Alberto Zaccheroni height - How tall is Alberto Zaccheroni?

Alberto Zaccheroni was born on 1 April, 1953 in Meldola, Italy. At 67 years old, Alberto Zaccheroni height is 5 ft 7 in (170.2 cm).

Now We discover Alberto Zaccheroni's Biography, Age, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of net worth at the age of 67 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation N/A
Age 67 years old
Zodiac Sign Aries
Born 1 April 1953
Birthday 1 April
Birthplace Meldola, Italy
Nationality Italy

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 1 April. He is a member of famous with the age 67 years old group.

Alberto Zaccheroni Weight & Measurements

Physical Status
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
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Who Is Alberto Zaccheroni's Wife?

His wife is Fulvia Fiorini (m. 1976)

Parents Not Available
Wife Fulvia Fiorini (m. 1976)
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Alberto Zaccheroni Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Alberto Zaccheroni worth at the age of 67 years old? Alberto Zaccheroni’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from Italy. We have estimated Alberto Zaccheroni's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2019 Under Review
Net Worth in 2019 Pending
Salary in 2019 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income

Alberto Zaccheroni Social Network

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Wikipedia Alberto Zaccheroni Wikipedia



On 16 October 2017, Zaccheroni took over the United Arab Emirates national football team. The team in January 2018 finished as the runner-up in the 23rd Gulf Cup. In January 2019, Zaccheroni led the national team to the semi-final of the Asian Cup which was hosted by the United Arab Emirates. After the 4–0 defeat against Qatar in semi-final, Zaccheroni left his position as UAE head coach as his contract with the UAE was set to expire at the end of the 2019 AFC Asian Cup.


On 19 January 2016, Zaccheroni was appointed manager of Chinese Super League club Beijing Guoan on a two-year contract. But after a dismal start to the season in which Guoan picked up just nine points in their first nine games of the season, combined with the team scoring just seven goals in their first nine games and growing discontent among fans, Zaccheroni was fired.


Zaccheroni delivered instantly, as Milan conquered the Serie A in his first season in charge, overcoming Lazio and Fiorentina to the title, after seven straight wins in the last seven matches, with Zaccheroni employing an attacking 3–4–3 (or 3–4–1–2) formation that made good use of Milan's forwards, attacking midfielders and wing-backs.

He also guided Juventus through the newly established UEFA Europa League campaign, after the club failed to qualify to the first knockout round of the UEFA Champions League. In his first game at European level with Juventus, his side defeated 2–1 AFC Ajax in Amsterdam (the return leg then ended 0–0), and then went on to play English opponents Fulham. The first leg ended in a 3–1 win, but in Craven Cottage his side suffered a 4–1 defeat, sending Juventus out of the competition on a 5–4 aggregate scoreline. After a good start, results fell down again, similarly to the way they did during Ferrara's tenure, and Juventus ended the season in seventh place, thus concluding what was remembered as one of the most troubled Serie A seasons for the bianconeri.

He led Japan to become the first nation to qualify for the World Cup finals in Brazil after their 2014 FIFA World Cup qualifying football match against Australia in Saitama on 4 June 2013. Japan opened their campaign at the World Cup with a 2–1 defeat to Ivory Coast, where they led the match until 64 minutes. In the next match, Japan faced Greece, which ended 0–0. They were eliminated in the group stages after a 4–1 defeat to Colombia and finished fourth with one point. At the end of the tournament, Zaccheroni resigned as the manager of Japan.


His first major competition with Japan was the 2011 AFC Asian Cup, hosted in Qatar. He led the team to their record fourth Asian Cup title, winning 1–0 in the final against Australia.


On 29 January 2010 he was appointed to replace Ciro Ferrara as head coach of under-crisis Juventus. He signed a four-month contract. On 14 February 2010, Zaccheroni achieved his first win as a Juventus manager, defeating Genoa 3–2. His first loss in charge of the team arrived two weeks later, a 0–2 home defeat to Palermo.

On 30 August 2010, it was revealed via an announcement from the Japan Football Association that Zaccheroni would become the new manager of the Japan national football team. However, due to a visa problem, he was not able to take charge in the first two matches against Paraguay (1–0) and Guatemala (2–1), in which former Japan striker and JFA technical director Hiromi Hara took charge. The first match he took charge, Japan had a historic 1–0 win over Argentina.


After two seasons without a job, he was linked with a move to England in the vacant manager's post at Crystal Palace. These rumors never came to fruition. He did, however, become the new head coach of Torino on 7 September 2006, the 100th anniversary of the team, replacing Gianni De Biasi, fired by chairman Urbano Cairo three days before the start of the new season despite having led the team to instant promotion from Serie B. However, despite a good start, Zaccheroni was not able to bring Torino to the top positions in the league table and even suffered a worrying sequence of six consecutive defeats, which led chairman Cairo to sack him on 26 February 2007, and reinstate De Biasi at the helm of the granata.


Zaccheroni was again called upon in the mid-season of 2003–04, this time to try to save Inter after the departure of coach Héctor Cúper from the club. Despite crashing out of the Champions League after a humiliating 5–1 loss to Arsenal at the San Siro, he managed to lift Inter to 4th place in Serie A, thus securing qualification to the Champions League for next season. However, Inter president Massimo Moratti was not convinced of Zaccheroni's abilities, and he was again replaced by Roberto Mancini.


The following season was less successful for Zaccheroni as Milan crashed out of the Champions League early, and, despite finishing 3rd in Serie A, were never really in the running for the title. The 2000–01 season was even worse for Zaccheroni and would be his last in charge, as Milan had a poor run in the Serie A, at one time finding themselves barely above the relegation zone (eventually they finished 6th); in the Champions League they had a good start in the First Group Stage, topping their group (which included Barcelona, Leeds United and Beşiktaş), but were eventually eliminated in the Second Group Stage. As the Champions League Final was about to take place at the San Siro, the backlash was immense, and this led Berlusconi to sack Zaccheroni and replace him with caretaker manager Cesare Maldini on 14 March 2001, one day after Milan's elimination from the Champions League.

Zaccheroni was without a job for a few months before Lazio came calling, after Dino Zoff had resigned. The Rome-based club had endured a terrible start to the 2001–02 season. He changed things around and managed to finish 6th in Serie A, thus earning Lazio a place in the UEFA Cup. Zaccheroni was not without his critics, though, as he played Gaizka Mendieta and Stefano Fiore out of position, thus failing to get the best out of them. He was also held responsible by many for the humiliating 5–1 loss to Roma in the Rome derby that season. Despite Zaccheroni's efforts, he parted company with Lazio, to be replaced by Roberto Mancini.


He has managed a number of top clubs in Serie A, the high point of his career being his stint as manager of A.C. Milan (1998–2001), with whom he won a scudetto, in his first season in charge (1998–99). Other notable clubs coached by Zaccheroni include Lazio, Inter and Juventus, all as interim coach for part of a season. He won the Asian Cup in 2011 as manager of Japan. Zaccheroni is also renowned for his unconventional and trademark 3–4–3 tactical system.

As manager of Milan, Zaccheroni was successful and prescient in some of his signings; Oliver Bierhoff, Kakha Kaladze, Gennaro Gattuso and, above all, Andriy Shevchenko would become key players for the club. On the other hand however, transfers like those of José Mari were expensive flops, and he was also criticised for letting top centre-back Roberto Ayala leave Milan and move to Valencia; Ayala was generally unhappy in his two seasons at Milan (making 13 appearances in 1998–99 and 22 in 1999–2000) as there was stiff competition in defence with established players like Paolo Maldini and Alessandro Costacurta.


Zaccheroni was appointed manager of Udinese in 1995. The 1996–97 season saw Udinese qualify for the UEFA Cup. In the following season, they managed a 3rd place finish behind champions Juventus and runners-up Inter, largely thanks to Oliver Bierhoff's 27 goals.


Alberto Zaccheroni (Italian pronunciation: [alˈbɛrto dzakkeˈroːni] ; born 1 April 1953) is an Italian football manager and retired footballer, formerly in charge of the United Arab Emirates and Japan national football teams.