2010–11 3. Liga

The 2010–11 3. Liga was the third season of the 3. Liga, Germany’s third tier of its football league system. The season commenced on the weekend of 23 July 2010 and ended with the last games on 14 May 2011. The winter break was in effect between weekends around 18 December 2010 and 29 January 2011.[1]

3rd season of the 3. Liga

3. Liga
Season 2010–11
Champions Eintracht Braunschweig
Promoted Eintracht Braunschweig
Hansa Rostock
Dynamo Dresden
Relegated TuS Koblenz
Rot Weiss Ahlen
Bayern Munich II
Matches played 380
Goals scored 975 (2.57 per match)
Top goalscorer Dominick Kumbela
Patrick Mayer
(19 goals each)
Biggest home win Rostock 7–2 U’haching
Biggest away win CZ Jena 0–7 S’brücken
Highest scoring Rostock 7–2 U’haching

. . . 2010–11 3. Liga . . .

As in the previous year, the league comprised the teams placed fourth through seventeenth of the 2009–10 season, the worst two teams from the 2009–10 2. Bundesliga, the losers of the 2. Bundesliga relegation play-off between the 16th-placed 2. Bundesliga team and the third-placed 3rd Liga team and the champions from the three 2009–10 Regionalliga divisions.

2009–10 3. Liga champions VfL Osnabrück and runners-up Erzgebirge Aue were promoted to the 2. Bundesliga. They were replaced by TuS Koblenz and Rot Weiss Ahlen who finished 17th and 18th respectively in the 2009–10 2. Bundesliga season.

Borussia Dortmund II, Holstein Kiel and Wuppertaler SV Borussia were relegated after the 2009–10 season. They were replaced by the three 2009–10 Regionalliga champions SV Babelsberg 03, 1. FC Saarbrücken and VfR Aalen.

A further spot was available through relegation/promotion play-offs, which was eventually taken by 16th placed 2nd Bundesliga team FC Hansa Rostock after losing on aggregate score against FC Ingolstadt 04.

No major changes happened to the capacities of the team’s stadia during the off-season.

Team Location Stadium Stadium capacity[2]
VfR Aalen Aalen Scholz-Arena 11,183
SV Babelsberg 03 Potsdam Karl-Liebknecht-Stadion 10,499
FC Bayern Munich II Munich Stadion an der Grünwalder Straße 10,240
FC Carl Zeiss Jena Jena Ernst-Abbe-Sportfeld 12,990
Dynamo Dresden Dresden Glücksgas-Stadion 32,066
Eintracht Braunschweig Braunschweig Eintracht-Stadion 25,540[3]
Hansa Rostock Rostock DKB-Arena 29,000
1. FC Heidenheim 1846 Heidenheim Voith-Arena1 10,000
SSV Jahn Regensburg Regensburg Jahnstadion 11,800
Kickers Offenbach Offenbach Stadion am Bieberer Berg 26,500
TuS Koblenz Koblenz Stadion Oberwerth 15,000
Rot Weiss Ahlen Ahlen Wersestadion 12,500
FC Rot-Weiß Erfurt Erfurt Steigerwaldstadion 17,500
1. FC Saarbrücken Saarbrücken Ludwigspark 35,303
SV Sandhausen Sandhausen Hardtwald 10,231
VfB Stuttgart II Stuttgart Gazi-Stadion auf der Waldau 10,100
SpVgg Unterhaching Unterhaching Generali Sportpark 15,053
SV Wacker Burghausen Burghausen Wacker-Arena 10,000
SV Wehen Wiesbaden Wiesbaden BRITA-Arena 12,250
SV Werder Bremen II Bremen Weserstadion Platz 11 5,500

Notes1 Voith-Arena was named GAGFAH-Arena until mid-February 2011.[citation needed]

. . . 2010–11 3. Liga . . .

This article is issued from web site Wikipedia. The original article may be a bit shortened or modified. Some links may have been modified. The text is licensed under “Creative Commons – Attribution – Sharealike” [1] and some of the text can also be licensed under the terms of the “GNU Free Documentation License” [2]. Additional terms may apply for the media files. By using this site, you agree to our Legal pages . Web links: [1] [2]

. . . 2010–11 3. Liga . . .

© 2022 The Grey Earl INFO - WordPress Theme by WPEnjoy