšek
97 FW Guinea-Bissau GNB Aldair Baldé
99 FW Portugal POR Rui Pedro
MF Croatia CRO Ivan Posavec
FW Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Admir Bristrić




Season-by-season record


Champions Winners Runners-up Runners-up Promoted
Season Division P W D L F A Pts Pos Cup Supercup Competition Result Name Goals
League Other Top scorer
2005–06 Div 5 ↑ 17 16 1 0 82 9 49 1st Winners N/A Zoran Ubavič 17
2006–07 Div 4 ↑ 22 19 3 0 91 13 60 1st Winners N/A Miran Pavlin
Zoran Ubavič
2007–08 Div 3 24 20 3 1 79 13 63 1st Winners QF Davor Bubanja 16
2008–09 Div 2 26 17 5 4 69 25 56 1st Winners R16 Miran Pavlin 15
2009–10 Div 1 36 16 7 13 51 33 53[A] 4th R16 Sebastjan Cimirotič 9
2010–11 Div 1 36 15 10 11 59 43 55 4th QF UEFA Europa League QR Adnan Bešić
Davor Škerjanc
2011–12 Div 1 36 19 8 9 60 38 65 2nd Runners-up R16 UEFA Europa League QR Dare Vršič 27
2012–13 Div 1 36 21 7 8 73 35 70 2nd Runners-up QF F Runners-up UEFA Europa League QR Nikola Nikezić 16
2013–14 Div 1 36 12 6 18 38 56 42 7th SF F Runners-up UEFA Europa League QR Nik Omladič 10
2014–15 Div 1 36 17 10 9 55 32 61 4th QF Andraž Šporar 13
2015–16 Div 1 36 22 8 6 75 25 74 1st Winners QF Rok Kronaveter
Andraž Šporar
2016–17 Div 1 36 17 9 10 49 35 60 3rd F Runners-up N/A UEFA Champions League QR Leon Benko 14
2017–18 Div 1 36 23 11 2 61 17 80 1st Winners W Winners N/A UEFA Europa League QR Abass Issah 12
2018–19 Div 1 36 20 9 7 73 47 69 2nd Runners-up W Winners N/A UEFA Champions League
UEFA Europa League
Rok Kronaveter 21
2019–20 Div 1 36 20 7 9 73 44 67 3rd R16 N/A UEFA Europa League QR Ante Vukušić 27
2020–21 Div 1 36 16 11 9 45 35 59 3rd W Winners N/A UEFA Europa League QR Andrés Vombergar 14
2021–22 Div 1 36 18 8 10 53 38 62 3rd QF N/A UEFA Conference League QR Mustafa Nukić 13


European campaigns

UEFA club competition record

As of 28 July 2022
UEFA competitions
Competition Pld W D L GF GA Last season played
UEFA Champions League 4 1 1 2 6 7 2018–19
UEFA Europa League 28 10 7 11 42 32 2020–21
UEFA Europa Conference League 8 3 1 4 7 9 2022–23
Total 40 14 9 17 55 48


All results (home and away) list Olimpija's goal tally first.

Season Competition Round Club Home Away Aggregate
2010–11 UEFA Europa League 1QR Bosnia and Herzegovina Široki Brijeg 0–2 0–3 0–5
2011–12 UEFA Europa League 1QR Bosnia and Herzegovina Široki Brijeg 3–0 0–0 3–0
2QR Republic of Ireland Bohemians 2–0 1–1 3–1
3QR Austria Austria Wien 1–1 2–3 3–4
2012–13 UEFA Europa League 1QR Luxembourg Jeunesse Esch 3–0 3–0 6–0
2QR Norway Tromsø 0–0 0–1[a] 0–1
2013–14 UEFA Europa League 2QR Slovakia Žilina 3–1 0–2 3–3[b]
2016–17 UEFA Champions League 2QR Slovakia Trenčín 3–4 3–2 6–6[b]
2017–18 UEFA Europa League 1QR Finland VPS 0–1 0–1 0–2
2018–19 UEFA Champions League 1QR Azerbaijan Qarabağ 0–1 0–0 0–1
UEFA Europa League 2QR Northern Ireland Crusaders 5–1 1–1 6–2
3QR Finland HJK 3–0 4–1 7–1
PO Slovakia Spartak Trnava 0–2 1–1 1–3
2019–20 UEFA Europa League 1QR Latvia RFS 2–3 2–0 4–3
2QR Turkey Yeni Malatyaspor 0–1 2–2 2–3
2020–21[c] UEFA Europa League 1QR Iceland Víkingur Reykjavík 2–1[a]
2QR Bosnia and Herzegovina Zrinjski Mostar 2–3[a]
2021–22 UEFA Europa Conference League 2QR Malta Birkirkara 1–0 0–1[a] 1–1 (5–4 p)
3QR Portugal Santa Clara 0–1 0–2 0–3
2022–23 UEFA Europa Conference League 1QR Luxembourg Differdange 03 1–1 2–1[a] 3–2
2QR Romania Sepsi Sfântu Gheorghe 2–0[a] 1–3 3–3 (2–4 p)
  1. ^ a b c d e f The tie went to extra time.
  2. ^ a b Lost on the away goals rule.
  3. ^ Only one match per qualifying round was played due to the COVID-19 pandemic.


List of head coaches

Head coach Period Honours
Slovenia Primož Gliha 2005–2007 2005–06 Fifth Division, 2006–07 Fourth Division
Slovenia Janez Pate 1 July 2007 – 1 June 2009 2007–08 Third League, 2008–09 Second League
Slovenia Branko Oblak 1 July 2009 – 8 August 2009
Slovenia Robert Pevnik 8 September 2009 – 26 May 2010
Slovenia Safet Hadžić 1 July 2010 – 23 August 2010
Slovenia Dušan Kosič 2 October 2010 – 12 December 2011
Slovenia Bojan Prašnikar 12 December 2011 – 25 April 2012
Slovenia Ermin Šiljak 25 April 2012 – 26 August 2012
Slovenia Andrej Razdrh 27 August 2012 – 21 October 2013
Serbia Milorad Kosanović 21 October 2013 – 30 April 2014
Slovenia Darko Karapetrović 30 April 2014 – 17 May 2015
Slovenia Marijan Pušnik 10 June 2015 – 15 December 2015
Serbia Marko Nikolić 11 January 2016 – 18 April 2016
Italy Rodolfo Vanoli 22 April 2016 – 31 August 2016 2015–16 First League
Slovenia Luka Elsner 2 September 2016 – 9 March 2017
Slovenia Marijan Pušnik 9 March 2017 – 3 April 2017
Slovenia Safet Hadžić 4 April 2017 – 2 June 2017
Croatia Igor Bišćan 2 June 2017 – 6 June 2018 2017–18 First League, 2017–18 Slovenian Cup
Serbia Ilija Stolica 11 June 2018 – 31 July 2018
Serbia Aleksandar Linta 31 July 2018 – 27 August 2018
Slovenia Safet Hadžić 28 August 2018 – 3 September 2018
Austria Zoran Barišić 4 September 2018 – 12 December 2018
Slovenia Robert Pevnik 8 January 2019 – 12 April 2019
Slovenia Safet Hadžić 12 April 2019 – 15 June 2020 2018–19 Slovenian Cup
Croatia Dino Skender 19 June 2020 – 8 January 2021
Slovenia Goran Stanković 11 January 2021 – 8 June 2021 2020–21 Slovenian Cup
Serbia Savo Milošević 16 June 2021 – 10 October 2021
Croatia Dino Skender 12 October 2021 – 20 March 2022
Croatia Robert Prosinečki 22 March 2022 – 1 July 2022
Spain Albert Riera 4 July 2022 – present


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