Interesting world records related with football

Every week, footballers do incredible things, and then we say exaggerated things like, “I’ve never seen anything like it! Let’s face it: it’s fun to talk about football and have more fun to exaggerate football, records, things that have never really happened and are just as fun.

Records are meant to be broken. This is a famous saying, but whoever said it may not know these football records. Some documents are certain to stand the test of time, immortalized in their glory and perfection. These are records that would require superhuman efforts to break those normal players might even shudder. Here are some of the interesting world records in the history of football

1. The youngest football referee (female)

British National Daisy Goldsmith is the youngest referee of the International Football Federation (FIFA), earning her a place in the Guinness Book of Records. Goldsmith started playing football at the age of 10 and always wanted to be a referee. In December 2009, she completed a two-week accredited training to qualify as a referee for U11 football games. Later, she took part in the auditions of the Football Association and in March 2010 officially referee of FIFA football. At the time of her appointment, Goldsmith entered the nation with 25,502 qualified referees, of whom only 407 were women.

2. Most goals scored by a goalkeeper

Ceni Rogerio was a Brazilian goalkeeper who played for Sao Paulo and scored the most goals as a goalkeeper. He was an excellent goalkeeper and represented his country even in two World Cups. He was also exceptionally good at set piece. Sao Paulo goalkeeper Rogerio Ceni scored 131 goals in his career. The guy took a lot of penalties, of course, but he absolutely crafted in some free kicks. After his retirement, Ceni became the director of Sao Paulo. His record could still burgeon, but regardless of his future success, his record as a goalkeeper will certainly pass the test of time.

3. Highest attendance at a football game

The Maracana stadium in Brazil on June 16, 1950 recorded an attendance of 199,854 for the Brazil match against Uruguay in the final of the World Cup. This is the largest participation in a sporting event in a closed stadium. A crowd number is an unofficial number - the official crowd (the people who paid the tickets) that day was 173,850. Because of its great capacity, the Maracana Stadium has much more reported sports events with a large number of visitors.

4. Highest score in a match

The match between AS Adema and SO l'Emyrne, which took place on October 31, 2002, was immortalized by the Guinness Book of World Records for achieving the highest club football score. The world record of goals in high-level football, which has been steadfast since the Arbroath thumped Bon Accord 36-0 in 1885, was crushed by a team from Madagascar. The fictional scenes quickly led to a basketball score while AS Adema champions won a match of 149-0, more than quadrupling the existing record - and without having possession of the ball between the first goal and the 149th.

5. Most goals in a single World Cup

They are the winners of the "Golden Shoe" or "Golden Boot" of each event of the World Cup. The record for most goals in a single World Cup was 13 by Frenchman Just Fontaine in 1958, which he scored in six games. At his first and only World Cup qualifying tournament, Just Fontaine scored all sorts of goals and scored 13 impressive goals en route to third place in France. The top scorer of the Wolrd Cup is Germany's Miroslav Klose, who scored 16 goals. Fontaine managed 13 in one edition. Now, the French is fourth in the list of the most important goals of the World Cup, but the record of goals in a single edition will probably still be.

6. Youngest hat-trick scorer - British Football

Trevor Francis was only 16 years old and 307 days old when he became the youngest scorer in British football history. The incredibly talented striker scored not only a trio but scored on February 20, 1971 in a 4-0 win over Bolton Wanderers, he scored all of Birmingham City goals. Of course, Francis' coronation in professional football will only come eight years later when he leads the winner of Nottingham Forest in the European Cup final against Malmö.

7. The fastest hat trick

At the top of the list of best hat-tricks of all time is a hat-trick of the Sheffield Sunday League in England. The all-time record belongs to the 20-year-old sports science student and Rawson Spring striker Alex Torr, who broke the record in 70 seconds. Torr made his record scores in the first 12 minutes and ten seconds in the Rawson Sheffield Sunday League against Winn Gardens.

8. The longest unbeaten race

The 2003 and 2004 Arsenal Unbeaten rattled of 49 consecutive games without defeat, including the 38 matches of the 2003 Premier League season. The race lasted three seasons - the last two games of the 2002-03 season through the first 10 games of the 2004-2005 season.


9. Least victories in a Premier League season

This unwanted record is held by Derby County. The 2007-08 season was a very competitive season - at least for 19 teams. The 20th team, Derby County, was a kind of disappointment. In 38 games, Derby could only win one game against Newcastle. They lost 29 games (another record), scored 20 goals and conceded an overwhelming total, 89 goals and finished the season with just 11 points (another heartbreaking record). It must be one of the deepest records any team can hope for. It is unlikely that any team will be so bad.