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Thai League 1
Organising bodyThai League
Founded1996; 28 years ago (1996)
First season 1996–97
Country Thailand
Confederation AFC
Number of teams 16 (since 2019)
Level on pyramid 1
Relegation to Thai League 2
Domestic cup(s) Thai FA Cup
Thailand Champions Cup
League cup(s) Thai League Cup
International cup(s)
Current champions Buriram United
(10th title)
( 2023–24)
Most championships Buriram United
(10 titles)
Most appearances Rangsan Viwatchaichok (439)
Top goalscorer Heberty (159)
TV partners AIS (Thailand, IPTV)
TrueVisions
3BB
PPTV HD 36
VTVCab
ESPN Brazil
ESPN Latin America
Website thaileague.co.th
Current: 2023–24 Thai League 1

The Thai League 1 ( Thai: ไทยลีก 1, pronounced as ไท-หลีก-หนึ่ง), often referred to as T1, is the highest level of the Thai football league system. Contested by 16 clubs, it operates on a system of promotion and relegation with Thai League 2. Seasons typically run from August to May, with each team playing 30 games: two against each other team, one home and one away. It is sponsored by Toyota Motor Thailand and therefore officially known as the Hilux Revo Thai League. In the Thai League, most games are played on Saturday and Sunday evenings, with occasionally played on Wednesday and Friday evening fixtures. [1] [2]

History

Origins (1916–1995)

Thailand has had league-football competition since 1916. Before the inception of the Thai League, the highest level of club football was the semi-professional league Kor Royal Cup ( Thai: ถ้วย ก.) which was contested in a tournament format from 1916 to 1995.

Foundation (1996–2007)

Thai League was introduced in 1996 by the Football Association of Thailand (FAT) under the name Thailand Soccer League. Eighteen clubs who earlier competed for the Kor Royal Cup were registered to play in the first edition of a double round-robin league system. [3] Bangkok Bank was crowned as the first champion of the 1996–97 Thailand Soccer League.

The Thai League originally had 10 to 12 clubs each season until 2007, when it was expanded to 16 clubs. At the end of each season, the three bottom placed clubs are relegated to the Thai Division 1 League.

Leagues integration (2007)

Most of Thai League clubs in that time were the organisation of government authorities club that based in Greater Bangkok and Metropolitan. Meanwhile, the other local clubs had competed in the semi-pro league called the Provincial League. Thai Premier League faced the issue of low attendance and lack of local loyalties while the Provincial league suffered the financial issue. In 2007, Thai League was integrated with Provincial League completely. Chonburi from the Provincial League was the first champion of the new Thailand Premier League in the 2007 season.

Modern era (2009–present)

In 2009 season, there were significant changes in the lead to the new era of the Thai Premier League. Asian Football Confederation declared the regulations for the associations that have the intention to send the clubs to compete in the AFC Champions League starting from 2011. [4] Football Association of Thailand had to establish Thai Premier League co.ltd and forced the clubs in the top league to complete AFC Club License Criteria [5] otherwise Thai clubs will not eligible to play in the Champions League. Clubs were forced to separate themselves from the parent organisations and registered as the independent football authorities.

The massive changes occurred in that season. Thailand Premier League renamed to Thai Premier League. Two times league champion Krung Thai Bank failed to complete the new regulations. The organisation decided to sell the club. The club was acquired by Boon Rawd and rebranded to be Bangkok Glass. Bangkok University had expelled their football club section. The club rebrand itself to Bangkok United since then. The organisation-based clubs had to relocate to find the local supporters to backup the clubs. Osotspa changed their home stadium to Saraburi Province, TOT moved to play in Kanchanaburi, Royal Navy played in Rayong Province while Thailand Tobacco Monopoly integrated to Samut Sakhon Province and rebranded to TTM Samut Sakhon.

Muangthong United were promoted from Thai Division 1 League in that season and won Thai Premier League in their first year in the top league.

Thailand Clasico

Thailand Clasico or The Classic Match of Thailand is the matchup between Muangthong United and Chonburi. It is the matchup that presents Thai football in the modern era. The name was given to the encounter of two teams due to the hype and massive atmosphere around the match. The first encounter between them happened in the 2009 Thai Premier League season. On 30 May 2009, Chonburi that was regarded as the best club in Thailand at that moment hosted the new powerhouse who were just promoted from Division 1 Muangthong United. The match was played at Nong Prue Stadium, Pattaya. Before the match, Chonburi was the leader in the table after 10 matches of the season while Muangthong followed in second with one less point. Chonburi made the lead by 2–0 in the first thirty minutes but Muangthong bounced back to win by the 5–2 result at the end.

The first invincible

In the 2012 season, Muangthong United under Serbian head coach Slaviša Jokanović, had become the first club in the league history that completed the season with an unbeaten record. Muangthong finished at the top of the final standing with 25 wins and 9 draws. [6]

Buriram dominance

The Buriram Dominance refers to the 2013 to 2015 season, when Buriram United won Thai Premier League in three consecutive seasons as the first club in the league history. The three titles in that period included two invincible titles which Buriram United completed Thai Premier League campaign unbeaten in 2013 and 2015 season. [7] [8]

Rebranding (2017)

Thai League 1 logo after rebranding in 2017 in the Champions Medals

In 2017, Football Association of Thailand decided to rebrand Thai Premier League into Thai League 1. [9] Since its inception in 1996 the Thai Premier League has relied upon local sponsorship. Re-branding initiatives seek to foster an international identity for the Thai and elevate the league globally through commitment to world-class level management and marketing which incorporates multifaceted promotion through various media to draw attention to league competition and cups. [10] [11] This rebranding earned the Good Design Award in the Brand Identity branch from the Japan Institute of Design Promotion. [12]

The rebranding of the Thai League from 2017 to 2023 has been well received in terms of viewership with a large number of visitors to the stadium [13] and watching through live broadcasts [14] but in terms of benefits, the Thai League receives royalties for broadcasting live matches at an ever-lower value after the end of season 2022-23 Thai League is only worth 50 million baht, an amount that risks collapsing the league. [15]

Thai League Revolution (2023)

On Tuesday, June 27, 2023, Kornwee Phrissanantakul, Acting Chief Executive Officer of Thai League Company Limited and Patis Supapong, Secretary General of the Football Association of Thailand in the Royal Patronage has called a meeting of representatives of 16 Thai League member clubs to find a solution and offer suggestions after the auction to buy Thai League licenses is not as expected. The recommendation from the majority of 16 teams is for all 16 teams to manage and find benefits among themselves ( Premier League Model), which will bring information and details to the Association Executive Council meeting on Monday 3 July. [16]

On July 18, 2023, the Thai League club meeting launched the #SAVETHAILEAGUE initiative to raise funds for Thai League clubs directly from football fans by purchasing a package to watch live broadcasts directly from your favorite team to address the issue of low Thai League values. [17] [18]

Clubs

There are 16 clubs in the league, with three promoted teams from Thai League 2 replacing the three teams that were relegated from the 2022-23 season.

Nakhon Ratchasima, Nongbua Pitchaya and Lampang were relegated at the end of the 2022–23 season after finishing in the bottom three places of the table. They were replaced by 2022-23 Thai League 2 champions Nakhon Pathom. They were joined by runners-up Trat, who also got promoted back after relegated two season before, and Uthai Thani, promotion plays-off winner.

Current clubs

Note: Table lists in alphabetical order.
Team Province Stadium Capacity
Bangkok United Pathum Thani Thammasat Stadium 25,000
BG Pathum United Pathum Thani BG Stadium 15,114
Buriram United Buriram Chang Arena 32,600
Chiangrai United Chiang Rai Leo Chiangrai Stadium 11,354
Chonburi Chonburi Chonburi Stadium 8,680
Khonkaen United Khon Kaen Khonkaen PAO. Stadium 7,000
Lamphun Warriors Lamphun Mae Guang Stadium 5,000
Muangthong United Nonthaburi Thunderdome Stadium 15,000
Nakhon Pathom United Nakhon Pathom Nakhon Pathom School Stadium 6,000
Police Tero Bangkok Boonyachinda Stadium 3,550
Port Bangkok PAT Stadium 12,000
PT Prachuap Prachuap Khiri Khan Sam Ao Stadium 5,000
Ratchaburi Ratchaburi Dragon Solar Park 10,000
Sukhothai Sukhothai Thung Thalay Luang Stadium 9,500
Trat Trat Trat Provincial Stadium 5,000
Uthai Thani Uthai Thani Uthai Thani Provincial Stadium 4,477

Stadiums and locations (2023–24)

Bangkok United BG Pathum United Buriram United Chiangrai United
Thammasat Stadium BG Stadium Chang Arena Leo Chiangrai Stadium
Capacity: 25,000 Capacity: 15,114 Capacity: 32,600 Capacity: 11,354
Chonburi Khon Kaen United Lamphun Warriors Muangthong United
Chonburi Stadium Khonkaen PAO. Stadium Mae Guang Stadium Thunderdome Stadium
Capacity: 8,680 Capacity: 7,000 Capacity: 5,000 Capacity: 15,000
Nakhon Pathom United Police Tero Port PT Prachuap
Nakhon Pathom School Stadium Boonyachinda Stadium PAT Stadium Sam Ao Stadium
Capacity: 6,000 Capacity: 3,550 Capacity: 6,000 Capacity: 5,000
Ratchaburi FC Sukhothai Trat Uthai Thani
Dragon Solar Park Thung Thalay Luang Stadium Trat Province Stadium Uthai Thani Provincial Stadium
Capacity: 10,000 Capacity: 9,500 Capacity: 5,000 Capacity: 4,477

Champions

# Season Winners Runners-up
1 1996–97 Bangkok Bank Stock Exchange of Thailand
2 1997 Royal Thai Air Force Sinthana
3 1998 Sinthana Royal Thai Air Force
4 1999 Royal Thai Air Force Port
5 2000 BEC Tero Sasana Royal Thai Air Force
6 2001–02 BEC Tero Sasana Osotsapa
7 2002–03 Krung Thai Bank BEC Tero Sasana
8 2003–04 Krung Thai Bank BEC Tero Sasana
9 2004–05 Tobacco Monopoly PEA
10 2006 Bangkok University Osotsapa
11 2007 Chonburi Krung Thai Bank
12 2008 PEA Chonburi
13 2009 Muangthong United Chonburi
14 2010 Muangthong United Buriram United
15 2011 Buriram PEA Chonburi
16 2012 Muangthong United Chonburi
17 2013 Buriram United Muangthong United
18 2014 Buriram United Chonburi
19 2015 Buriram United Muangthong United
20 2016 Muangthong United Bangkok United
21 2017 Buriram United Muangthong United
22 2018 Buriram United Bangkok United
23 2019 Chiangrai United Buriram United
24 2020–21 BG Pathum United Buriram United
25 2021–22 Buriram United BG Pathum United
26 2022–23 Buriram United Bangkok United
27 2023–24 Buriram United

The Invincibles

Unbeatable champions:

Performance by clubs

Club Winners Winning seasons
Buriram United
10
2008, 2011, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2017, 2018, 2021–22, 2022–23, 2023–24
Muangthong United
4
2009, 2010, 2012, 2016
Royal Thai Air Force 2 1997, 1999
BEC Tero Sasana 2000, 2001–02
Krung Thai Bank 2002–03, 2003–04
Bangkok Bank 1 1996–97
Sinthana 1998
Thailand Tobacco Monopoly 2004–05
Bangkok United 2006
Chonburi 2007
Chiangrai United 2019
BG Pathum United 2020–21

Records

All-time top scorers

As of 21 July 2023
Rank Player Years Goals Apps Ratio
1 Brazil Heberty Fernandes 2014–2023 159 249 0.64
2 Brazil Cleiton Silva 2010–2019 144 193 0.73
3 Thailand Teerasil Dangda 2009–2017, 2019, 2021– 137 319 0.43
4 Brazil Diogo Luis Santo 2015–2022 118 132 0.89
5 Montenegro Dragan Boškovic 2013–2021 118 209 0.56
6 Brazil Leandro Assumpcao [19] 2011–2021 116 227 0.51
7 Thailand Pipob On-Mo 2006–2019 108 404 0.27
8 Thailand Sarayuth Chaikamdee 2001–2004, 2007–2013–2014 101 233 0.43
9 Thailand Teeratep Winothai 2006–2014, 2016–2022 96 206 0.47
10 North Macedonia Mario Gjurovski 2012–2019 93 197 0.47

Figures for active players (in bold).

Most appearances

As of 21 July 2023
Rank Player Position Apps Goals
1 Thailand Rangsan Viwatchaichok MF 439 49
2 Thailand Siwarak Tedsungnoen GK 403 0
3 Thailand Pipob On-Mo FW 402 108
4 Thailand Sinthaweechai Hathairattanakool GK 397 1
5 Thailand Pichitphong Choeichiu MF 340 62
6 Thailand Nattaporn Phanrit DF 335 19
7 Thailand Teerasil Dangda FW 334 143
8 Thailand Narit Taweekul GK 315 1
9 Thailand Apichet Puttan DF 262 7
10 Brazil Heberty FW 249 159

Figures for active players (in bold).

Player statistics

Awards

Thai League trophy from 2011 to 2016
Thai League trophy from 2017 to present

Prize money

As of 2021-22 season
  • Champion: 10,000,000 Baht
  • Runner-up: 3,000,000
  • Third place: 1,500,000
  • Fourth place: 800,000
  • Fifth place: 700,000
  • Sixth place: 600,000
  • Seventh place: 500,000
  • Eighth place : 400,000

Trophy

  • 2011 – 2016 trophy: In 2010, Football Association of Thailand and Thai Premier League Co. Ltd considered to improve the image of Thai Premier League Trophy. The trophy itself was designed by Glue Creative from England and produced by British Silverware of Sheffield. The trophy was crafted by silver with the European style of a crown. Three divas are holding up the trophy and three golden elephants are standing on the base. The trophy is 75 cm tall and weighs more than 30 kg. The production used 250-man hours of work and the finished trophy worth 2 million baht.
  • 2017 – current trophy: In 2017, Football Association of Thailand order the trophy produced from England that was created by Royal Jewellers Asprey of London to be new champions trophy. The trophy reflecting Thai identity by the use of Kranok pattern mixed with modern pattern and sculpt it pieces by piece. [20] [21]

Top scorers

Season Top scorer Club Goals
1996–97 Thailand Amporn Amparnsuwan TOT 21
1997 Thailand Worrawoot Srimaka BEC Tero Sasana 17
1998 Thailand Ronnachai Sayomchai Port Authority 23
1999 Thailand Sutee Suksomkit Thai Farmer Bank 13
2000 Thailand Sutee Suksomkit (2) Thai Farmer Bank 16
2001–02 Thailand Worrawoot Srimaka
Thailand Pitipong Kuldilok
BEC Tero Sasana
Port Authority
12
2002–03 Thailand Sarayoot Chaikamdee Port Authority 12
2003–04 Thailand Vimol Jankam Osotsapa 14
2004–05 Thailand Supakit Jinajai
Thailand Sarayoot Chaikamdee (2)
Provincial Electricity Authority
Port Authority
10
2006 Thailand Pipat Thonkanya BEC Tero Sasana 12
2007 Brazil Ney Fabiano Thailand Tobacco Monopoly 18
2008 Thailand Anon Sangsanoi BEC Tero Sasana 20
2009 Thailand Anon Sangsanoi (2) BEC Tero Sasana 18
2010 Cameroon Ludovick Takam Pattaya United 17
2011 Cameroon Franck Ohandza Buriram PEA 19
2012 Thailand Teerasil Dangda
Brazil Cleiton Silva
Muangthong United
BEC Tero Sasana
24
2013 Spain Carmelo González Buriram United 23
2014 Brazil Heberty Ratchaburi Mitr Phol 26
2015 Brazil Diogo Luís Santo Buriram United 33
2016 Brazil Cleiton Silva Muangthong United 27
2017 Montenegro Dragan Bošković Bangkok United 38
2018 Brazil Diogo Luís Santo (2) Buriram United 34
2019 Guinea Lonsana Doumbouya Trat 20
2020–21 Brazil Barros Tardeli Samut Prakan City 25
2021–22 Brazil Hamilton Soares Nongbua Pitchaya 19
2022–23 Thailand Supachai Chaided Buriram United 19
Season Top Scorer Club Goals
2023–24

Player of the Year

Season Player Club
1996–97 Thailand Amporn Amparnsuwan TOT
1997 Thailand Seksan Piturat Sinthana
1998 Thailand Niweat Siriwong Sinthana
2000 Thailand Anurak Srikerd BEC Tero Sasana
2001–02 Thailand Apichad Thaveechalermdit Bangkok Bank
2002–03 Thailand Cumpee Pinthakul Bangkok Bank
2003–04 Thailand Pichitphong Choeichiu Krung Thai Bank
2004–05 Brazil José Carlos da Silva Thailand Tobacco Monopoly
2006 Thailand Punnarat Klinsukon Bangkok University
2007 Thailand Pipob On-Mo Chonburi
2008 Thailand Narongchai Vachiraban Provincial Electricity Authority
2009 Thailand Jetsada Jitsawad (Defender)
Thailand Kittipol Paphunga (Midfielder)
Thailand Pipat Thonkanya (Striker)
Muangthong United
BEC Tero Sasana
Thai Port
2010 Thailand Datsakorn Thonglao Muangthong United
2011 Thailand Sinthaweechai Hathairattanakool Chonburi
2012 Thailand Teerasil Dangda Muangthong United
2013 Thailand Theerathon Bunmathan Buriram United
2014 Thailand Suchao Nuchnum Buriram United
2015 Brazil Diogo Luís Santo Buriram United
2016 Not awarded
2017 Thailand Jakkaphan Kaewprom Buriram United
2018 Thailand Sumanya Purisai Bangkok United
2019 Thailand Phitiwat Sukjitthammakul Chiangrai United
2020–21 Thailand Sumanya Purisai (2) BG Pathum United
2021–22 Thailand Theerathon Bunmathan (2) Buriram United
2022–23 Thailand Supachai Chaided Buriram United
Season Player Club
2023–24

Coach of the Year

Season Coach Club
1996–97 Thailand Witthaya Laohakul Bangkok Bank
1997 Thailand Piyapong Pue-on Royal Thai Air Force
1998 Thailand Karoon Narksawat Sinthana
1999 Thailand Piyapong Pue-on (2) Royal Thai Air Force
2000 Thailand Pichai Pituwong BEC Tero Sasana
2001–02 Thailand Attaphol Buspakom BEC Tero Sasana
2002–03 Thailand Narong Suwannachot Krung Thai Bank
2003–04 Thailand Worrawoot Dangsamer Krung Thai Bank
2004–05 Brazil Jose Alves Borges Thailand Tobacco Monopoly
2006 Thailand Somchai Subpherm Bangkok University
2007 Thailand Jadet Meelarp Chonburi
2008 Thailand Prapol Pongpanich Provincial Electricity Authority
2009 Thailand Attaphol Buspakom (2) Muangthong United
2010 Belgium René Desaeyere Muangthong United
2011 Thailand Chalermwoot Sa-ngapol Pattaya United
2012 Serbia Slaviša Jokanović Muangthong United
2013 Thailand Attaphol Buspakom (3) Bangkok Glass
2014 Japan Masahiro Wada Chonburi
2015 Brazil Alexandre Gama Buriram United
2016 Not awarded
2017 Thailand Totchtawan Sripan Muangthong United
2018 Montenegro Božidar Bandović Buriram United
2019 Brazil Ailton dos Santos Silva Chiangrai United
2020–21 Thailand Surachai Jaturapattarapong BG Pathum United
2021–22 Japan Masatada Ishii Buriram United
2022–23 Japan Masatada Ishii (2) Buriram United
Season Player Club
2023–24

Competition format and sponsorship

Competition

There are 16 clubs in the Thai League. During the course of a season, which lasts from August to May, each club plays the others twice, once at their home stadium and once at that of their opponents, for a total of 30 games. Teams receive three points for a win and one point for a draw. No points are awarded for a loss. Teams are ranked by total points, then head-to-head, then goal difference, and then goals scored. At the end of each season, the club with the most points is crowned champion. If points are equal, the head-to-head, the goal difference and then goals scored determine the winner. If still equal, teams are deemed to occupy the same position. If there is a tie for the championship, for relegation, or for qualification to other competitions, a play-off match at a neutral venue decides rank. The three lowest placed teams are relegated into the Thai League 2 and the top three teams from the Thai League 2 are promoted in their place.

Qualification for Asian competitions

In the past the champions played in AFC Champions League playoffs and AFC Cup for the champions of Thai FA Cup. Due to reforms from the AFC for the AFC Champions League and AFC Cup format, there is no more a direct qualification spot for the AFC Champions League for that Thai Champion, for the time being. [22] From 2012 Thai clubs has 1 automatic spot to the group stage and 1 playoff spot for the Thai FA Cup Winners and 1 playoff spot for the thai league runner-up. However, since 2021, Thai clubs have two group stage spots for League Champion and FA Cup winner, and two teams in play-off spots for runner-up and third in the league.

Ranking

To be used for allocating slots in the 2024–25 season.

Updated on 25 May 2022. (Source)

Ranking Member Association
(L: League, C: Cup, LC: League cup)
Club Points 100% ACL 2024–25
(GS+PO)
AFC Cup 2024–25
(GS+PO)
2022 [23] 2021 [24] Mvmt Region Region Mvmt 2019 [25] 2020 [a] 2021 [26] 2022 [27] Total
1 1 Same position 1 (W) Same position Saudi Arabia Saudi Arabia ( L, C) 26.350 0.000 20.950 13.950 61.250 100.000 3+1 -
2 3 Rise +1 1 (E) Rise +1 Japan Japan ( L, C, LC) 21.800 0.000 17.875 15.100 54.775 89.429 3+1 -
3 2 Fall -1 2 (E) Fall -1 South Korea South Korea ( L, C) 13.600 0.000 22.750 13.300 49.650 81.061 3+1 -
4 6 Rise +2 2 (W) Rise +2 Uzbekistan Uzbekistan ( L, C) 9.000 0.000 18.671 9.600 37.280 60.865 3+1 -
5 4 Fall -1 3 (W) Fall -1 Iran Iran ( L, C) 11.500 0.000 14.225 11.000 36.725 59.959 2+2 -
6 5 Fall -1 4 (W) Fall -1 Qatar Qatar ( L, C) 15.900 0.000 7.300 11.500 34.700 56.653 2+2 -
7 11 Rise +4 3 (E) Rise +2 Hong Kong Hong Kong ( L, C, S, LC) 3.650 0.000 16.500 13.700 33.850 55.265 2+2 -
8 8 Same position 5 (W) Same position United Arab Emirates United Arab Emirates ( L, C) 7.633 0.000 14.400 8.083 30.116 49.169 1+2 -
9 10 Rise +1 6 (W) Same position Jordan Jordan ( L, C) 7.967 0.000 10.833 6.000 24.800 40.490 1+1 1+0
10 20 Rise +10 4 (E) Rise +5 Malaysia Malaysia ( L, C) 4.450 0.000 4.000 16.000 24.450 39.918 2+2 -
11 9 Fall -2 5 (E) Fall -1 Thailand Thailand (L, C, LC) 5.050 0.000 8.500 9.000 22.550 36.816 1+2 -
12 14 Rise +2 6 (E) Same position Vietnam Vietnam ( L, C) 10.752 0.000 6.000 5.000 21.752 35.513 1+1 1+0
13 17 Rise +4 7 (W) Rise +3 India India ( L, C) 3.217 0.000 6.857 10.300 20.374 33.264 1+0 1+1
14 12 Fall -2 8 (W) Fall -1 Tajikistan Tajikistan ( L, C) 3.000 0.000 13.953 3.000 19.953 32.576 1+0 1+1
15 13 Fall -2 9 (W) Fall -1 Iraq Iraq ( L, C) 8.300 0.000 3.250 7.450 19.000 31.020 1+0 2+0

Thai League All-Star Exhibition game

Sponsorship

The Thai League has been sponsored since 1996 until 2003 and has been sponsored again since 2010. The sponsor has been able to determine the league's sponsorship name. The list below details who the sponsors have been and what they called the competition:

  • 1996–1997: Johnnie Walker (Johnnie Walker Thailand Soccer League)
  • 1998–2000: Caltex (Caltex Premier League)
  • 2001–2003: Advanced Info Service (GSM Thai League)
  • 2003–2005: None (Thai League)
  • 2006–2008: None (Thailand Premier League)
  • 2009: None (Thai Premier League)
  • 2010–2012: Sponsor (Sponsor Thai Premier League)
  • 2013–present: Toyota (Toyota Thai Premier League in 2013–2015, Toyota Thai League in 2016–2020/21, Hilux Revo Thai League in 2021/22–present)

Match balls

The 2021–2028 season uses the Molten. [28]

Youth League

Like the reserve league, the youth league is open to all the youth teams of all professional clubs in Thailand.

Other tournaments

Domestic tournaments
International tournaments
Defunct tournaments

Ranking Asian

Asia football / soccer clubs ranking

As of 4 June 2023. [29]
Current rank Points Team
13 1552 Buriram United
30 1455 Bangkok United
35 1442 Muangthong United
39 1436 BG Pathum United
56 1401 Port
82 1363 Chiangrai United
86 1360 Chonburi
128 1318 Ratchaburi Mitr Phol
142 1308 Police Tero
161 1298 Samut Prakan
185 1283 Suphanburi
195 1278 PT Prachuap
199 1277 Nakhon Ratchasima

See also

Notes

  1. ^ The 2020 season did not award points for the ranking because of the cancellation of 2020 AFC Cup due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

References

  1. ^ "Hilux Revo Thai League 2021-2022 fixtures, results & tables - Football".
  2. ^ "รีแบรนด์ไทยลีก : การปรับภาพลักษณ์ครั้งใหญ่ที่ฉีกทุกภาพจำของฟุตบอลไทยลีก". 17 December 2016.
  3. ^ Thai Premier League 1996 summary Archived 30 April 2008 at the Wayback Machine
  4. ^ ACL Criteria for 2011
  5. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 29 March 2016. Retrieved 27 May 2016.{{ cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title ( link) AFC Club License Criterea
  6. ^ Leader of the pack
  7. ^ "Are Bandovic's Buriram United the best Thai league side ever? - Back Page Football". 21 March 2018.
  8. ^ "Buriram's 31 Game Unbeaten League Run Comes to an End at Chiang Rai". 23 April 2018.
  9. ^ "บอลไทยกับ 5 เรื่องดีไซน์ที่คุณควรรู้ – Kosin Studio". 22 April 2019.
  10. ^ "รีแบรนด์ไทยลีก : การปรับภาพลักษณ์ครั้งใหญ่ที่ฉีกทุกภาพจำของฟุตบอลไทยลีก". Archived from the original on 7 November 2017. Retrieved 3 November 2017.
  11. ^ OFFICIAL : ส.บอล รีแบรนด์ไทยลีกเผยโฉมโลโกใหม่-แบ่งเป็น 5 ลีก
  12. ^ "'ตราสัญลักษณ์ไทยลีก' คว้ารางวัลออกแบบยอดเยี่ยมของญี่ปุ่น". Archived from the original on 7 November 2017. Retrieved 3 November 2017.
  13. ^ ทะลุ2หมื่นเกมแรก! "บุรีรัมย์-ท่าเรือ" ทุบสถิติผู้ชมสูงสุดไทยลีก ฤดูกาล 2021-22
  14. ^ ไทยลีกเปิดรับข้อเสนอผู้ถือลิขสิทธิ์ใหม่หลัง AIS Play เผยยอดคนดูสูงสุดเป็นสถิติ
  15. ^ ลิขสิทธิ์ "ไทยลีก" เหลือแค่ 50 ล้าน-16 สโมสรส่อแยกตัวดูแลสิทธิประโยชน์เอง
  16. ^ หัวจะปวด “ทีมไทยลีก 1” ตกลง “แยกตัว" จัดแข่งเอง เหตุค่าลิขสิทธิ์ถ่ายทอดได้น้อยน่าใจหาย
  17. ^ ไทยลีกผุดแคมเปญ #SAVETHAILEAGUE เคาะแพ็กเกจถ่ายทอดสด 59 บาท/เดือน สร้างรายได้กระจายให้ทุกสโมสร
  18. ^ ไทยลีกผุดแคมเปญ #SAVETHAILEAGUE เคาะแพ็กเกจถ่ายทอดสด 59 บาท
  19. ^ รายที่ 8! "อัสซัมเซา"จารึกประวัติศาสตร์ ยิงครบ 100 ประตูในไทยลีก
  20. ^ "สานต่อความฝัน!! บลูเวฟ ชลบุรี ประกาศปล่อยยืม กฤษดา วงษ์แก้ว ซบ นครปฐม ยูไนเต็ด ลุยไทยลีก 1".
  21. ^ "OFFICIAL : จากช่างระดับโลก! ส.บอลเปิดตัว 5 ถ้วยแชมป์ไทยลีก,เอฟเอ คัพ".
  22. ^ AFC PRO-LEAGUE AD-HOC COMMITTEE ASSESSMENT CHARTS
  23. ^ AFC Club Competitions Ranking 2022
  24. ^ AFC Club Competitions Ranking 2021
  25. ^ AFC Country Points 2019
  26. ^ AFC Country Points 2021
  27. ^ AFC Country Points 2022
  28. ^ ลูกฟุตบอลใช้ในไทยลีก Molten ปี 2023
  29. ^ "AFC Football / Soccer Clubs Ranking".

External links