Lauren%C5%A3iu Ro%C5%9Fu
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Lauren%C5%A3iu Ro%C5%9Fu

Lauren?iu Ro?u
Personal information
Full name Lauren?iu Dumitru Ro?u[1]
Date of birth (1975-10-26) 26 October 1975 (age 44)[1]
Place of birth Ia?i, Romania[1]
Height 1.75 m (5 ft 9 in)[1]
Playing position(s) Forward / Winger
Youth career
Politehnica Ia?i
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1993-2000 Steaua Bucure?ti 159 (45)
2000-2004 Numancia 125 (28)
2004-2008 Recreativo 97 (17)
2008-2009 Cádiz 14 (2)
Total 395 (92)
National team
1998-2007 Romania 38 (5)
Teams managed
2010 Vaslui (assistant)
2012-2014 Petrolul Ploie?ti (assistant)
2014-2015 Steaua Bucure?ti (assistant)
2016-2017 UTA Arad
2017-2018 Mioveni
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

Lauren?iu Dumitru Ro?u (born 26 October 1975) is a Romanian retired footballer who played as either a forward or winger, and is a manager.

After four seasons at Steaua Bucure?ti, he spent nine years as a professional in Spain - eight in the two major divisions, where he amassed totals of 222 games and 45 goals - representing three clubs, mostly Numancia and Recreativo.

Ro?u earned nearly 40 caps for Romania, representing the nation at Euro 2000.

Club career

Born in Ia?i, Ro?u started playing football with local FC Politehnica. Not yet 18, he moved to country giants FC Steaua Bucure?ti where he would spend the following seven years, winning five Liga I championships.

In his first season, Ro?u only featured in four league matches, but after his direct competitor was sold he blossomed into a top-flight player, scoring six goals in 31 games in the 1994-95 campaign and adding a combined 27 in his last two as the team finished third on both occasions. Previously, in 1997-98, as Steaua again lifted the league trophy (with three goals from the player), it became the first club in the country after World War II to conquer the national title for six consecutive years.

With Ro?u on board, Steaua became the first Romanian side to reach the UEFA Champions League group stage phase, in the 1994-95 edition, and he left in 2000 with 159 matches played in the first division, all with the same team. He also won three Romanian Cups, adding 43 appearances and four goals in European competition.

Ro?u moved to CD Numancia for 2000-01, joining compatriot Constantin Barbu who had arrived the previous season.[2] In his first year in Spain he scored eight times[3]- including a hat-trick against Real Madrid[4]- but the Sorians were relegated from La Liga. After a further three years, all in the second level,[3] he signed for Recreativo de Huelva, scoring 19 goals in his first two seasons including ten in 2005-06 as the Andalusians returned to the top division after a three-year absence.[5][6]

After managing to score only three times in 2006-07 and appear in four matches in the following season, Ro?u moved to neighbours Cádiz CF, recently relegated to the third level.[7] He was released after a sole campaign, having contributed sparingly to their immediate promotion.

On 25 March 2008, Ro?u was decorated by the president of Romania, Traian B?sescu, for having qualified to Euro 2008 with "Medalia Meritul Sportiv" -- (the "Sportive Merit" medal) class III. He started a managerial career in 2010, notably working as an assistant with FC Vaslui and FC Petrolul Ploie?ti.[8][9]

For 2016-17, Ro?u was appointed head coach of Liga II's FC UTA Arad.[10]The following season, he was in charge of CS Mioveni of the same league.[11]

International career

Ro?u made his debut for the Romania national team on 10 October 1998 against Portugal, in an UEFA Euro 2000 qualifier (1-0 away win), and represented his country at the tournament's final stages. He went on to play 38 internationals and score five goals, including one against Bulgaria in a 2-2 home draw for the Euro 2008 qualifying phase, on 2 September 2006.[12]

Honours

Club

Steaua

Recreativo

References

  1. ^ a b c d "Laurentiu Dumitru ROSU". El Mundo (in Spanish). Retrieved 2019.
  2. ^ Ortiz de Arri, Eduardo; Paradinas, Juan José (26 January 2001). "La Federación deniega la licencia de comunitarios a cinco jugadores" [Federation denies EU-licence to five players]. El País (in Spanish). Retrieved 2014.
  3. ^ a b "Breve enciclopedia numantina" [Brief numantina encyclopedia]. Desde Soria (in Spanish). 29 May 2013. Retrieved 2019.
  4. ^ "David volvió a vencer a Goliat" [David defeated Goliath again]. El Mundo (in Spanish). 4 November 2000. Retrieved 2014.
  5. ^ "Fútbol/Segunda.- El 'Recre' se proclama campeón en el partido que cerró la temporada ante el Hércules (0-2)" [Football/Segunda.- 'Recre' crowned champions in match that closed the season against Hércules (0-2)] (in Spanish). Europa Press. 18 June 2006. Retrieved 2019.
  6. ^ a b "El Recreativo se proclamó campeón en el Rico Pérez" [Recreativo crowned champions at the Rico Pérez]. Diario AS (in Spanish). 19 June 2006. Retrieved 2019.
  7. ^ "El Cádiz confirma el fichaje de Rosu" [Cádiz confirm signing of Rosu] (in Spanish). La Voz Digital. 28 August 2008. Retrieved 2019.
  8. ^ "Lauren?iu Ro?u: "Vaslui, o experien urât?! Sunt preg?tit s? încep ca antrenor principal în Liga 1"" [Lauren?iu Ro?u: "Vaslui, a bad experience! I am ready to start as head coach in Liga 1"] (in Romanian). Digi Sport. 20 September 2012. Retrieved 2013.
  9. ^ "Lauren?iu Ro?u a vorbit la Dolce Sport despre viitorul s?u ?i al lui Contra la Petrolul. Vezi ce a zis!" [Lauren?iu Rosu spoke to Dolce Sport about his future and that of Contra at Petrolul. See what he said!] (in Romanian). Dolce Sport. 3 June 2013. Retrieved 2013.
  10. ^ Apostol, Eduard (10 October 2016). "FOTO Detalii despre staff-ul lui Ro?u la UTA » Tehnicianul va colabora cu fostul preparator fizic al lui Pi?urc?" [PHOTO Details about Ro?u's staff at UTA » The manager will collaborate with Pi?urc?'s former physio]. Gazeta Sporturilor (in Romanian). Retrieved 2019.
  11. ^ Georgescu, Adi; Anghel, Marius (14 November 2017). "EXCLUSIV | Lauren?iu Ro?u revine în Liga 2 ?i preia o echip? care în acest sezon a mai avut patru antrenori principali" [EXCLUSIVE | Lauren?iu Ro?u returns to Liga 2 and takes on a team that have had four head coaches this season]. ProSport (in Romanian). Retrieved 2017.
  12. ^ "Romania - Bulgaria 2-2 (1-0)". România Liber? (in Romanian). 4 September 2006. Retrieved 2019.

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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