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Deportes Iberia

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Deportes Iberia badge.gif
Full nameDeportes Iberia S.A.D.P.[1]
Nickname(s)Iberianos, Azulgranas
Founded15 June 1933
GroundEstadio Municipal de Los Ángeles, Los Ángeles
ChairmanAna Bull
ManagerPatricio Almendra
LeaguePrimera B de Chile

Deportes Iberia[1] is a Chilean football club based in Los Ángeles that currently plays in Primera B (second-tier). The club hold its home games at Estadio Municipal de Los Ángeles which has a capacity of 5,000 spectators.

In 1933, the club was officially established as Deportes Iberia, basing in Conchalí (Santiago). Then Iberia joined the Asociación de Fútbol de Santiago, but recently in 1946 the club joined Primera División, spending there eight years until the 1954 season when they, after finishing in the bottom of the table, were relegated to second-tier, being the first Chilean relegated team in its football history.[2]

During its age playing at Segunda División on mid-1960s, the club moved to Puente Alto and stayed there two seasons from 1966 to 1968 before its definitely move to Los Ángeles at Bío Bío Region in 1969.

The team also has a rivalry with Malleco Unido from Angol[3] as well as with Curicó Unido.[4]

Iberia has won three Segunda División Profesional titles and a Copa Apertura Segunda División title in 1984.


The institution was founded on June 15, 1933, by Cristian López, small merchants of La Vega Central Market and a Spanish catholic reverend called Gilberto Lizana, after the decision of that last one to create a football branch. At the end of that year and for only eight days, the team adopted the name of Deportivo Ínser.[5]

In 1971, Iberia failed to reach its first ever promotion to first-level after losing the race for the title with Unión San Felipe of the coach Luis Santibáñez who even achieved a feat following proclaiming champion of Primera División in 1972.

In 1992, following 37 years playing in the second tier, the club was relegated to Tercera División. After winning the 2013–14 tournament, Iberia reached its promotion and broke a 21-year absence at second division, now called Primera B.[6]

Current squad

Current squad of Deportes Iberia as of April 2018 (edit)
Sources: ANFP Official Web Site

No. Position Player
1  CHI GK José Roca
3  CHI DF Jeriberth Carrasco
4  CHI DF Daniel Castillo
5  CHI DF Gustavo Aguayo
6  CHI MF Patricio Leiva
7  CHI FW Leandro Pasmiño
8  CHI MF José Higueras
10  CHI MF Diego González
11  CHI FW Joaquín Aguilera
12  CHI MF Diego Urzúa
13  CHI FW John Salas
14  CHI FW Bayron Perales
15  CHI MF Luis Pacheco
No. Position Player
17  CHI MF Juan Pablo Aguilera
18  CHI DF Bastián Henríquez
19  CHI FW Nicolás Bascur
20  CHI MF Felipe Elgueta
22  CHI DF Felipe Díaz
23  CHI GK Gustavo Merino
25  CHI FW Alejandro Martínez
27  CHI DF Leonardo Hernández
28  CHI DF Diego Zambrano
29  CHI FW Diego González
--  CHI MF Benjamín Povea
--  CHI DF Óscar Magaña
--  CHI MF Alexis Delgado

Manager: Patricio Almendra

2018 Summer Transfers


Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
1 GK Chile CHI José Roca (from Malleco Unido)
3 DF Chile CHI Jeriberth Carrasco (from Naval)
4 DF Chile CHI Daniel Castillo (from Naval)
5 DF Chile CHI Gustavo Aguayo (from Colchagua)
6 MF Chile CHI Patricio Leiva (from Naval)
8 MF Chile CHI José Higueras (from Colchagua)
12 MF Chile CHI Diego Urzúa (loaned from Curicó Unido)
13 FW Chile CHI John Salas (loaned from Universidad de Chile)
No. Pos. Nation Player
15 MF Chile CHI Luis Pacheco (from Naval)
16 DF Chile CHI José Salcedo (from Cobreloa)
17 MF Chile CHI Juan Pablo Aguilera (from Naval)
18 DF Chile CHI Bastián Henríquez (loaned from Huachipato)
22 DF Chile CHI Felipe Díaz (from Palestino)
23 GK Chile CHI Gustavo Merino (from Naval)
25 FW Chile CHI Alejandro Martínez (loaned from Deportes Valdivia)
27 DF Chile CHI Leonardo Hernández (from Naval)


Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
3 DF Chile CHI Mario Pardo (to Coquimbo Unido)
5 DF Chile CHI Humberto Bustamante (to Fernández Vial)
6 MF Chile CHI Giovanni Asken (to Fernández Vial)
7 FW Chile CHI Mauricio Gómez (to Santiago Wanderers)
8 MF Chile CHI Juan Gutiérrez (to Cobresal)
12 GK Chile CHI José Acevedo (to Malleco Unido)
14 MF Argentina ARG Mauro Aguirre (to Deportes Santa Cruz)
15 DF Chile CHI Sebastián Silva (to Coquimbo Unido)
No. Pos. Nation Player
16 DF Chile CHI Marcelo Jorquera (to Cobresal)
17 MF Chile CHI Piero Campos (back to Deportes Temuco)
19 DF Chile CHI Diego Urquieta (to Barnechea)
21 MF Chile CHI Braulio Baeza (to Deportes Puerto Montt)
22 DF Chile CHI Diego Opazo (to Ñublense)
23 GK Chile CHI Miguel Jiménez (to Fernández Vial)
33 DF Argentina ARG Diego Guidi (Retired)


Estadio Municipal de Los Ángeles
Estadio Mun L.A 1.jpg
LocationLos Ángeles, Chile
OwnerMunicipality of Los Angeles
Iberia (1968–present)

Since Iberia moved from Puente Alto to Los Angeles in 1968 they play his home games at the Estadio Municipal de Los Ángeles which has a 4,125 capacity.

For a long time the ground was property of the public finance, but in 1990s the stadium became part of Los Angeles municipality. In August 2010, a running track financed by National Institute of Sports of Chile was built.

On 21 May 2015, President of Chile Michelle Bachelet through his public account realized in the National Congress at Valparaíso, announced that Ovalle, La Calera, San Felipe and Los Angeles would have new stadiums. Nevertheless, it was reported that in Los Angeles’ situation the new stadium wouldn't be remodeled for establish a new ground of 5,000 capacity.[7]





  • División de Honor Amateur (DIVHA) (1): 1945

See also


  1. ^ a b "Deportes Iberia S.A.D.P." Superintendencia de Valores y Seguros (in Spanish). Retrieved 8 August 2014.
  2. ^ "¿Cuál fue el primer equipo en bajar a Segunda?". Radio Futuro. Retrieved 5 August 2015.
  3. ^ "Iberia ganó el clásico a Malleco Unido en Los Ángeles". ANFP. 10 November 2013. Retrieved 8 November 2017.
  4. ^ "La violencia entre hinchas se vuelve asunto nacional". La Tercera. 18 July 2014. Retrieved 8 November 2017.
  5. ^ "Iberia de Santiago, el equipo del cura". Radio Futuro. 8 August 2013. Retrieved 25 February 2016.
  6. ^ "Iberia se coronó tricampeón ante Melipilla y consigue el ascenso".
  7. ^ "El detalle de los nuevos estadios anunciados por Bachelet el 21 de mayo". La Tercera. 22 May 2015. Retrieved 25 November 2015.

External links

This page was last edited on 10 May 2021, at 19:56
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