Follow up: the graveyard of Brussels football in the shadow of Anderlecht

A while ago I wrote about how different clubs in Brussels try to revive the memory of the old RWDM: FC Brussels has been trying it for years, RWDM 2003 is an amateur club claiming the legacy of RWDM, and FC Bleid Gaume (or Bleid Molenbeek as they are commonly called since relocation to Brussels) was the newest and most promising attempt in reviving the legacy of the old RWDM.

Meanwhile, a few weeks later, situations have changed and total chaos rules over football in the capital district (obviously with the exception of top team RSC Anderlecht who, despite less good results lately, still lead in the playoffs at the time of writing… but in their shadow, all other clubs in the capital seem to struggle heavily). The things I wrote a short while ago are already largely invalid due to recent changes, and total chaos rules over the clubs in the capital in between RSC Anderlecht (very stable) and the amateur clubs (mostly stable but not really trying to grow rapidly – unlike White Star Woluwe, FC Brussels, FC Bleid etc).

Let’s start with a look at the clubs from division 2 till 4, as they were the ambitious ones trying to grow and further develop despite the fierce competition from Belgium’s top club Anderlecht.

FC Brussels announced proudly that a group of Dubai based investors would heavily finance the club and bring in a lot of talented players. Despite that, current club president Johan Vermeersch would also remain in a leading role. Brussels would that way professionalise strongly and aim for top division football very soon.

A few weeks later, none of these plans remain. The UAE investors sent some players and apparently made one single payment (though I am not entirely sure of this) before Vermeersch broke all contacts with them. Within the staff of FC Brussels, coaches and board members became divided between those supporting the current board and those supporting the Dubai investment. This has lead to large insecurity (it will be a question mark whether the club has finances enough to get its license to remain in second division), uncertainty about the future, internal struggles, and lately even a part of the coaching staff resigned because of their support for the Dubai investment group. Part of the players chose side with them and went on strike.

Last weekend, Brussels had only 1 reserve player in the selection: reserve goalkeeper Cyprien Baguette. The other players were the 11 on the pitch itself. All others were on strike. It is a miracle that in such chaotic circumstances, the club managed to collect quite a few points the last week, resulting in near-certainty about not relegating to division 3 (unless they would be refused a license). However, insecurity about the future remains, and the crowd is getting tired of this. In the derby versus White Star Woluwe, the near 15000 seats capacity stadium in Molenbeek was virtually empty with less than 500 people attending the derby. An all time low for the club that so ambitiously brought KFC Strombeek to Molenbeek about 10 years ago, changed its name to FC Molenbeek Brussels Strombeek and wanted to fill the void that RWDM had left behind.

Unless plans change again, the club will take on a new logo and rebrand itself RWD Brussels Molenbeek. Let’s see if this plan first of all gets realised, and if it has any enthousiast effect on the disappointed fans.

Second club that was flying high in division II was White Star Woluwe, although they are a bit different as in: they never tried to be the follow up of RWDM, even if some former RWDM fans follow the team. White Star won the first tier of the championship and thus qualified for the playoffs for promotion to the highest level of Belgian football. The club lost its leader position and meanwhile KV Oostende has assured itself the championship title and promotion to the highest division. Woluwe is still in the top-7 though and normally could qualify for top division football through the playoffs.

That dream is long gone. Promised payments from investors remain unpaid, players have not received salary as it should be, and the players even went on strike for the derby against FC Brussels. To avoid an embarrassing forfait defeat, Woluwe played that derby with a mixture of players from their U19 and other youth squads. The team that played the derby were mostly guys aged 16, 17 or 18. The oldest player in that squad was 20 years old. Obviously the derby was lossed but with a 3-0 loss the youngsters didn’t do so bad (Brussels did miss two additional penalty kicks).

Yesterday it was announced that, as the promised investments did not come yet, the club decided to enter administration. This means they can forget about the license and will likely relegate to division 3. To stay in division 2, they need a financial miracle in extremely rapid tempo. The top division is a dream already long forgotten, the club already told they won’t play the playoffs after all (but by going into administration the odds are sky high a license will be refused, which means they disqualify for the playoffs anyway). The players are per direct released of their contracts and can seek a new club. Those players who will play for White Star in the remaining few games of the season will do so voluntarely, so the odds they will have to field half a reserve team are high. Whether the club will survive, and in which division they will be next year, will largely depend on the administrators now.

FC Bleid Gaume, from the village of Bleid near the Luxembourg border, was moved the over 200 km to Brussels with the intention to swallow the 8th division amateur team RWDM 2003 at the end of the season, rename itself RWDM 47 and be the follow up of the legendary RWDM. Michel De Wolf invested heavily in that project and initially fans of the old RWDM followed and even attended games wearing RWDM banners and scarves. The enthousiasm about this "new RWDM" was quite big.

Meanwhile this plan has been abandonned. Not only did FC Bleid continue its losing streak (they remain on the very bottom spot of 3rd division B and relegation to 4th division cannot be avoided) but the plan to become the new RWDM incarnation has been abolished too. The fact the team did not manage to realise that goal scared off fans who stopped attending games. Also, I can not remember even having seen a team at this level using 5 different grounds in 1 season due to not having an own stadium. The initial idea to play at the B pitch of the Machtensstadion (FC Brussels, formerly RWDM) was abolished and due to not having a home the team already had to play 2 games outside of the capital district in the early season. They then agreed to lease the B pitch of the national stadium (at the Heizel in Laeken) for the rest of the season, with the issue that 5th division club Etoile Bruxelles Capitale was already using the ground for many seasons and thus had the priority. Initially the FA managed to assure they never had home games at the same time, but in the end they could not avoid to schedule FC Bleid games when the Heizel B was used by the national rugby team or when Etoile Bruxelles Capitale already had a home game the same day. This forced FC Bleid Molenbeek to use the Stade Fallon (White Star Woluwe’s ground) a few times as emergency solution. Last Sunday, Etoile Bruxelles had a home game so the Heizel B was occupied, and FC Bleid Molenbeek moved its home game against Verviers (2-2 result, a rare non-defeat) to the Joseph Mariënstadium of Union St Gilloise. The 5th ground they have already used this season, and the stands were virtually empty. Fans seem to give up and abandon the club massively.

Still, of the clubs mentioned, it may be FC Bleid who has the brightest future: Red Devils and Man City captain Vincent Kompany wanted to do something to offer quality sporting programs for the ethnically diverse youth in Brussels. He in the end decided to invest in a club and his choice was FC Bleid. He bought the club and rather than trying to rebrand it as a new RWDM, Vincent Kompany decided to really take a clean start.

The club will be managed daily by his sister and father, who share Kompany’s ideals about the social project to invest in the youth of the capital city. Vincent Kompany himself, an example of how you can get from the streets of Brussels to the international top, will finance the club. He asked fans to make suggestions for the new name. A lot of response came, including some names indeed refering to the old RWDM (Racing White Bruxelles, Daring Brussels, … were amongst the suggestions). Some names were more generic (Atomium Brussels, FC Ket Brussels, Brussels United, Brussels City, Youth FC Brussels, …) and there were even the few joke suggestions such as "FC Brussels Sprouts" and "Laat de bal Marollen" (Marollen being a district in Brussels, but also a wordplay on "maar rollen" which means "let it roll"). In the end Kompany chose the new name BX Brussels.

BX is the abbreviation many youngsters in Brussels use to point at their city, it is a short name and sounds international. So at the end of the season FC Bleid will disappear as a name, and BX Brussels will start from scratch in 4th division next season.

Personally I’d say the choice may be wise: if you really want to start from zero, then don’t claim the legacy of a former club. The new name sounds brief, to the point, and neutral. This allows the club to not bear the history of any other club and indeed start from scratch. The one problem: the fans were hoping for an RWDM rebirth and will be bitterly disappointed to see the new name by no means refers to the old RWDM. Because of this reason too, RWDM 2003 (the amateur club at 8th level which would be annexed by FC Bleid end of this season) is no longer joining the project and will continue to play as a separate amateur club RWDM 2003.

So next year we have BX Brussels, a club which will have to start from zero in terms of recruiting fans, finding a stadium, choosing colours for the club, build its own identity. It is however a social project for the Brussels youth which received a lot of enthousiasm. RSC Anderlecht, where Kompany played before, has already promised to cooperate with BX Brussels and help Kompany to recruit young kids from the capital to get the youth program started. Knowing Kompany can build from zero without any legacy to bear, that the money is there, … it may very well be BX Brussels who has a bright future ahead in the shadow of giants RSC Anderlecht. A lot will depend if the initial target audience (the old RWDM fans) can be replaced by a new audience embracing the totally new team, if the club finds its own identity soon enough, … But the money and management is already there (it is still unsure which stadium will become the home of BX Brussels though).

Then we still have Union Saint Gilloise, FC Ganshoren and Leopold Uccle in the 3rd and 4th division. These clubs from the capital district look stable but also do not come across ambitious in terms of climbing in the hierarchy of the Belgian football. It seems for Union, they feel comfortable in third division. Ganshoren has survived in 4th division which was already a success for them, and only Uccle seems to show some ambition to grow to a higher level. They are fighting for a place in the playoffs for promotion to division 3 now.

Summarised the semi professional clubs that wanted to fill the void of RWDM and become a second big club in Brussels, all seem to have ended in total chaos, with nothing but shattered plans and illusions left behind. The chaos is complete if we realise that except for BX Brussels (and they have the cash only thanks to Vincent Kompany’s investment), the other ambitious clubs may not even survive financially. It seems the monopoly of Anderlecht on football in Brussels is not going to be challenged anytime soon.

Is the future of football in Brussels that bleak, then? Well, no. The nuance is that in the regional divisions (divisions 5 to 8) some amateur clubs are doing very well. Of course they have no short term ambitions to become semi professional and go to a higher level, but some clubs do indeed blossom in the amateur football.

RC Schaerbeek may be the best example. Just promoted from 6th division, the team is still in the running to promote a second year in a row and end up in 4th division. The title may be tricky to reach, but they are already sure of playoff participation. Their ground is very decent and still can expand, they have a large youth program and an attendance remarkably high for the standards of 5th division. So this club has potential for sure. Whether we can say the same about Crossing, the club they share their stadium with, is a question mark: just 1 year after its creation it is too early to see how this club will further develop.

Etoile Bruxelles Capitale, also in 5th division, had a season without any serious chances for promotion and without being in a concrete relegation worries. A worryless mid table season. They have the potential to do better next season, and their social role in Brussels youth football is still important.

In 6th division, clubs such as Blue Star Brussels (the club that broke off from Maccabi Brussels), FC Kosova Schaerbeek and RRC Boitsfort have the means to climb at least 1 more level and they are all in good positions for playoff qualification. Whether the ambition to grow already now is present or whether they prefer to do it slowly and remain at their current level for now, is something I am not sure of.

In 7th division we see several Brussels based clubs that can prepare for promotion. FC Saint Josse is almost sure to win its series and promote directly, they still did not lose a single game this season. In that same division, SC Ixelles (who played in nationwide series many decades ago) still can qualify for the playoffs. In another 7th division series, FC Black Star and Suryoyes (both from Neder-over-Heembeek in Brussels capital district) are in a two-horse race for winning the division and promoting directly to 6th division. A few spots below, Oviedo Asturiana Anderlecht still can reach the playoffs for promotion although this is unsure for now.

In 8th division, the only Dutch speaking club in the capital, Ritterklub Jette, seems to be unstoppable to promote directly and they also talked about improving their accomodation. Ambitions are high. RWDM 2003 (the amateur club claiming the legacy of the old RWDM) still has a chance to qualify for the playoffs for promotion. There is one serie (with only 11 teams, most being reserve teams) in 8th division with only clubs from the capital district. FC Moreda Uccle has the best odds to promote. Trabzon Schaerbeek and Etterbeek Armenia hope to reach the playoffs (the other teams who have a chance to do so are all reserve teams, such as Kosova B and the reserves of FC Saint Josse).

So football in Brussels at amateur level is doing fine, and Anderlecht is still leading the league in the highest division. With Vincent Kompany investing in the new team BX Brussels, hopes for a stable new club in the capital is growing. The problems are mainly those teams in 2nd and 3rd division who have been trying to fill the gap left by RWDM for years, all without success. The chaos seems to even become bigger and bigger, and fans stay at home in disillusion. FC Brussels will be happy if they get their license and can stay in 2nd division (which gives them a few months to get the club back on its feet and solve the internal disagreements), White Star Woluwe will already be happy if the club still exists next season, and FC Bleid gave up the dream to recruit the old RWDM fans and now focusses on a future as a de facto totally new club BX Brussels.


About thepathslesstravelled

An Aspie who has had a lifelong fascination with travelling, discovering new cultures and discovering new ways of life, and with a strange attraction to the less known and often forgotten places in the world. And very obsessed with sports and music.
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8 Responses to Follow up: the graveyard of Brussels football in the shadow of Anderlecht

  1. John Chapman says:

    I write about Belgian football quite a lot ( and related tweets) but I have to tip my hat here – brilliant detailed piece.

    • Thanks a lot for the encouraging comments! 🙂

      Now sadly enough the article is already a bit outdated again due to the complex rapid change of situations. The local press and media in Brussels spread so many stories (often contradicting or with only vague statements as resource) that it becomes worse than the standard TV soap. At the moment I write this, the situation is as follows:

      – FC Brussels somehow managed to get their license despite rejecting the offer from the investors from the Middle East. They will play in second level again next season, but they undergo a namechange to RWDM Brussels FC and will get a new logo. Clearly an attempt to seduce the fans of the old RWDM back, but understandable since their spectator numbers were so low they had to do something to please whatever is left of their support.

      – White Star Woluwe decided to apply for administration and possible bankruptcy and thus could not qualify for the playoffs for promotion anymore. Players would all be released from their contracts. However, only few days later the Middle Eastern investors rejected by FC Brussels, decided to try at White Star and there a deal was made. Suddenly White Star had fresh money so they were out of administration very rapidly. A few players had left meanwhile and success coach Mazzu also left the club, but the future of the club was suddenly certain again. The Belgian FA still rejected their request for a license but in appeal the BAS (a sort or court for sports cases in Belgium) gave White Star their license. Consequently they participated in the playoffs after all but did not manage to promote. They will however play in second level again next season.

      – In third division equally disastrous. Union St Gilloise looked safe in mid table but a string of terrible results saw them finish at a relegation spot nonetheless. Due to KVK Tienen relegating and Beerschot being bankrupt a few spare spots became available though, so consequently Union did not relegate directly and instead has to play the playoffs to maintain their 3rd division slot. They won the first game on penalties after a 4-4 at home versus Leopoldsburg. Tomorrow 26th May is D-day: if Union beats Hasselt at home, they remain in third division after all thanks to the financial mess at other clubs.

      FC Bleid-Gaume FC Bleid-Molenbeek finished bottom and relegates to fourth division. The club initially was supposed to change names into RWDM 47 and try to replace the old RWDM (which FC Brussels is trying now in second division) but Bleid was purchased unexpectedly by Premiership star Vincent Kompany who wants to use the club to offer something back to the youth players in his native city. He changed the name of the club to BX Brussels and changed club colours to white and black (so nothing of Bleid remains but the matricule number, however both the name and colours were chosen by followers of the new team). His sister takes on the role as president of the “new” club, and his father will be in the management board too. BX Brussels is supposed to be a real community club with also a strong focus on the youth in the capital city. Thanks to Vincent’s financial injection and getting fans involved in the club from the start, the team seems to have changes to succeed. Relegation was not a disaster, they wanted a fresh start and starting in 4th division seems fine for them. Only where the club will be based for their home games is still undecided.

      As a consequence of this purchase FC Bleid is thus NOT adopting the name RWDM 47 and as a consequence of that, 8th division club RWDM 2003 will not be annexed by them and continue as a separate (amateur) club.

      – luckily in the lower divisions better news for the capital teams: in 4th division Uccle Leopold only narrowly missed a playoff spot, but they are very glad with their season. FC Ganshoren managed to secure maintainance.

      In 5th division (the highest regionalised division) RC Schaerbeek is still in the playoffs for promotion to 4th level. They also won the Cup of Brabant, a local tournament for teams from the provinces of Brabant (Flemish and Walloon) and Brussels. Crossing Schaerbeek-Evere managed to avoid relegation with a large victory at the last day of the regular season. Etoile Bruxelles, who will become Sporting Bruxelles due to merging with 6th divisionists Blue Star Bruxelles, also survived on 5th level, although a complaint about an unlicensed player still has to be treated by the FA. So maintainance relies on the decision of the local FA department. RSD Jette and RRC Etterbeek are both relegating.

      In 6th division (2nd regional level) FC Kosova Schaerbeek is playing the playoffs for promotion to 5th division. RRC Boitsfort, also from Brussels, and Blue Star Bruxelles, narrowly missed the playoff spot. However, Blue Star is almost certain to merge with Etoile Bruxelles to form the new club Sporting Bruxelles.

      In 7th division several Brussels based teams did very well. FC Saint Josse won their serie and promotes, without losing a single league game all season! SC Ixelles sadly enough missed the playoffs by one spot, finishing 3rd instead of 2nd. In another serie of the 7th division, Suryoyes Bruxelles crowned themselves champions and promote. FC Black Star, also from the capital, still has chances to promote through the playoffs. Oviedo Asturiana Anderlecht had a rather bad end of the season and missed the playoffs. FC Forest and Denizlispor Anderlecht both relegate to 8th division, both with an embarrassing number of goals against them. Anderlecht-Milan survived to my knowledge (if no unexpected mergers or so will occur!)

      In the bottom division, 8th division, FC Moreda Uccle promoted to 7th division. I am not entirely sure but I believe from the same series Trabzon Schaerbeek will enter the playoffs for promotion. Dutch language club VSV Ritterklub Jette promoted directly to 7th division, sadly enough I believe RWDM 2003 came 1 or 2 points short to get 2nd place and playoff participation in that same series.

      That sorta summarises Brussels football in the season in the 2012-13 season. That, and of course RSC Anderlecht winning the national championship and qualifying for the Champions League (but this blog focusses more on the obscurity of lower divisions). However, given the many court cases, take over rumours, financial issues etc this season, I would not be surprised if within 2 weeks the situation may look different again …

      • OK, a hopefully final update (hopefully = which would indicate some stability). FC Brussels is changing name to RWDM Brussels in the hope of re-attracting the alienated RWDM fans back into the stadium. They’re already signing new players, and it will be a very multicultural team.

        White Star Woluwe changed its name to White Star Bruxelles, other than that it’s not very clear what is going on in the board room. They did sign the younger brother of Eden and Thorgan Hazard.

        Union St Gilloise had a dramatic end of season and relegated after losing 0-5 in the playoffs final versus Hasselt (who promote from 4th to 3rd division). However, thanks to some other clubs merging or going bankrupt, Union was given a final chance to stay in 3rd division and grabbed that one by beating RFC Liege in an extra game to determine which club could get the vacant spot in 3rd division. Normally Union relegated, but they stay in 3rd division after all in the most narrow escape possible.

        FC Bleid relegates to 4th division and will start there under ownership of Vincent Kompany and under the name BX Brussels. The name and logo were all fan-made, but a permanent home ground has not been announced. Rumours vary from Jette (not a very large ground but good enough for 4th division) to sharing the Stade Fallon with WS Bruxelles. Not too sure what will happen in the end.

        Etoile Bruxelles Capitale relegates to 2nd provincial division due to administrative decisions awarding the team right below them 3 extra points, thereby Etoile ending on a relegation spot. They start in 2nd provincial next season as a new team due to merging with Blue Star Brussels. The new club will be named Sporting Bruxelles (PS: Blue Star used to carry the matricule of AS Maccabi Bruxelles but they split off and play in the lowest division with a different matricule and with the name Maccabi Brussels now)

        Bon Air Sport ceases to exist after a dramatic nearly-pointless (literally) season.

        Finally the assumed merger between both Spanish expat clubs, Oviedo Asturiana and (newly promoted) Moreda Uccle, seems to not go through in the end after all.

        One new Brussels based club affiliated to the FA: AS Brussels City, with matricule 9604. Not announced yet which ground they will use.

        Hopefully this was it and all will be stable for the time being now 😉

  2. Thanks for the updates. Being from Denmark, and having limited French and Dutch skills, I find it extremely difficult following the developments of the lower Belgian leagues (other than scores and results on

    I’ve tried to follow the ups and down of RWDM (which was referred to as ‘Racing White’ in the Danish press), and later FC Brussels, since the 1980’s. When, on my first (and until now only) visit to Brussels in 1999, I asked a football merchandise vendor, if he had any Racing White merchandise, he only said something to me in Flemish, shook head and acted as if I had mentioned something long forgotten.

    This summers name changes for FC Brussels and White Star left me puzzled, as did the existence of BX Brussels, until I found your blog. Hope you find time for further updates, as RWDM Brussels FC are off to a good start with 3 wins.

    • The Danish press got that all wrong. Racing White ceased to exist when they merged with Daring Molenbeek to form RWDM, and that was 40 years ago! So it will be very hard to find any merchandise of Racing White using that name, since that club is no more. Maybe only long term fans of RWDM still own them, but they’ll probably see them as unique collector items which they won’t like to sell. But you can try, you never know. But in shops: no chance. (PS there was another club called Racing White which existed briefly a few years ago, this club has nothing to do with the old Racing White though. It was a reserve team of White Star Woluwe and played on the 2nd pitch of Stade Fallon, but to my knowledge they existed just 1 single year).

      FC Brussels was formed about 11 years ago if I remember well by heart, prior to that there was RWDM (the result of the merger between Racing White and Daring Molenbeek) and there was a team called KFC Strombeek from a village just outside Brussels. When RWDM was bankrupt, KFC Strombeek moved into the RWDM stadium and renamed themselves FC Brussels (or to be complete: FC Molenbeek Brussels Strombeek). So FC Brussels is a quite recent phenomenon, in summer 2013 they adopted the name RWDM Brussels in order to try to attract fans of the former RWDM to the stadium. They indeed had a great start of the season but just like the previous seasons, quickly got into the news due to financial problems. They even lost 1 game 5-0 ff as punishment for not paying some bills in time. Sad, because KFC Strombeek was moved to Brussels because of the bankruptcy of RWDM, but the “new” club meanwhile has financial worries too year after year and has very few fans. And in the margins: RWDM 2003 (a new club founded by ex RWDM fans who wanted to keep the name and logo alive) promoted from 8th to 7th level but they are bottom of the table and will find it hard to avoid relegation ; they do finally play on the training pitches of the Machtens stadium, so for them it must feel like a sort of “homecoming”.

      The name changes are complex yes, especially here in Brussels. Basically : White Star Woluwe became White Star Brussels and changed their colours from red-white to white-black (the colours of the municipality they play in). They still got very few fans though, but an investor from the Middle East makes sure the bills are paid now.
      FC Brussels became RWDM Brussels.
      FC Bleid (or, since they already moved to Brussels, everyone was calling them FC Bleid-Molenbeek) changed name to BX Brussels and now play in Jette, where they groundshare with RSD Jette.
      Also a name change: Crossing Schaerbeek-Evere (a merger of RFC Evere and RUSA Schaerbeek, dating from 2012) changed name to just Crossing Schaerbeek. This was also the name of a club which played in top division during the late sixties, so the new team clearly tries to use nostalgia to promote themselves. They have nothing to do with the original Crossing Schaerbeek though, those moved out of Brussels many years ago to merge with Elewijt (which in its turn was a merger of two teams from that village too) to form Crossing Elewijt. They play in the village of Elewijt, in 7th division if I’m not wrong, and other than the Crossing name and the matricule nr 55 there is nothing that reminds of the old Crossing Schaerbeek. The current club called Crossing Schaerbeek is just a new name of the club coming from a merger between RFC Evere and RUS Albert Schaerbeek.

      Yes, football in Brussels can be very complex… A lot of teams exist for just 1 or 2 years and then cease to exist, which makes it hard to have a complete overview. I know of one club, Congosport Bruxelles, who even affiliated to the Belgian FA but ceased to exist only a few weeks later without having played any league game at all.

    • Oh, I forgot: Etoile Bruxelles Capitale have merged with Blue Star Brussels and have formed Sporting Bruxelles, who play in Neder-over-Heembeek. This also happened last summer. They are in 6th division and in good position to promote to 5th division (the highest provincial level). Nice background fact is that Etoile was a club founded by Moroccan expats and Blue Star is the former Maccabi Bruxelles, a Jewish club. The new Sporting Bruxelles proves Jews and Muslims can get along well, and is a nice example of a truly multicultural team if you look at the background.

      (PS: don’t confuse with Maccabi Brussels, who play in 8th division, this is a relatively new Jewish club which was separate from Blue Star during the last seasons and exists independently, even when less than half of the team are actually Jewish)

  3. Pingback: Planning a football trip to Brussels, RSC Anderlecht & RSW Brussels FC – Football Trip Scout

  4. Pingback: Planning a football trip to Brussels - Football Trip Scout

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