Uwe Reinders
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Uwe Reinders

Uwe Reinders
Bundesarchiv Bild 183-1990-1201-011, Fußballtrainer Uwe Reinders.jpg
Reinders managing Rostock in 1990
Personal information
Full name Uwe Reinders
Date of birth (1955-01-19) 19 January 1955 (age 65)
Place of birth Essen, West Germany
Height 1.87 m (6 ft 2 in)
Playing position(s) Striker
Youth career
1961-1962 TBV Frillendorf
1962-1974 Polizei SV Essen
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1974-1977 Schwarz-Weiß Essen 40 (8)
1977-1985 Werder Bremen 243 (83)
1985-1986 Bordeaux 36 (15)
1986-1987 Rennes 10 (0)
1987-1989 Eintracht Braunschweig 18 (8)
National team
1982 West Germany 4 (1)
Teams managed
1987-1990 Eintracht Braunschweig
1990-1992 Hansa Rostock
1992-1993 MSV Duisburg
1993-1994 Hertha BSC
1994-1997 Sachsen Leipzig
2002-2004 Eintracht Braunschweig
2005 1. FC Pforzheim
2005 Brinkumer SV
2011 FC Oberneuland
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

Uwe Reinders (born 19 January 1955) is a German former footballer and manager.

Playing career

A former forward, he played 206 times and scored 67 goals for Werder Bremen in the Bundesliga between 1977-1985.[1] Abroad he played for FC Girondins de Bordeaux (1985-1986) and Stade Rennais FC (1986-1987). He appeared four times for West Germany, his most prominent participation was the one in the 1982 World Cup finals, where he scored the fourth goal in West Germany's 4-1 win over Chile in the first round. His only goal in his short national team career.[2] In 1987, Reinders became player manager at Eintracht Braunschweig.

Coaching career

After retiring from playing, he continued his managerial career at then 2. Bundesliga side Eintracht Braunschweig in 1988-1989. After two seasons as manager with Braunschweig he departed from the club, taking over FC Hansa Rostock in East Germany's NOFV Oberliga Nordost, previously known as DDR-Oberliga. As East Germany's Deutscher Fußball-Verband was to finally merge into Deutscher Fußball Bund after that, the 1990-91 season worked out to be the factor for those former DDR-Oberliga clubs to enqueue into the German football league structure. Under Reinders guidance Rostock won the final edition of the East German Cup (against FC Stahl Eisenhüttenstadt) and also grabbed the NOFV Oberliga Nordost title, which meant the team qualified to start in the Bundesliga in the 1991-92 season. Enjoying a fantastic start to the 1991-92 season, Rostock's form slumped massively and, with the threat of relegation rising, let the club sack him on 6 March 1992.

Just a month later he was back in charge of a Bundesliga outfit, successing Willibert Kremer at fellow relegation threatened MSV Duisburg. Reinders failed to avoid relegation with them. The begin of the then next season saw Reinders keep on at MSV, but on 21 October 1993, he left the Ruhr club to take charge of fellow 2. Bundesliga side Hertha BSC. A job in which he lasted only five months before the faced the sack. It took nearly eight years to enable him a return to management in the top division of German football. On 25 October 2002, Eintracht Braunschweig of 2. Bundesliga re-appointed Reinders as manager, he succeeded Peter Vollmann at the just re-promoted club. However, he could not keep Braunschweig up and was, following an uninspiring run through the lower Regionalliga Nord, sacked by them on 2 March 2004.

Reinders' next jobs were 1. FC Pforzheim, and then Brinkumer SV, a club promoted to the fourth tier of German football, Oberliga Nord, at the start of the 2005-06 season. Yet, he was not for long their manager, he resigned from his role mid-way through their campaign at a time when the club was only second from bottom with just seven points in the bank.




Werder Bremen



West Germany


  1. ^ Arnhold, Matthias (7 February 2019). "Uwe Reinders - Matches and Goals in Bundesliga". RSSSF. Retrieved 2019.
  2. ^ Arnhold, Matthias (7 February 2019). "Uwe Reinders - International Appearances". RSSSF. 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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