World Cup Women World   World
Presented by bet365
Week 5
13 Aug - 20 Aug
15 Aug Tuesday - Semifinal
16 Aug Wednesday - Semifinal
19 Aug Saturday - Playoffs 3rd Place Playoff
20 Aug Sunday - Final
Presented by Visit bet365

Team and Player Stats

# Team
 Hinata Miyazawa
Hinata Miyazawa
 Alexandra Popp
Alexandra Popp
 Amanda Ilestedt
Amanda Ilestedt
 Kadidiatou Diani
Kadidiatou Diani
 Eugenie Le Sommer
Eugenie Le Sommer
 Fridolina Rolfo
Fridolina Rolfo
 Jennifer Hermoso
Jennifer Hermoso
 Alba Redondo
Alba Redondo
 Rebecka Blomqvist
Rebecka Blomqvist

Betting stats

Team / Next Match
South Africa Women
South Africa Women
3 /4
Germany Women
Germany Women
2 /3
France Women
France Women
3 /5
England Women
England Women
4 /7
Sweden Women
Sweden Women
4 /7
Nigeria Women
Nigeria Women
2 /4
USA Women
USA Women
2 /4
Australia Women
Australia Women
3 /7
Spain Women
Spain Women
3 /7
Colombia Women
Colombia Women
2 /5

FIFA Women Soccer World Cup 2023 Australia and New Zealand - Groups, Schedule & Dates, Standings & Live Scores 

The FIFA Women's Soccer World Cup tournament is scheduled to kick off on 20th July 2023, with 32 Women's National teams competing for the World Cup Championship. The opening match will take place at Eden Park in Auckland, whereas the final is slated for 20th August at Stadium Australia. 

We are working overtime to provide you with the FIFA 23 Women's Soccer World Cup schedule & dates, standings, and live scores. Keep this page bookmarked to stay updated!

Women’s Soccer World Cup 2023

The Women's Soccer World Cup is set to kick off from 20th July to 20th August 2023, with New Zealand and Australia hosting the tournament. The host nations won the bid by garnering 22 out of 35 votes against Colombia's 13. 

The opening match will be between New Zealand and Norway at Eden Park Stadium. A total of 32 teams divided into eight groups will be competing in the FIFA Women's Soccer World Cup, including the defending champions, the USWNT.

A couple of teams will also make their first debut in the tournament. These include Panama, Haiti, Morocco, Ireland, the Philippines, and Vietnam.

Women’s World Cup 2023 Mascot and Official Logo

Tanuzi will be the official mascot for the 2023 World Cup. Tanuzi is a football-loving teenage penguin whose name is inspired by unity and the Tasmanian sea. The mascot aims to bring excitement to the World Cup. It is also an inspiration for the new generation of fans. 

The 2023 World Cup logo is a radial multi-colored symbol. The colors represent the 32 teams that qualified for the World Cup.

Financing the FIFA Women’s Soccer World Cup

The FIFA Women's World Cup 2023 budget is $395 million, whereas the prize money is $152 million, a 300% increase compared to the previous World Cup. The funds are courtesy of FIFA sponsors, like Wanda Group, Unilever, and QatarEnergy. Some of the companies are not just providing financial support but also their expertise:

Biggest Partners

Many companies are sponsoring the FIFA Women's World Cup 2023 edition. For instance, FIFA is partnering with Hyundai Motors and Algorand. However, its biggest sponsors are:


The consumer goods company is the main sponsor of the Women's World Cup. Unilever brands, for example, Lux, Dove, and Lifebouy will sponsor the tournament. The company will not only fund FIFA but also offer human resource support.


Adidas has been working with FIFA for more than 50 years. For the 2023 World Cup, Adidas will supply uniforms to the referees and player escorts. They will also supply the balls for the competition.


The Coca-Cola company is also one of the main FIFA partners. They are in charge of facilitating the World Cup trophy tour. Coca-Cola will also be designing/developing the World Cup physical and digital tours.

Match Venues and Host Cities in Australia and New Zealand 2023

New Zealand and Australia are the two host nations that won the bid to hold the Women's Soccer World Cup. The matches will take place in the following stadiums:

Australia Stadium - Sydney

Stadium Australia is among the venues that will host the FIFA world cup. Located at Sydney Olympic Park, the arena opened its doors for the first time in 1999 and has a seating capacity of 82,500. The arena will host five Women's World Cup matches in the following stages:

  • Group stage x1
  • Round of 16 x1
  • Quarter-final x1
  • Semi-final x1
  • Final x1

Sydney Football Stadium - Sydney

Sydney Football Stadium is a new arena that began operating in 2023. As it is colloquially known, Allianz Stadium has a rectangular shape, grass surface, and can hold around 45,500 people. The arena will host 6 Women's World Cup matches, including a game between France and Jamaica. Overall, the Allianz Stadium will host matches in these stages:

  • Group stage x5
  • Round of 16 x1

Melbourne Rectangular Stadium - Melbourne

Opened in 2010, Melbourne Rectangular Stadium is another Arena that will host the World Cup. The arena features a capacity of 30,050. It also holds the award for the 2012 culturally significant stadium. So far, Melbourne Rectangular Stadium will hold six Women's World Cup matches in these stages:

  • Group Stage x4
  • Round of 16 x2

Lang Park - Brisbane

Lang Park is an old but well-maintained stadium that has been operational since 1914. The arena has a capacity of more than 52,500 people. For this reason, it is among the venues that will hold several Women's World Cup matches. Lang Park will host 8 games, including the Group D match between England and Haiti. It will also host matches in these four stages:

  • Group Stage x5
  • Round Of 16 x1
  • Quarter-final x1
  • Third-Place Game x1

Perth Rectangular Stadium - Perth

Built in 1904, Perth Rectangular Stadium, or HBF Park, is among the chosen venues to host the World Cup. The venue has a capacity of 20,500+ seats. It also features a fantastic LED screen display for the scoreboard, thanks to the major renovations done in early 2000. The Perth Rectangular Stadium will hold 5 matches in the following phase:

  • Group Stage x5

Hindmarsh Stadium - Adelaide

Hindmarsh Stadium opened in 1960. The arena boasts a timeless design and a seating capacity of 16,500. Hindmarsh will hold 5 Women's World Cup games despite the size. For instance, it will host a match between Brazil and Panama on 24th July. It will also host matches in these two stages of the World Cup:

  • Group stage x4
  • Round of 16 x1

Eden Park - Auckland

Eden Park has been hosting events since 1900. The Auckland, New Zealand arena has a 50,000 seating capacity and will host 6 Women's Soccer World Cup games. Some of the teams that will play here include host New Zealand and Norway. The ground will also host matches in the following stages:

  • Group stage x6
  • Round of 16 x1
  • Quarter-final x1
  • Semi-final x1

Dunedin Stadium - Dunedin

Since its opening in 2011, Dunedin Stadium has been hosting major events, like the 2011 Rugby World Cup and the 2015 FIFA U20 World Cup. With a significant seating capacity of 24,243, the arena will also be hosting the FIFA 23 Women's World Cup. However, Dunedin Stadium will only host events from one stage of the tournament. That is:

  • Group Stage x6

Wellington Reginal Stadium - Wellington

Wellington Regional Stadium opened its doors to the public in 2000. The arena holds 34,500 seats and has a superb grass surface. It is also one of the venues hosting the 2023 Women's World Cup. Wellington Reginal Stadium will hold 9 matches of the competition as follows:

  • Group stage x7
  • Round of 16 x1
  • Quarter-final x1

FMG Stadium Waikato - Hamilton

With a capacity of 31,089 seats, FMG Stadium Waikato will be among the grounds that will host the Women's World Cup. FMG was built in 1999 and opened in 2000. The Hamilton City Council owns the stadium. The arena will host 5 matches in the following phase of the World Cup:

  • Group Stage x5

FIFA Women’s Soccer World Cup History

The Women's Soccer World Cup has a fascinating history. Initially, Women's football was not legal. However, this changed in the early 1970s when several countries lifted the ban. Italy went ahead to host the first-ever professional Women's soccer competition. The game attracted many spectators leading to the formation of continental tournaments. 

In 1984, Ellen Wille pointed out that FIFA did not show any interest in Women's soccer. This is despite the apparent success of the Women's Continental Tournament held in the same year. However, her statement made a difference as FIFA sent an invitation. It is one of the reasons why Ellen Wille is considered the mother of football.

In 1988, China held an invitational tournament which was successful. 12 teams participated from different confederations, including CONCACAF and UEFA. The first match, which was between China and Canada, attracted a crowd of 45,000 people. The rest of the matches had an average crowd of 20,000 people. 

Considered a success, FIFA went ahead to establish the Women's World Cup, initially called the FIFA Women's World Championship. The first World Cup for women took place in 1991. Since then, FIFA has held the competition every four years, one year after the Men's competition.

The Country with the Most Hosted Women’s Soccer World Cup Finals

In the FIFA Women's Soccer World Cup history, only the USA and China have hosted the most finals (twice each). China hosted the Women's World Cup finals in 1991 and 2007, while the USA hosted the 1999 and 2003 finals.

Participating Soccer Federations

Teams from 6 FIFA confederations participate in the FIFA World Cup. So far, the participating soccer confederations include:


The North, Central American, and Caribbean Association Football Confederation started operating in 1961. However, it was not until 1991 that they introduced the women's competition. Members of the confederation include the likes of Mexico, Canada and Team USA, the Women's World Cup reigning champions.

Other members are Haiti, Guatemala, Trinidad, and Tobago. Team USA is the only CONCACAF member that has won the FIFA World Cup with four titles. It is also the sportsbook's favorite for this year.


CONMEBOL has been fully operational since 1916. In 1991, CONMEBOL Copa América Femenina was introduced. The confederation has 10 members, including Brazil, Venezuela, Chile, Paraguay, and Argentina. Unfortunately, none of the members have won the FIFA World Cup yet. 

However, Brazil was the runner-up in the 2007 competition and is the sportsbooks' favorite this year. Despite winning only two of their last five matches, the team is in great form.


The Union of European Football Associations was established in 1954. After 67 years, the federation founded the UEFA Women's Championship. UEFA has 55 members, including France, England, Spain, Denmark, Sweden, and Germany. 

Out of the 55 members, only Germany and Norway have won the World Cup titles. Germany won the trophy in 2003 and 2007, and Norway in 1995. However, none of these teams are this year's favorites. Instead, the strongest team is England. England have won four of their last five matches and boasts a great line-up.


CAF, or The Confederation of African Football, as it is also known, was launched in 1957. However, it was only in 2020 that the Women's tournament was introduced. CAF's member teams include Morocco, South Africa, and Zambia. 

Unfortunately, the women's teams have yet to win the FIFA World Cup. However, for the 2023 World Cup, Morocco is the strongest team. Morocco has Imane Saoud, one of the best African Midfielders.


Headquartered in Manilla, the Asian Football Confederation (AFC) was launched in 1954 and formed the AFC Women's Asian Cup in 1975. The confederation's members include Australia, India, South Korea, and Japan. Japan is the only team that has won the FIFA World Cup. 

For the 2023 World Cup, Australia is the strongest team and will likely be the group b winner. As one of the co-hosts, Australia is under pressure to perform better. They also have Gustavsson, an incredible coach who always uses the 4-2-3-1 formation.


The Oceania Confederation was established in 1966. However, OFC Women's Nations Cup has been around since 1983. Some of the members include New Zealand, Samoa, Fiji, and Solomon Islands.

None of the teams from the confederation have ever won the World Cup. However, for the 2023 competition, New Zealand is the strongest team. New Zealand qualified automatically for the World Cup, one of the benefits of hosting the competition.

FIFA Women’s Soccer World Cup Trophy

The trophy for the FIFA Women's World Cup was introduced in 1991. Angelo Brogioli designed the trophy, and it was used up to 1995. 

Norway won the World Cup in 1995 and took the trophy home as it was the norm. However, in 1997, the cup disappeared during the renovations of Norway's Stadium. Fortunately, Briogioli had a replica of the trophy, which he handed over to FIFA. The trophy is displayed in Zurich at the FIFA World Football Museum. 

 FIFA introduced another trophy in 1997. William Sawaya designed the trophy, whereas Moroni and Sawaya developed it. The trophy weighs 4.6kg and has a height of 47 centimeters. Its top is brass with gold plating, whereas the bottom material is made of Candeias granite. The bottom also contains a plate with a list of teams that have won the World Cup since 1991.

The Country with the Most World Cup Titles

The USWNT has won the World Cup four times. They lifted the trophy in the 1991, 1999, 2015, and 2019 editions of the tournament.

Records and Awards

The FIFA world cup has other awards besides the World Champions title. For instance, at the end of the competition, FIFA presents the top goalscorer and the goalkeeper with least received goals with the golden boot and golden glove awards.  

For example, Miraildes Maciel Mota of Brazil has the most FIFA appearances. She has participated in 7 different FIFA Women's World Cup tournaments. On the other hand, Hope Solo of USWNT has won two golden glove awards. Solo became the best goalkeeper in 2011 and 2015. 

Finally, team USA holds the record for the highest number of World Cup titles. As has been noted, USWNT has won the World Cup four times.

FIFA Rankings and Seeds

Since the introduction of the Women's World Cup, FIFA ranks teams based on their performance. The governing body uses points gathered on every game to determine which team occupies a particular spot on the list. The best-performing teams get the highest rankings and seeds. 

You can use the information to determine who is likely to advance to the finals. High-ranking teams tend to perform better compared to low-ranking teams. Moreover, the list keeps changing as the tournament advances.

Format of The FIFA Women’s Socer World Cup 2023

The Women's World Cup has a distinct format. First, teams must qualify for the tournament by playing matches in their respective confederations. After that, they compete in the group stage before advancing to the round of 16. The round of 16 winners advance to the other stages of the competitions, as noted below:

Qualification - the Road to Australia and New Zealand

The qualification stage saw teams in their respective confederations compete for a spot in the World Cup. FIFA arranged the qualification format of all confederations except for UEFA — UEFA teams (51 countries) were placed in 9 groups of five or six teams each. The countries competed in a round-robin format (home-and-away) to determine the 9 teams that qualify for the tournament. The runners-up took part in the UEFA playoffs to determine the teams that will fill the remaining (two) slots.

Each confederation was assigned a specific number of slots to fill. However, the remaining three slots were filled using inter-confederation playoffs. A total of 10 countries took part in the playoffs, including teams like Senegal and Thailand. Ultimately, the best three teams joined the other 27 countries and 2 host nations who qualified automatically for the 2023 FIFA World Cup.

Group Stage - Tables and Standings

The FIFA World Cup has 8 groups of 4 teams each. To create the groups, FIFA randomly drew teams from four pots. Teams from the same confederation were not allowed to appear in the same group except for UEFA where up to two UEFA teams could be in the same group. 

The final draw took place on 22nd October 2022 in Auckland. The tournament's group stage was then scheduled to take place from 20th July to 3rd August. Some of the arenas that would host group matches include Brisbane Stadium and Waikato Stadium.

Knockout Round

After the group stage, 16 teams will qualify for the knockout round, beginning on 5th August. The knockout rounds will proceed until 8th August. Several arenas will host the knockout matches, for instance, Melbourne Rectangular Stadium and Eden Park.

Quarter Finals

The quarter-finals of the FIFA World Cup will begin on 11th August. Wellington Regional Stadium will host the first event. Other arenas hosting the quarter-finals include Brisbane Stadium and Eden Park. The last quarter-final match will happen on 12th August at Stadium Australia.


The FIFA World Cup semi-finals will begin on 15th August and end on 16th August. These matches will happen at Eden Park and Stadium Australia.

3rd Place Play-Off

The third-place playoff will kick off on 19th August. The match will take place at Brisbane Stadium in Meaanjin.


The 2023 FIFA Women's World Cup final match will take place on 20th August at Stadium Australia, as well as the tournament's closing ceremony.

Women’s Socer World Cup Schedule, Live Scores and Results

Catch the latest Women's Soccer World Cup schedules, live scores, and results. We have fixtures from the group stage to the final. The stats include the kick-off times and where the event will take place. We aim to ensure you remain updated throughout the tournament, as noted below:

Upcoming Games

At Oddspedia, we provide fixtures for all upcoming World Cup matches. The games are listed by week, and the local time is included if you wish to watch the event live. Here are the next three games of the FIFA Women's World Cup:

  • New Zealand Women vs Norway Women – Thursday, 20th July
  • Australia Women vs. Ireland Women – Thursday, 20th July
  • Nigeria Women vs. Canada Women – Friday 21st July

Live Scores

Get real-time updates for every Women's Soccer World Cup game. We have a section where you can check live scores. The information is updated automatically as the match progress. To check the live scores of a specific event, click the match. After that, open the live score section.

Live Streams

You can watch the Women's World Cup games live with Oddspedia as your companion. We offer links to the best soccer betting sites that provide the best live-streaming services. All our recommendations are reputable.

The live streaming page has pre-game and live information, all very useful. Your only task is to choose which US sportsbook you prefer and click the link.

Results as They Happen

Get real-time results as they happen. Upon kickoff, Oddspedia will automatically start streaming results as the match unfolds (in real-time); thus, you will not miss a score. World Cup real-time results are available on this page, the homepage, and the football page.

Why Make Oddspedia Your 2023 Women’s Soccer World Cup Companion

Our sports betting resource should be your number #1 Women's Soccer World Cup Companion for multiple reasons! Among the many advantages, we provide live scores, the entire Women's World Cup schedule, and live results. We also grant the following services:

The Best WC Odds Comparison

At Oddspedia, we make sure you get the best soccer odds prices in the market. Check our special Women's World Cup odds page and get the best odds regardless of the market.

WC Stats - Team Statistics and Top Scorers

Find useful Women's Soccer World Cup statistics for teams and players. This includes details such as the top scorers and teams' previous performances. We also have stats on referees, among other beneficial markets, that you can use to place winning bets.

Betting Community with Top Tipsters

We have a betting community with top tipsters. The section offers Women's Soccer World Cup picks and predictions for every game. Using the picks, you can increase your chances of placing winning bets. Our forecasters also have a great winning record and are ranked based on their performance.

Best Sportsbooks For Women’s Soccer WC 2023

Using the best sportsbooks and best betting apps in the USA can go a long way in enhancing your betting experience. We recommend bettors consider sites with the best reputation. The betting site should also have betting features such as bet builder and cash-out. 

Lastly, confirm the availability of sportsbooks promos, such as Bonus bets. Sportsbooks that offer enhanced odds and ACCA insurance are even better. Some of the better promo code examples include the bet365 promo code, FanDuel promo code, and DraftKings promo code.

FIFA Women’s Soccer World Cup News and Headlines

Our designated News Page highlights the latest news and gossip in the FIFA 2023 Women's Soccer World Cup! The information is sourced from verified sources, including globally renowned sports and news sites. 

We also get the latest happenings from the social media accounts of the players, teams, and coaches. This is then compiled in real-time and included in our exclusive page for you to get the inside scoop and learn more about the teams' forms, among other relevant changes.

Women’s Soccer World Cup FAQ

Here are the top 10 FAQs about the 2023 FIFA Women's Soccer World Cup. Learn more about the Women's World Cup:

Which Countries Did Australia and New Zealand Beat to Host the Women’s Soccer WC 2023?

Australia and New Zealand beat Columbia to host the 2023 Women's Soccer World Cup. The nations received a combined total of 22/35 votes, while Colombia only got 13 votes.

When will the Women's World Cup 2023 take place?

The 9th edition of the Women's World Cup will take place from 20th July 2023. Host New Zealand and Norway will be the first teams to play. The opening match will take place at Eden Park.

Have there been any goalkeepers in Women's World Cup history who have won the Gold Glove more than once?

Yes, there have been goalkeepers in Women's World Cup history who won the Golden Glove more than once. Hope Solo of Team USA won the Golden Glove during the 2011 and 2015 World Cups.

What is the value of the Women's World Cup trophy and is it made of real gold?

$20 million is the estimated value of the Women's World Cup trophy. The original trophy has 18-carat gold. However, the replica is not made of gold, but rather it is gold plated.

Who Is the Top Goal Scorer in The History of The Women’s Soccer World Cup?

Marta Vieira da Silva of Brazil is the Women's World Cup top scorer in the tournament's history. Marta holds the record for scoring 17 goals. She holds a golden boot award which she won in 2007.

Are the United States in the Group of Death?

Team USA is not in the group of death. Group B is the group of death. It features Team Canada, Australia, Nigeria, and Ireland.

Which FIFA Confederation has won the most Women’s Soccer World Cups?

CONCACAF is the FIFA federation with the most World Cups. The confederation has won four titles. However, all the titles are courtesy of Team USA. They are also the favorites to win the 2023 Women's Soccer World Cup.

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