This page uses content from Wikipedia and is licensed under CC BY-SA.
|Association||Фудбалска Федерација на Македонија – Fudbalska Federacija na Makedonija (ФФМ/FFM)|
|Head coach||Igor Angelovski|
|Most caps||Goce Sedloski (100)|
|Top scorer||Goran Pandev (31)|
|Home stadium||Philip II Arena|
|Current||70 1 (16 August 2018)|
|Highest||46 (October 2008)|
|Lowest||166 (March 2017)|
|Current||78 (29 July 2018)|
|Highest||41 (12 April 2018)|
|Lowest||113 (January 2017)|
Slovenia 1–4 Macedonia |
(Kranj, Slovenia; 13 October 1993)
Liechtenstein 1–11 Macedonia |
(Eschen–Mauren, Liechtenstein; 9 November 1996)
Macedonia 0–5 Belgium |
(Skopje, Republic of Macedonia; 7 June 1995)
Macedonia 0–5 Slovakia
(Skopje, Republic of Macedonia; 7 October 2001)
Hungary 5–0 Macedonia
(Budapest, Hungary; 14 November 2001)
Czech Republic 6–1 Macedonia
(Teplice, Czech Republic; 8 June 2005)
The Macedonia national football team (Macedonian: Фудбалска репрезентација на Македонија, Fudbalska reprezentacija na Makedonija, officially known as the Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia national football team) is the national football team of the Republic of Macedonia and is controlled by the Football Federation of Macedonia. The venue for home games is the Philip II Arena in Skopje.
Although Macedonia is the weakest national team in former Yugoslavia, Macedonia also produced several good results, notably drawing with England twice away, drawing Italy away once; as well as beating Serbia at home 1–0 in 2012, and Israel 1–0 away. Some popular Macedonian footballers also played outside Macedonia for other national team, notably Marek Jankulovski who represented Czech Republic.
On 12 August 2009, as part of the 100-year anniversary of football in Macedonia, the national team played a friendly match against Spain. Star player Goran Pandev scored two goals in the first half to give Macedonia a 2–0 lead before Spain scored three goals in the second half to record the 3–2 victory in front of a record crowd of 30,000 at the renovated Philip II Arena.
|FIFA World Cup record||FIFA World Cup qualification record|
|1994||Did not enter||–||–||–||–||–||–||–|
|1998||Did not qualify||10||4||1||5||22||18||4/6|
|2022||To be determined||–||–||–||–||–||–||–/6|
The Macedonia national football team has yet to qualify for a World Cup Finals tournament. In their attempt at qualifying for the 2010 World Cup, they finished fourth in Group 9 with seven points. Surprisingly, due to the closeness of the group throughout the campaign (only five teams in the group), Macedonia remained in contention to qualify until the final group game, which Macedonia lost 2–1 away to Norway.
|UEFA European Championship record||UEFA European Championship qualifying record|
|1996||Did not qualify||10||1||4||5||9||18||4/6|
|2020||To be determined||To be determined|
In 1994, Macedonia became a member of FIFA and UEFA after the break-up of Yugoslavia. The team began its football journey with a 4–1 win against Slovenia in a friendly on 13 October 1993 under coach Andon Dončevski.
They went on to win their next two friendlies against Slovenia and Estonia before suffering their first loss against Turkey on 31 August 1994 (before this they lost to Club Atlético Peñarol 0–4 in Montevideo in February 1994). The inaugural Macedonian side featured Darko Pančev, who won the European Cup with Red Star Belgrade in 1991 and also played for Internazionale in Italy.
The Euro 96 Qualifiers was the first major qualifying tournament that Macedonia participated in as an independent nation and they were grouped with Spain, Denmark, Belgium, Cyprus and Armenia. In their opening game, which was also their first ever official match, Macedonia was drawn against the reigning European Champions Denmark.
The game was played in Skopje on 7 September 1994 and it finished 1–1 with Macedonia leading for most of the game after scoring in the fourth minute. In this qualifying stage, Macedonia suffered one of its worst defeats when they lost 0–5 to Belgium at home on 7 June 1995. They failed to qualify for Euro 96, finishing fourth in the group with seven points.
The tournament began on 24 April 1996 with a 3–0 win at home against Liechtenstein. On 9 November 1996, Macedonia recorded their biggest win ever, an 11–1 thrashing of Liechtenstein. Half of the goals Macedonia scored in the entire campaign were scored in this match alone. Macedonia failed again to qualify for the 1998 World Cup in France, finishing fourth in the group on 13 points.
Macedonia's journey to qualify for the Euro 2000 tournament in the Netherlands and Belgium saw them grouped with FR Yugoslavia, Ireland, Croatia, and Malta. They once again opened their qualifying campaign with a win after beating Malta 4–0 at home on 6 September 1998. Their most notable result in the campaign was a 1–1 draw against Croatia in June 1999, with an equalizer of Gjorgji Hristov 10 minutes before the end of the game. They were helped Yugoslavia to qualify directly and eliminate Croatia, because were drawn 1–1 against Republic of Ireland with a last minute equalizer of Goran Stavrevski. However, they failed to qualify again, finishing fourth in the group with eight points.
Macedonia's 2002 World Cup qualifying campaign saw them grouped with Sweden, Turkey, Slovakia, Moldova, and Azerbaijan. They were unsuccessful in their opening match, going down to Slovakia 2–0 in Slovakia on 3 September 2000. The Macedonians once again failed to qualify for the 2002 World Cup, which was held in Japan and South Korea, as they finished fourth in the group with seven points.
The Euro 2004 Qualifiers saw Macedonia grouped alongside England, Turkey, Slovakia, and Liechtenstein. Despite Macedonia failing to win its first four games of the campaign, they managed to record one of its most memorable results of its short history.
On 16 October 2002, Macedonia played former world champions England in Southampton, which was England's first home game in Southampton in almost 100 years. Macedonia grabbed the lead early in the first half after Artim Šakiri scored directly from a corner kick, leaving English goalkeeper David Seaman stunned. England soon leveled the game, but not before Macedonia managed to take the lead once again.
However, the game ended 2–2 after England managed to score a second equalizer in the second half. Macedonia lost to England 2–1 at home in the return leg, which took place in September 2003. Macedonia's only win of the campaign came on 7 June 2003, when they beat Liechtenstein 3–1 at home. Macedonia did not qualify for the Euro 2004 tournament, which was held in Portugal, finishing fourth in the group with six points.
Macedonia was drawn in Group 1 and was grouped with the Netherlands, Czech Republic, Romania, Finland, Armenia, and Andorra. They managed to open their campaign with a comfortable 3–0 win at home against Armenia on 18 August 2004. Macedonia did not win another home game for more than three years.
On 9 October 2004, Macedonia managed to hold the Netherlands to a surprise 2–2 draw in Skopje in front of a crowd of 17,000 at the Skopje City Stadium, but in their next game, just four days later, they suffered one of its most embarrassing defeats, a 1–0 loss away to Andorra, one of the world's weakest teams. Also in this tournament, Macedonia set a new team record for most goals conceded in a game when they lost 6–1 away to Czech Republic on 8 June 2005.
Macedonia went on to concede a further eight goals in the next two qualifying games, both against Finland. On 23 August 2005, coach Slobodan Santrač resigned as coach of Macedonia after just five months on the job due to personal problems, with former player Boban Babunski temporarily taking over as coach. The resignation came just days after they were beaten 3–0 by Finland in Skopje. Despite their poor performance during the 2006 World Cup qualifying campaign, Macedonia managed to end the campaign on a high with a 0–0 draw against the Netherlands in Amsterdam.
This result meant that Macedonia, with the two draws against the Netherlands, was the only team in the group not to have been defeated by the Netherlands. The Netherlands won 10 of their 12 games in the 2006 World Cup campaign. Macedonia failed to qualify for the 2006 World Cup in Germany, finishing fifth in the group with nine points.
Following the completion of the 2006 World Cup qualifying tournament, in November 2005, Macedonia took part in a friendly tournament in Iran consisting of four teams, each team from a different continent. The teams were Macedonia, Iran, Paraguay, and Togo. In their opening match, they won 2–1 against host nation Iran, booking a spot in the final against Paraguay. They won the final against Paraguay 1–0. Macedonia was the only nation in this friendly tournament not to have qualified for the 2006 World Cup.
On 27 January 2006 in Switzerland, Macedonia was placed in Group E for the Euro 2008 qualifiers alongside England, Croatia, Russia, Israel, Estonia, and Andorra. On 17 February 2006, former Slovenian national team coach Srečko Katanec was appointed as the head coach and was given a two-year contract.
In the lead-up to the beginning of the qualifiers for Euro 2008, Macedonia managed two results against sides in friendly matches. They beat Ecuador 2–1 in Madrid, their first ever win against a South American nation, and a week later, followed that up with a 1–0 win against Turkey.
Macedonia opened their UEFA Euro 2008 qualifying campaign with a 0–1 win away to Estonia on 16 August 2006. Goce Sedloski scored for Macedonia in the 73rd minute, which meant that Macedonia was the first team to score a goal in the Euro 2008 qualifying campaign. Macedonia hosted England on 6 September 2006 in their second game of the qualifiers. England went on to win 0–1 after Peter Crouch scored for the away side in the 46th minute. This was the first time that Macedonia failed to score against England.
A month later, on 7 October 2006, the two teams met once again in Manchester, where England was held to a 0–0 draw in front of 72,062 people. On 17 October 2007, Macedonia recorded their first win on home soil since August 2004 when they easily defeated Andorra 3–0 in Skopje in an emotional game as it was the day after the death of pop icon Toše Proeski.
Macedonia then recorded one of their most impressive wins to date when they picked up a 2–0 victory over eventual group winners Croatia on 17 November 2007, causing the biggest upset of Group A; it was also a first win for Macedonia over a side that was ranked in the top ten of the FIFA World Rankings. Despite some surprising results, Macedonia once again failed to qualify for the Euro 2008 Finals after finishing fifth in the group with 14 points.
On 25 November 2007, just days after Macedonia completed its qualifying campaign for Euro 2008, the groups for European qualifiers for the 2010 World Cup were held in Durban, South Africa, where Macedonia was seeded in Pot 4 and grouped along with the Netherlands, Scotland, Norway and Iceland. Manager Srečko Katanec received a two-year extension on 21 December 2007, which meant he would be under contract through the end of the 2010 World Cup qualifiers. In the lead up to the campaign, Macedonia played three friendlies against Serbia, Bosnia and Herzegovina and Poland, which all ended in draws.
Macedonia opened their campaign with a 1–0 home win against Scotland on 6 September 2008 when Ilčo Naumoski scored on a rebound after a well taken free kick by Goce Sedloski. Following these impressive results, Macedonia moved up 10 places to 46 in the FIFA World Rankings list for October 2008 which was their highest ever position on the rankings list. Srečko Katanec left the team following a 4–0 loss to the Netherlands in Amsterdam in April 2009 for allegedly getting into an argument with star player Goran Pandev.
Soon afterwards, the manager of the under-21 squad, Mirsad Jonuz, became the new coach of the Macedonian senior team and was signed until the end of the World Cup qualifying campaign. On 5 September, Macedonia lost 2–0 to Scotland and then suffered another loss to Norway, which meant that Macedonia once again did not qualify for the World Cup.
On 7 February 2010, Macedonia was placed in Group B for the Euro 2012 qualifiers alongside Russia, Slovakia, Republic of Ireland, Armenia and Andorra. In the lead up to the qualifiers, an under-strength Macedonia side played friendlies against Azerbaijan, Romania and Malta, winning the first two 3–1 and 1–0 respectively, and tied 1–1 against Malta later the summer.
However, the qualifications did not go as well. Instead, Macedonia finished in a disappointing fifth position in the group with only two wins against minnows Andorra and two draws, against Armenia and Slovakia, both at home. Due to the poor results in the qualifications, manager Mirsad Jonuz was dismissed on 18 June 2011 and replaced by John Toshack, who led the Macedonia in the last four matches to one win, one draw and two losses.
Macedonia's 2014 World Cup qualifying campaign saw them grouped with Croatia, Serbia, Belgium, Scotland and Wales. In August 2012, prior to the qualifications, John Toshack would leave as manager and would be replaced by Čedomir Janevski. The national team would begin the qualification round with a loss to Croatia in Zagreb and would go on to draw against Scotland in Glasgow. They lost again to Croatia and won against Serbia in Skopje after a penalty kick taken by Agim Ibraimi. Later in qualification, the national team would go on to lose twice to the eventual group winners Belgium.
Macedonia would win against Wales and lose against Scotland at home. Around the end of September 2013, Janevski would leave the team for Belgian club R.A.E.C. Mons and would be replaced by Zoran Stratev for the last two matches.The national team would suffer a disastrous finish to their qualification campaign with away losses to Wales and Serbia. They would finish last in their group.
After the unsuccessful qualification run, Goran Pandev, Nikolče Noveski, Veliče Šumulikoski and others would retire from the national team due to turbulent relations with the Football Federation of Macedonia. In November 2013, Boško Gjurovski would be appointed the new national team manager.
On 23 February 2014, Macedonia was placed in Group C for the Euro 2016 qualifiers alongside Spain, Ukraine, Slovakia, Belarus and Luxembourg. However, the national team had a disastrous start against Spain in Valencia with a 1–5 loss. The only win they collected was against Luxembourg in Skopje.
After that match, Macedonia was brought into disastrous run of a four losses. Due to the poor results in the qualifications, manager Boško Gjurovski was dismissed on 7 April 2015 and replaced by Ljubinko Drulović. The miserable run, however, continued with the losses against Slovakia and surprisingly Luxembourg by late goal of Sébastien Thill, after a missed penalty kick of Besart Abdurahimi. Their disappointing performances was continued against Spain in Skopje, beside their good game, and against, Ukraine also home.
In the last match against Belarus in Barysaw, Macedonia played a draw which broke the black streak of seven losses. The team still ended the qualifications at the last place of the group with a worse head-to-head scoring with Luxembourg.
On 25 July 2015, in the middle of the Euro 2016 qualifying, the group draws for European qualifiers for the 2018 World Cup were held in Saint Petersburg. Macedonia was seeded in Pot 5 and grouped along with Spain again, for the first time with Italy, with the rival Albania and with Israel and Liechtenstein.
In October 2015, Drulović left the National Team to Serbian club Partizan and the manager place was taken over the former manager of Rabotnički and former assistant coach of the national team Igor Angelovski. In the same month, the Macedonian football superstar Goran Pandev came back to the national team after the two years of absence.
Macedonia started with another disappointing performance with a loss to Albania in Shkodër, with a goal scored by Bekim Balaj in the last moments of the game, in a match that was played over two days because of interruption in the 76th minute due to very bad weather conditions.  Later on they also lost to Israel at home by missing a penalty kick by Adis Jahović in the last moments of the game. After that, the national team also lost to Italy beside their 2–1 lead with the goals scored by Ilija Nestorovski and Ferhan Hasani. At the end of the another year to forget Macedonia was outclassed by Spain in Granada (4–0) and after four rounds Macedonia had not scored a single point which was the worst qualifying start in the history of the national team.
Finally, in March 2017, Macedonia recorded their first win in the qualifying against Liechtenstein (3–0). Then again, expectantly, have lost to a Spain in Skopje (1–2). They also defeated Israel away through the lone goal by Goran Pandev, which was also a first ever win against Israel. However, in the next round Macedonia missed a good opportunity to collect yet another win, this time against Albania in Strumica, but the game ended with a draw (1–1).
|1||Spain||10||9||1||0||36||3||+33||28||Qualification to 2018 FIFA World Cup||—||3–0||3–0||4–1||4–0||8–0|
|2||Italy||10||7||2||1||21||8||+13||23||Advance to second round||1–1||—||2–0||1–0||1–1||5–0|
In the first edition of the UEFA Nations League, Macedonia will be playing in the League D, the fourth and lowest division of that competition. Macedonia were drawn in Group 4 with Armenia, Liechtenstein and Gibraltar.
|1||Macedonia||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||Promotion to League C||—||9 Sep||13 Oct||19 Nov|
|2||Armenia||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||16 Oct||—||6 Sep||13 Oct|
|3||Liechtenstein||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||16 Nov||19 Nov||—||9 Sep|
|4||Gibraltar||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||0||6 Sep||16 Nov||16 Oct||—|
Stadiums which have hosted Macedonia international football matches:
|Stadium||First international||Last international|
|92||Philip II Arena, Skopje||23 March 1994||11 November 2017|
|5||Stadion Goce Delčev, Prilep||27 March 1996||15 November 2011|
|3||Stadion Mladost, Strumica||14 November 2009||9 October 2017|
|1||Gradski stadion, Tetovo||14 May 1994||14 May 1994|
|1||Stadion Nikola Mantov, Kočani||12 April 1995||12 April 1995|
|1||Gradski stadion, Kumanovo||29 September 1998||29 September 1998|
|2 September 2017 2018 FIFA World Cup Q||Israel||0–1||Macedonia||Haifa, Israel|
|19:45 GMT||Report (FIFA)
|Pandev 73'||Stadium: Sammy Ofer Stadium
Referee: Aleksei Eskov (Russia)
|5 September 2017 2018 FIFA World Cup Q||Macedonia||1–1||Albania||Strumica, Macedonia|
|19:45 GMT||Trajkovski 78' (pen.)||Report||Roshi 53'||Stadium: Stadion Mladost
Referee: Jonas Eriksson (Sweden)
|6 October 2017 2018 FIFA World Cup Q||Italy||1–1||Macedonia||Turin, Italy|
|19:45 GMT||Chiellini 40'||Report||Trajkovski 77'||Stadium: Stadio Olimpico Grande Torino
Referee: Tiago Martins (Portugal)
|9 October 2017 2018 FIFA World Cup Q||Macedonia||4–0||Liechtenstein||Strumica, Macedonia|
|19:45 GMT||Musliu 36'
|Report||Stadium: Stadion Mladost
Referee: Laurent Kopriwa (Luxembourg)
|11 November 2017 Friendly||Macedonia||2–0||Norway||Skopje, Macedonia|
|17:30 GMT||Pandev 43'
|Report||Stadium: Philip II Arena
Referee: Edin Jakupović (Bosnia and Herzegovina)
|23 March 2018 Friendly||Finland||0–0||Macedonia||Antalya, Turkey|
|16:00 GMT||Report||Stadium: Gloria Sports Arena
Referee: Mete Kalkavan (Turkey)
|27 March 2018 Friendly||Azerbaijan||1–1||Macedonia||Antalya, Turkey|
|17:00 GMT||Almeida 6' (pen.)||Report||Trajkovski 22' (pen.)||Stadium: Mardan Sports Complex
Referee: Halis Özkahya (Turkey)
|6 September 2018 2018–19 Nations League D||Gibraltar||v||Macedonia||Faro/Loule, Portugal|
|18:45 GMT||Stadium: Estádio Algarve
|9 September 2018 2018–19 Nations League D||Macedonia||v||Armenia||Skopje, Macedonia|
|16:00 GMT||Stadium: Philip II Arena
|13 October 2018 2018–19 Nations League D||Macedonia||v||Liechtenstein||Skopje, Macedonia|
|18:45 GMT||Stadium: Philip II Arena
|16 October 2018 2018–19 Nations League D||Armenia||v||Macedonia||Yerevan, Armenia|
|16:00 GMT||Stadium: Republican Stadium
|16 November 2018 2018–19 Nations League D||Liechtenstein||v||Macedonia||Vaduz, Liechtenstein|
|19:45 GMT||Stadium: Rheinpark Stadion
|19 November 2018 2018–19 Nations League D||Macedonia||v||Gibraltar||Skopje, Macedonia|
|19:45 GMT||Stadium: Philip II Arena
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|1||GK||Stole Dimitrievski||25 December 1993||18||0||Gimnàstic|
|12||GK||Dejan Iliev||25 February 1995||0||0||Arsenal|
|13||DF||Stefan Ristovski (Vice-Captain)||12 February 1992||40||1||Sporting CP|
|4||DF||Kire Ristevski||22 October 1990||25||0||Unattached|
|14||DF||Darko Velkovski||21 June 1995||11||0||Rijeka|
|3||DF||Gjoko Zajkov||10 February 1995||7||0||Charleroi|
|6||DF||Visar Musliu||13 November 1994||6||1||Shkendija|
|2||DF||Kristijan Toshevski||6 May 1994||5||0||Vardar|
|20||MF||Stefan Spirovski||23 August 1990||22||1||Ferencváros|
|8||MF||Ezgjan Alioski||12 February 1992||20||1||Leeds United|
|11||MF||Enis Bardhi||2 July 1995||13||1||Levante|
|19||MF||Marjan Radeski||10 February 1995||13||1||Shkendija|
|16||MF||Boban Nikolov||28 July 1994||8||1||Vidi|
|5||MF||Arijan Ademi||29 May 1991||7||2||Dinamo Zagreb|
|10||FW||Goran Pandev (Captain)||27 July 1983||94||31||Genoa|
|7||FW||Ivan Tričkovski||18 April 1987||50||4||AEK|
|9||FW||Aleksandar Trajkovski||5 September 1992||41||12||Palermo|
|23||FW||Ilija Nestorovski||12 March 1990||21||5||Palermo|
The following players are also eligible for the Macedonian squad and have received a call up within the past 12 months:
|Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club||Latest call-up|
|GK||David Mitov Nilsson INJ||12 January 1991||1||0||Norrköping||v. Norway, 11 November 2017|
|GK||Damjan Shishkovski||18 March 1995||0||0||Lahti||v. Liechtenstein, 10 October 2017|
|DF||Mite Cikarski||6 January 1993||3||0||PAS||v. Albania, 5 September 2017|
|MF||Ferhan Hasani INJ||18 June 1990||31||2||Al-Raed||v. Azerbaijan, 27 March 2018 WD|
|MF||Nikola Gjorgjev U21||22 August 1997||5||0||Grasshopper||v. Norway, 11 November 2017 WD|
|MF||Kire Markoski||20 May 1995||3||1||AEL||v. Norway, 11 November 2017|
|MF||Ljupcho Doriev INJ||13 September 1995||1||0||Akademija Pandev||v. Norway, 11 November 2017 WD|
|MF||Anes Osmanoski||14 June 2000||0||0||Unterhaching||v. Norway, 11 November 2017|
|MF||Elif Elmas U19||27 September 1999||3||0||Fenerbahçe||v. Liechtenstein, 10 October 2017|
|MF||David Babunski||1 March 1994||9||0||Unattached||v. Albania, 5 September 2017|
|FW||Adis Jahović RET||18 March 1987||15||3||Konyaspor||v. Liechtenstein, 10 October 2017|
The following table shows Macedonia's all-time international record, correct as of 27 March 2018.
See all-time players list.
Updated as for 27 March 2018
This is a list of Macedonian captains for five or more official and friendly matches. Goran Pandev is the current captain of the Macedonian National Team.
|Player||Period||Games as captain (Total caps)||Major tournaments as captain (Games)|
|Darko Pančev||1993–1995||6 (6)|
|Toni Micevski||1996–2001||12 (44)|
|Artim Šakiri||2002–2005||10 (72)|
|Goce Sedloski||2004–2009||43 (100)|
|Veliče Šumulikoski||2009–2012||11 (84)|
|Goran Pandev||2010–2013||22 (75)|
|Tome Pachovski||2014–2015||10 (46)|
|Goran Pandev||2016 –||41 (94)|
Note: Some of the other players to have captained the team include: Dragi Kanatlarovski (1 cap) 1993, Ilija Najdoski (3) 1994, Dančo Celeski (2) 1995, Ljupčo Markovski (4) 1995 to 1997, Mitko Stojkovski (2) 1998, Boban Babunski (2) 1996 and 1999, Gjorgji Hristov (2) 2002 to 2003, Petar Miloševski (2) 2004 and 2008, Ilčo Naumoski (1) 2008, Igor Mitreski (4) 2007 to 2010, Aleksandar Lazevski (1) 2010, Nikolče Noveski (4) 2011 to 2013, Daniel Mojsov (1) 2012, Boban Grnčarov (3) 2012 to 2014, Baže Ilijoski (1) 2014, Blaže Todorovski (1) 2014 and Vance Sikov (4) 2015.
Updated on 27 March 2018 
|Name||First game||Last game||Pld||W||D||L||GF||GA||GD||Win %|
|Andon Donchevski||13 October 1993||15 November 1995||17||5||5||7||23||23||0||29.41%|
|Gjoko Hadjievski||27 March 1996||9 June 1999||28||10||7||11||42||37||+5||35.71%|
|Dragi Kanatlarovski||5 September 1999||13 February 2005||31||8||8||15||32||37||−5||25.81%|
|Gjore Jovanovski||2 June 2001||10 January 2002||13||0||6||7||9||27||−18||0%|
|Nikola Ilievski||27 March 2002||11 June 2003||13||3||4||6||23||24||-1||23.08%|
|Slobodan Santrač||30 March 2005||17 August 2005||4||1||0||3||4||12||−8||25%|
|Boban Babunski (caretaker)||7 September 2005||10 August 2011||4||2||1||1||4||6||−2||50%|
|Srečko Katanec||1 March 2006||1 April 2009||27||9||7||11||28||29||−1||33.33%|
|Mirsad Jonuz||6 June 2009||4 June 2011||20||7||4||9||21||19||+2||35%|
|Vlatko Kostov (caretaker)||7 September 2010||7 September 2010||1||0||1||0||2||2||0||0%|
|John Toshack||2 September 2011||29 May 2012||8||1||4||3||4||8||−4||12.5%|
|Goce Sedloski (caretaker)||15 August 2012||15 August 2012||1||1||0||0||1||0||+1||100%|
|Chedomir Janevski||7 September 2012||10 September 2013||14||5||1||8||15||19||−4||35.71%|
|Zoran Stratev (caretaker)||11 October 2013||15 October 2013||2||0||0||2||1||6||−5||0%|
|Boshko Gjurovski||5 March 2014||30 March 2015||11||2||3||6||7||12||−5||18.18%|
|Ljubinko Drulović||14 June 2015||12 October 2015||5||0||1||4||1||6||−5||0%|
|Igor Angelovski||12 November 2015||21||7||5||9||29||25||+4||33.33%|
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Macedonia national football team.|