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Clube do Remo.png
Full name Clube do Remo
Nickname(s) Leão (Lion)
O Mais Querido (The Most Beloved)
Filho da Glória e do Triunfo (Son of Glory and Triumph)
Clube de Periçá (Periçá's Club)
Founded February 5, 1905 (110 years ago) (1905-02-05)
(as Grupo do Remo)
August 15, 1911 (104 years ago) (1911-08-15)
Stadium Baenão, Belém, Brazil
Mangueirão, Belém, Brazil
Ground Capacity 17,518 (Baenão)
45,007 (Mangueirão)
President Pedro Minowa
Head coach Cacaio
League Campeonato Brasileiro Série D
Campeonato Paraense
Série D, Round of 16
Parazão, Winners
Website Club home page
Current season

Clube do Remo, or Remo, as they are usually called, is a Brazilian football team from Belém in Pará, founded on February 5, 1905. Remo greatest rivals are Paysandu and Tuna Luso.


Clube do Remo was founded on February 5, 1905, as Grupo do Remo. The founders, before founding Remo, had abandoned Sport Club do Pará. On February 14, 1908, Remo was closed, after the club's general assembly. On March 29, 1908, Remo's partners and Sport Club do Pará made a deal, and Remo was officially extinct in 1908. On August 15, 1911, Remo was reorganized following the initiative of Antonico Silva, Cândido Jucá, Carl Schumann, Elzaman Magalhães, Geraldo Motta, Jayme Lima, Norton Corllet, Oscar Saltão, Otto Bartels and Palmério Pinto.

In 2005, the club was promoted to the second division after winning the third division. This was the club's first national title.

Other kits[edit]

In 2005, Remo had a special golden kit to celebrate its 100th anniversary. Although it was never used, because of the tradition to wear a navy blue uniform. In 2006, another golden kit was made, but again it was not used.

In 2010, it was done, once again, a golden uniform, this time used in official matches of the club.

Remo's 100th anniversary


Main articles: Baenão and Mangueirão

Remo's stadium is Evandro Almeida (Baenão), which has a maximum capacity of 17,518 people. The stadium is named after Evandro Almeida, who was a Remo's football player and employee. The nickname Baenão is a reference to the place where the stadium is located, called Travessa Antônio Baena.

Mangueirão also held several Remo matches.


In the 1970s, the prestigious magazine Revista Placar, elected the best supported clubs in each Brazilian state and the Leão Azul again confirmed its supremacy in Pará. In the 90s contributed further to the increase in Clube do Remo fans, due to the large made the club in this period: eight state titles, large national campaigns and supremacy in the Classic King of the Amazon (the taboo history of 33 games without losing for the biggest rival).

However, from the 2000s, the Clube do Remo began to get into a turbulent period in its history with successive failures in national competitions like the relegation for the Série C in 2005.

Despite the difficulties, the fans, contrary to expectations, only increased. Proof of this was the IBOPE which ranked the Clube do Remo as the second largest North of Brazil and the 16th in the ranking of the largest supporters of the country, besides being the northern fastest growing among fans in the range of 10 to 15 years, surpassing clubs like Botafogo, Fluminense and Coritiba. In Belém, Remo focuses its biggest fans. Currently, bluish appearance ranging from 1 million to 2 million.

Current squad[edit]

As of 10 September 2015

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

No. Position Player
Brazil GK Fernando Henrique
Brazil GK Fabiano
Brazil GK César Luz
Brazil DF Max
Brazil DF Henrique
Brazil DF Igor João
Brazil DF Ciro Sena
Brazil DF Yan
Brazil DF Levy
Brazil DF Gabriel Proença
Brazil DF Rodrigo Soares
Brazil DF Alex Ruan
Brazil DF Mateus Muller
Brazil MF Tsunami
Brazil MF Chicão
No. Position Player
Brazil MF Nádson
Brazil MF Leandro Santos
Brazil MF Felipe Macena
Brazil MF Ilaílson
Brazil MF Juninho
Brazil MF Eduardo Ramos
Brazil MF Ratinho
Brazil MF Edicleber
Brazil FW Sílvio
Brazil FW Welthon
Brazil FW Aleílson
Brazil FW Léo Paraíba
Brazil FW Kiros
Brazil FW Rafael Paty


1968, 1969, 1971
1913, 1914, 1915, 1916, 1917, 1918, 1919, 1924, 1925, 1926, 1930, 1933, 1936, 1940, 1949, 1950, 1952, 1953, 1954, 1960, 1964, 1968, 1973, 1974, 1975, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1986, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1999, 2003, 2004, 2007, 2008, 2014, 2015

External links[edit]

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