Popular Leagues

Other Leagues

Free football predictions and tips for Germany Oberliga Mittelrhein

Round 1
Home team - Away team
1
×
2
Betimate
Correct score
Avg. goals
Odds
Weather conditions
Score
70
20
10
1
3 - 0
2.58
1.43
17° overcast clouds
Home team - Away team
Probability in%
Betimate
Correct score
Avg. goals
Odds
Score
Round 2
Home team - Away team
1
×
2
Betimate
Correct score
Avg. goals
Odds
Weather conditions
Score
67
16
17
1
2 - 1
4.53
1.49
Home team - Away team
Probability in%
Betimate
Correct score
Avg. goals
Odds
Score
54%
Away
-1
1 - 2
3.11
1.07
52%
Away
+1
2 - 1
4.53
1.04
Round 26
Home team - Away team
1
×
2
Betimate
Correct score
Avg. goals
Odds
Weather conditions
Score
64
23
13
1
1 - 0
2.37
1.56
13
20
67
2
1 - 2
2.75
1.49
Home team - Away team
Under
Over
Betimate
Avg. goals
Odds
Score
57.75
42.25
Under
2.37
1.15
48.16
51.84
Over
2.75
1.03
Home team - Away team
No
Yes
Betimate
Correct score
Avg. goals
Odds
Score
55
45
No
1 - 2
2.75
2.09
Home team - Away team
Probability in%
Betimate
Correct score
Avg. goals
Odds
Score
63%
Away
+1
1 - 0
2.37
1.26
58%
Home
+2
1 - 2
2.75
1.15
Round 25
Home team - Away team
1
×
2
Betimate
Correct score
Avg. goals
Odds
Weather conditions
Score
58
22
20
1
2 - 1
3.04
1.72
Home team - Away team
Probability in%
Betimate
Correct score
Avg. goals
Odds
Score
58%
Home
0
2 - 1
3.04
1.15

Summary of the Germany Oberliga Mittelrhein

The Mittelrheinliga (English: Middle Rhine League), which was promoted to Oberliga status in 2012, is a German amateur football division governed by the Football Association of the Middle Rhine, one of the 21 German state football associations. The league is actually a category 5 tier in the German football league system since it is the top flight of the Middle Rhine state association.

 

Oberliga MittelrheinOberliga Mittelrhein

History of the Miteelrheinliga

Until 1956, the highest amateur level in North Rhine-Westphalia was represented by ten Landesliga divisions, two of which were Landesliga Mittelrhein divisions. Following the regular season, the ten Landesliga winners were required to battle for two promotion places to the 2. Oberliga West. Following a decision by the superior Western German football association, four Verbandsliga divisions were formed in 1956, one of which was the Verbandsliga Mittelrhein. These four Verbandsliga divisions still exist today, with the Verbandsliga Mittelrhein renamed Mittelrheinliga in 2008 and again in 2012. Until 1956, the highest amateur level in North Rhine-Westphalia was represented by ten Landesliga divisions, two of which were Landesliga Mittelrhein divisions. 

 

Following the regular season, the ten Landesliga winners were required to battle for two promotion places to the 2. Oberliga West. Following a decision by the superior Western German football association, four Verbandsliga divisions were formed in 1956, one of which was the Verbandsliga Mittelrhein. These four Verbandsliga divisions still exist today, with the Verbandsliga Mittelrhein renamed Mittelrheinliga in 2008 and again in 2012. 

 

At the time of its creation, the Verbandsliga Mittelrhein was the third tier of the German football league structure. The league champion had to battle for two promotion places to the 2. Oberliga West against the champions of the Verbandsliga Niederrhein and the two divisions of the Verbandsliga Westfalen. When the Bundesliga was formed in 1963, it was located below the current Regionalliga West, but it remained in the third tier. With the exception of 1963 and 1974, when the league structures were altered, the winner was also eligible for the promotion. The clubs in the Verbandsliga Mittelrhein remained largely inactive, winning promotion only in 1966, 1967, 1968, 1973, 1975, and 1977-1978. Throughout the majority of its history, the league existed with 16 teams, only rarely changing the numbers to round out promotion and relegation.

 

When the Regionalliga was replaced by the 2nd Bundesliga Nord in 1974, the league champion had to compete in a playoff format with the champions of the other tier-three leagues in northern Germany. The Amateur-Oberliga Nordrhein was created in 1978 as the region's third tier of football, encompassing the Verbandsliga Mittelrhein and Verbandsliga Niederrhein. One of the key reasons for this move was to reintroduce direct promotion for tier-three winners. Viktoria Köln, the league champion this season, was promoted to the 2nd Bundesliga, and the clubs finishing second to tenth in the league were invited to the new Oberliga, which included: 

  • SV Baeswiler 09
  • Bonner SC
  • 1.FC Köln II
  • SC Jülich 1910
  • TuS Langerwehe
  • SV Siegburg 04
  • FC Niederembt
  • FV Bad Honnef
  • Borussia Brand

List of champions through the years

 

Season

Club

1956–57

SV Stolberg

1957–58

SSG Bergisch Gladbach

1958–59

Bonner FV

1959–60

SV Baesweiler 09

1960–61

SV Siegburg 04

1961–62

Tura Bonn

1962–63

SG Düren 99

1963–64

SV Schlebusch

1964–65

1. FC Köln II

1965–66

SG Düren 99

1966–67

1. FC Köln II

1967–68

Bonner SC

1968–69

SC Jülich 10

1969–70

SC Jülich 10

1970–71

SC Jülich 10

1971–72

Bonner SC

1972–73

SV Frechen 20

1973–74

Bayer Leverkusen

1974–75

Bayer Leverkusen

1975–76

Bonner SC

1976–77

1. FC Köln II

1977–78

Viktoria Köln

 

Season

Club

1978–79

Rhenania Richterich

1979–80

SV Frechen 20

1980–81

Bayer Leverkusen II

1981–82

TuS Langerwehe

1982–83

SG Düren 99

1983–84

SV Siegburg 04

1984–85

Bonner SC

1985–86

TuS Lindlar

1986–87

SC Jülich 10

1987–88

SC Brück

1988–89

Alemannia Aachen II

1989–90

TuS Langerwehe

1990–91

SC Brück

1991–92

1. FC Köln II

1992–93

Germania Teveren

1993–94

TuS Langerwehe

1994–95

VfL Rheinbach

1995–96

SSG Bergisch Gladbach

1996–97

Rhenania Würselen

1997–98

SCB Preußen Köln

1998–99

TSC Euskirchen

 

Season

Club

1999–2000

Borussia Freialdenhoven

2000–01

Bonner SC

2001–02

GFC Düren 09

2002–03

PSI Yurdumspor Köln

2003–04

Alemania Aachen II

2004–05

FC Wegberg-Beeck

2005–06

SSG Bergisch Gladbach

2006–07

Germania Dattenfeld

2007–08

VfL Leverkusen

2008–09

SSG Bergisch Gladbach

2009–10

FC Wegberg-Beeck

2010–11

FC Junkersdorf

2011–12

FC Hennef 05

2012–13

FC Hennef 05

2013–14

FC Hennef 05

2014–15

FC Wegberg-Beeck

2015–16

Bonner SC

2016–17

FC Wegberg-Beeck

2017–18

TV Herkenrath

2018–19

SV Bergisch Gladbach 09

2019–20

FC Wegberg-Beeck

Sources

  • Deutschlands Fußball in Zahlen
  • Kicker Almanach
  • Die Deutsche Liga-Chronik 1945–2005