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Campeonato Mineiro (lower levels)

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Title: Campeonato Mineiro (lower levels)  
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Campeonato Mineiro (lower levels)

The Campeonato Mineiro lower levels are the Minas Gerais Football Federation. Usually, the champions of a division are promoted in the next year to the immediately upper level.

The table below shows the lower level champions of Minas Gerais State Championship.

Contents

  • List of champions 1
  • Titles by team 2
    • Second Level 2.1
    • Third Level 2.2
  • See also 3
  • References 4
  • External links 5

List of champions

Year Second Level Third Level
1921 Ipanema (Belo Horizonte)
1961 Itaú de Minas (Itaú de Minas)
1962 Uberlândia (Uberlândia)
1963 Nacional (Uberaba)
1964 Valeriodoce (Itabira)
1965 Formiga (Formiga)
1966 Araxá (Araxá)
1967 Independente (Uberaba)
1968 Vila do Carmo (Barbacena)
1969 Nacional (Muriaé)
1971 Caldense (Poços de Caldas)
1978 Araxá (Araxá)
1979 Nacional (Uberaba)
1980 Esportiva Guaxupé (Guaxupé)
1981 Democrata (Sete Lagoas)
1982 Nacional (Uberaba)
1983 Alfenense (Alfenas)
1984 Fabril (Lavras)
1985 Esportivo (Passos)
1986 Atlético (Três Corações)
1987 Minas (Boa Esperança) Ipiranga (Manhuaçu)
1988 Flamengo (Varginha) União Desportiva Rodoviária (Monte Carmelo)
1989 Juventus (Divinópolis) Ribeiro Junqueira (Leopoldina)
1990 Araxá (Araxá) Mamoré (Patos de Minas)
1991 Mamoré (Patos de Minas)
1992 Atlético (Três Corações)
1993(1) Mamoré (Patos de Minas) Araguari (Araguari)
Year Módulo II Segunda Divisão
1994(2) URT (Patos de Minas) Guarani (Divinópolis)
1995 Villa Nova (Nova Lima) Social (Coronel Fabriciano)
1996 Social (Coronel Fabriciano) Ateneu (Montes Claros)
1997 Ipiranga (Manhuaçu) Sete de Setembro (Belo Horizonte)
1998 Rio Branco (Andradas) Passos (Passos)
1999 Uberlândia (Uberlândia) Ateneu (Montes Claros)
2000 Mamoré (Patos de Minas) Patrocinense (Patrocínio)
2001 Tupi (Juiz de Fora) Paraisense (São Sebastião do Paraíso)
2002 Guarani (Divinópolis) Tombense (Tombos)
2003 Uberaba (Uberaba) Unit (Uberlândia)
2004 Ituiutaba (Ituiutaba) Olympic (Barbacena)
2005 Democrata (Governador Valadares) Juventus (Minas Novas)
2006 Rio Branco (Andradas) Tombense (Tombos)
2007 Social (Coronel Fabriciano) Araxá (Araxá)
2008 América (Belo Horizonte) Funorte (Montes Claros)
2009 Ipatinga (Ipatinga) Mamoré (Patos de Minas)
2010 Guarani (Divinópolis) Nacional (Nova Serrana)
2011 Ituiutaba (Ituiutaba)(3) Araxá (Araxá)(3)
2012 Araxá (Araxá) Minas (Sete Lagoas)
2013 URT (Patos de Minas) Nacional (Uberaba)
2014 Mamoré (Patos de Minas) CAP (Uberlândia)
1 The 1993 Second Level was named Supercopa Minas Gerais.
2 Since 1994 the Second Division is called Módulo II da Primeira Divisão (2nd Module of the First Division) while the Third Division is called Segunda Divisão (Second Division). Actually, although of what the new names suggest, they still work as the second and the third division, respectively.
3 Ituiutaba competed as Boa Esporte Clube in the Second Division in 2011, and played their home games in Varginha city.

Titles by team

Second Level

Third Level

See also

References

  • Campeonato Mineiro Second Level at RSSSF
  • Campeonato Mineiro Third Level at RSSSF

External links

  • (Portuguese) FMF official website
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