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Who is in charge of each team at Euro 2024?

Here is a complete list of the managers/head coaches for each team at in Euro 2024

CountryManagerDate of employment
Albania Sylvinho9 January 2023
Austria Ralf Rangnick24 May 2022
Belgium Domenico Tedesco8 February 2023
CroatiaZlatko Dalić7 October 2017
Czech RepublicIvan Hasek4 January 2024
Denmark Kasper Hjulmand1 July 2020
England Gareth Southgate30 November 2016
France Didier Deschamps8 July 2012
GeorgiaWilly SagnolFebruary 15, 2021
GermanyJulian Nagelsmann22 September 2023
HungaryMarco Rossi19 June 2018
Italy Luciano Spalletti1 September 2023
Netherlands Ronald Koeman23 January 2023
PolandMichał Probierz 20 September 2023
Portugal Roberto Martinez9 January 2023
Romania Edward Iordănescu25 January 2022
Switzerland Murat Yakin9 August 2021
Serbia Dragan Stojkovic3 March 2021
ScotlandSteve Clarke20 May 2019
Slovakia Francesco Calzona30 August 2022
Slovenia Matjaž Kek27 November 2018
Spain Luis de la Fuente8 December 2022
Turkey Vincenzo Montella27 September 2023
UkraineSerhii Rebrov7 June 2023

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Albania: Sylvinho

Sylvinho is a former Brazilian international left-back who played for top clubs such as Arsenal and Barcelona. After his playing career, he has moved into the coaching profession and has previously been the head coach of Lyon in Ligue 1. He has also served as an assistant coach for the Brazil national team.

He was appointed as Albania’s manager in January 2023. The 49-year-old managed to lead Albania to their second ever Euros after surprisingly winning their European Championship qualifying group.

Read more about Albania here!

Austria: Ralf Rangnick

Ralf Rangnick has been in charge of Austria since May 2022. He has had an impressive coaching career with success at clubs such as RB Leipzig and Hoffenheim, where he lifted Hoffenheim from the Regionalliga Süd to the 1. Bundesliga. Rangnick has also held leadership roles in clubs such as VfB Stuttgart, Hannover 96 and FC Schalke 04.

He has played a significant role in the development of the Gegenpressing tactic and has influenced several prominent coaches such as Thomas Tuchel, Julian Nagelsmann and Jürgen Klopp. For a short period he served as interim coach for Manchester United. Before his time with Austria, he was sporting director of Lokomotiv Moscow.

Read more about Austria here!

Belgium: Domenico Tedesco

After a dissapointing World Cup in Qatar, where Belgium were eliminated in the group stage, Roberto Martínez chose to resign from his post and in came Domenico Tedesco from RB Leipzig. Despite being only 38-years-old, Tedesco has managed to coach quite a few clubs over the years, both as a youth coach and at senior level.

He is known for his tactical prowess and ability to develop young players, something that fits with Belgium’s long-term strategy.

Read more about Belgium here!

Croatia: Zlatko Dalić

Zlatko Dalić has been in charge of Croatia since 2017 and his results are very impressive, especially for a country with barely 4 million inhabitants. Under his stewardship Croatia have finished second and third in the World Cup. While they have made the finals of the Euros, their performances haven’t quite hit the heights of their World Cup campaigns.

Dalić has successfully guided Croatia through several international tournaments and has established himself as a significant coach in the world of football. The last major success came in the 2023 Nations League where Croatia finished second after losing to Spain in the final.

Read more about Croatia here!

Czech Republic: Ivan Hasek

Hašek has been a coach since 1999 and has led clubs such as Sparta Prague, Strasbourg, Vissel Kobe and Al-Ahli FC. He became president of the Czech Football Association in 2009, but then took over as manager until the end of the World Cup qualifiers in 2010. After stepping down form his postion, he returned to coaching club teams and managed Al-Ahli Dubai.

He then coached Al-Hilal FC and Qatar SC before being named as Lebanon boss in 2021. After failing to qualify for the 2022 World Cup, his contract was terminated. He returned to the Czech national team as head coach in January 2024, succeeding Jaroslav Šilhavý who now leads the Oman national team.

Read more about the Czech Republic here!

Denmark: Kasper Hjulmand

Hjulmand has solid experience from several clubs in Denmark and Germany, including FC Nordsjælland and Mainz 05. He is known for his modern and attacking style of play and is willing to giveyounger players a chance.

Hjulmand took charge of Denmark in the summer of 2020 and this will be his third major championship after the Euro 2020 (played in 2021 due to COVID) and the World Cup 2022. After the World Cup in Qatar, many called for his departure as Denmark failed to advance from the group stage. He will be hoping for better things in Germany.

Read more about Denmark here!

England: Gareth Southgate

In 2016, Gareth Southgate was appointed England captain after a successful spell as interim manager. He led the Three Lions’ qualifying campaign for the 2018 World Cup and made major changes to the squad, including leaving Wayne Rooney and Joe Hart out of the squad.

Southgate’s brave decision paid off as England reached the semi-finals of the World Cup, and three years later his young side went one step further at Euro 2020. Unfortunately, it didn’t end as planned, and it was once again penalties that proved fatal for England. Southgate has reintroduced the pride that was previously missing in the national team and, after a run to the quarter-finals in the 2022 World Cup and the further development of young players such as Jude Bellingham, the English are one of the favourites to lift the trophy.

Read more about England here!

France: Didier Deschamps

Didier Deschamps is the longest serving manager/head coach at Euro 2024. The 55-year-old took office in 2012 and has since led France to a number of successes, including successive World Cup final appearances, with a win in 2018 and the runners-up spot in 2022, an second place in Euro 2016.

Deschamps is known for his leadership skills, tactical prowess and ability to manage star-studded squads. He has an impressive ability to motivate players and create a strong team spirit, which has contributed to France’s success at international level under his leadership.

Read more about France here!

Georgia: Willy Sagnol

Sagnol as a player was best known for his spell at Bayern Munich in the Bundesliga. He was also part of the French squad at two world cups and two European Championships.

As a manager, he had a two-year period in charge of Bordeaux before being appointed as coach of the Georgia in 2021. He has led Georgia to a first ever major tournament by qualifying for Euro 2024.

Read more about Georgia here!

Germany: Julian Nagelsmann

Germany boss Julian Nagelsmann is the youngest manager/head coach at Euro2024. Nagelsmann, who turns 37 in July, took charge of the Germans in September 2023 after Hansi Flick was dismissed.

Nagelsmann was only 28 when he took over as head coach at Hoffenheim in 2016, he became the youngest ever in the 1. Bundesliga. Five years later in 2022, he would win his first league title with Bayern Munich.

Euro 2024 will be a huge test for Nagelsmann. Germany are a nation used to succeeding on the international stage and this, coupled with being the host nation, means that there will be a great deal of pressure to succeed.

Read more about Germany here!

Hungary: Marco Rossi

Italy is extremly well represented among the managers and coaches at Euro 2024, with Hungary’s Marco Rossi being the fifth Italian manager/head coach at the championships. After ending his playing career in 2000, Rossi began his coaching career four years later in 2004. During his career, he has coached several clubs in Italy and Hungary, including Spezia, Honvéd, Vasas SC and Budapest Honvéd FC.

His experience and knowledge in football has made him a respected coach and in Hungary he is held in extremly high regard. Since Rossi stepped into the Hungary job, he has already lifted the nation into the top 30 in the world. The Euros in Germany will be Rossi’s second in a row. In Euro 2020 Hungary exited in the group stage.

Read more about Hungary here!

Italy: Luciano Spalletti

Luciano Spalletti is an experienced coach with a long history in Italian football. He has previously coached several prominent clubs, including Napoli, Roma and Inter in Serie A. Spalletti is known for his tactical prowess and ability to maximise players’ potential. His greatest success as a coach came in the 2022/23 season when he led Napoli to the club’s first Scudetto for over 30 years.

After Roberto Mancini’s surprise resignation in August 2023, the Italian Football Federation chose Spalletti and the former Napoli coach was quick to accept the challenge. The European Championship Finals in Germany will be his first serious test.

Read more about Italy here!

Netherlands: Roland Koeman

Roland Koeman is a big football name with an impressive career both as a player and coach. As a player, he was a successful defender and is known for his accuracy in free kicks and his leadership style on the pitch. Koeman has played for clubs such as Ajax, Barcelona and PSV Eindhoven, where he won several national and international titles.

As a manager, he has managed several top European clubs, including Southampton, Everton and Valencia. Koeman is making his second stint as Netherlands national team captain. The first time he managed the Oranje was in 2018-2020. During this period he led the Netherlands to second place in the Nations League.

Read more about the Netherlands here!

Poland: Michał Probierz

Domestically Probierz won both the Polish Cup and the Polish Super Cup twice, with Jagiellonia Białystok in 2010 and with Cracovia in 2020. He took charge of the Poland U21 team in 2022 before moving up to take charge of the senior side in 2023 and led the national team to qualification for UEFA Euro 2024. As a player he spent most of his career with Górnik Zabrze.

Read more about Poland here!

Portugal: Roberto Martínez

In the 2022 World Cup, Roberto Martinez was Belgium’s head coach, but is now in charge of Portugal. As a player, the Spaniard played more games in the UK than at home in La Liga and was particularly influential at Swansea City and Wigan Athletic, where he later became manager. Martinez generally prefers a possession-based style of play and credits Johan Cruyff as his main philosophical influence.

Although he has received great performances from star-studded Belgium, he is yet to deliver a major trophy. After a disappointing World Cup with Belgium in 2022, he left the job to become head coach of Portugal a month later.

Read more about Portugal here!

Romania: Edward Iordănescu

After ending his football career in 2004 to move into management, Iordănescu spent time learning his trade in Italy, Spain and England. After being the head coach for several different Romanian clubs, including the big clubs CFR Cluj and Steaua Bucharest, as well as Bulgarian CSKA Sofia, was asked to take charge of the Romanian national team in January 2022.

Since taking over from Mirel Rădoi, Iordănescu has schieved brilliant results with group victory in the European Championship qualifiers ahead of Switzerland. He will hope to continue this success at Euro 2024 and every team will be wary of the Romanians.

Read more about Romania here!

Switzerland: Murat Yakin

Vladimir Petkovic left a huge void when he stepped down as manager in 2021. Fortunately, his replacement, Murat Yakin, proved to be an inspired choice. Under Yakin’s leadership, Switzerland managed an exceptional World Cup qualifying campaign, going unbeaten and forcing European champions Italy into a playoff spot.

In the World Cup finals in Qatar, Swiss exited in the round of 16 with a 6-1 loss to Portugal. Since then, the Swiss have combined the Nations League with European Championship qualification. In the European Championship qualifiers, they had to settle for second place in the group after Romania, which was still enough for a ticket to Germany.

Read more about Switzerland here!

Serbia: Dragan Stojković

Dragan Stojković took the Serbia job after Ljubisa Tumbakovic failed to take them to the Euro 2020 finals. Before taking over the Serbian national team, Stojković coached Chinese Guangzhou R&F where he was entrusted as the head coach during the period 2015-2020, before that Stojković had been in Nagoya Grampus between 2008 and 2013.

After a group stage exit from the World Cup finals in Qatar, Serbia under the leadership of Stojković hope to fare better in Germany and given the odds, the possibilities of reaching the round of 16 look pretty good.

Read more about Serbia here!

Scotland: Steve Clarke

After leading Scotland to their second straight European Championship finals, Steve Clarke has acquired a bit of icon status. Although thye exited in the group stage at Euro 2020, Scotland had not qualified for a major championship since the turn of the millenium and this, along with consistently good performances, mean that Clarke is held in high esteem.

In the European Championship qualifiers, they came second behind Spain after losing only one match. If Scotland play to the same standard in Euro 2024 they could be in with a shout of making the knockout stages.

Read more about Scotland here!

Slovakia: Francesco Calzona

Slovakia are playing in their third straight Euros and Italian coach Francesco Calzona will be the man in charge. Remarkably Calzona has also been head coach of Napoli since February 2024. His expertise spans tactics, player development and creating winning team culture.

Read more about Slovakia here!

Slovenia: Matjaž Kek

62-year-old Matjaž Kek is in his sixth year as Slovenia boss. Euro 2024 will be his first major finals. It will be Slovenia’s first European Championships Finals since their debut at Euro 2000.

In the qualifiers, the Slovenians ended up with the same number of points as Denmark, but in the end had to settle for second place on head to head results. Progress to the knockout stages looks unlikely, but if they were to make the round of 16 it would be seen as a major success.

Read more about Slovenia here!

Spain: Luis de la Fuente

On December 8, 2022, De la Fuente, formally in charge of Spain’s under 21 side, was appointed as the head coach of the Spanish national team, following the resignation of Luis Enrique. Enrique left his post after a disapppointing World Cup where Spain lost on penalties against Morocco. He was officially unveiled four days later and given a contract that runs until the European Championship finals in Germany with the option of an extension.

In their first match under De la Fuente on 25 March 2023, La Roja won 3–0 in the European Championship qualifier at home to Norway, with two goals from 32-year-old debutant Joselu. De la Fuente led Spain to victory in the 2022–23 UEFA Nations League, defeating Croatia 5–4 on penalties after 0–0 at full time and extra time.

Read more about Spain here!

Turkey: Vincenzo Montella

Since 2023, the Italian Vincenzo Montella has been in charge of Turkey and has, so far, been very successful. On 12 October 2023, Montella took charge of his first official match in a 1–0 away win against Croatia.

Three days later, on 15 October 2023, Turkey qualified for Euro 2024 after a 4–0 win at home to Latvia, taking an impressive group victory ahead of World Cup third-placers Croatia. Before Montella took the Turkey job he had coached a number of Serie A clubs such as Sampdoria, Milan and Fiorentina. The last club team he coached was Turkish side Adana Demirspor.

Read more about Turkey here!

Ukraine: Serhii Rebrov

Rebrov was an excellent player, who was best known for his partnership with Andriy Shevchenko at Dynamo Kyiv throughout the 1990s. He playing 75 times for the Ukraine national team, scoring 15 goals.

As a coach he was In 2014, he was head coach at Dynamo Kyiv and then spent three seasons as manager of Hungarian side Ferencváros from 2018 to 2021. In 2023, he took charge of Ukraine and led them to qualification for Euro 2024.

Read more about Ukraine here!

Youngest and oldest managers at Euro 2024

Germany’s Julian Nagelsmann is the youngest manager/head coach at the Euros. The German was born in July 1987, which makes him 36 years old when the Euros starts on June 14. The second youngest is Belgium’s Domenico Tedesco, aged 38. The oldest is Ralf Rangnick of Austria. Rangnick is 65 years old and will turn 66 at the end of the championship.

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Frequently Asked Questions

Julian Nagelsmann of Germany, is the tournament's youngest manager. The former Bayern Munich boss will turn 37 in July.

Austria boss Ralf Rangnick is the oldest manager/head coach at Euro 2024. Rangnick is 65 years old and will turn 66 before the end of the tournament.

Italy provide more coaches than anyone else at Euro 2024. Five teams will be led by Italians.

Didier Deschamps of France is the longest serving manager at Euro 2024, having been in post since July 2012.


Chris is a former athlete and a qualified PE teacher. He is a keen football fan, watching many matches at different levels throughout the season, and enjoys following many different sports. With betting and sports sites, he has a keen eye for detail and can to highlight positives and negatives for users. His experience in sport as a performer, teacher, writer and fan allows him to see things from many different perspectives. Editorial Promise