Best odds allsvenskan. Check out the best odds from the Swedish premier football league Allsvenskan here. The first division soccer league in Sweden consists of 16 teams with a total of 30 games per season
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Allsvenskan (Swedish pronunciation: [alːˌsvɛnskan] English: The All-Swedish, also known as Fotbollsallsvenskan, English: The Football All-Swedish) is a Swedish professional league for men’s association football clubs. It was founded in 1924, and is the top flight of the Swedish football league system, operating on a system of promotion and relegation with Superettan. Seasons run from late March or early April to the beginning of November, with the 16 clubs all meeting each other twice, resulting in a 30-match season, for a total of 240 matches league-wide. At the end of the campaign, the Swedish First Division champion qualify for the first qualifying round of the number one Club competition in the world – the UEFA Champions League.
Allsvenskan is ranked 20th in the UEFA coefficients of leagues based on performances in European competitions over the last five years. Allsvenskan is ranked highest of the leagues in Scandinavia. The current champions are Malmö FF, who won the title in the 2016 season.
Including the 2016 season, Allsvenskan has been running for an unbroken streak of 91 seasons, which amongst national-level football leagues is one of the longest such streaks in Europe as well as in the world.
There will be a league ball for the Allsvenskan and Superettan, for the first time ever in 2017. The contract for 2016 fell apart when the champs could not agree so everything is pushed forward one season. Swedish Elite Football and its compounds have been up the issue of a Royal Ball for a time, but all the clubs and suppliers failed to agree already for the upcoming season in 2017. ’’We can only conclude that 2016 was a little too quickly marched, so now we have a decision on a common league ball from 2017 instead’’, says Mats Enquist. ’’The positive is that all clubs now positive to joint league ball, and we also received support for this from the materials suppliers active in local partnerships with clubs.’’
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SOURCE: SVFF (Svenska Fotbollförbundet english; Swedish football association)