The club colours are blue and white. The team plays their home games in an all-blue kit while they use an all-white kit on away matches. Sometimes the players wear a combination of the home and away kit. The third kit is all-red.

The following teams are ranked according to the league they play in (updated for the 2012–13 season):

For details of current and former players, see Category:1. FFC Turbine Potsdam players.

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Following the war, occupying Allied authorities ordered the dissolution of all organizations in the country, including sports and football associations. The former membership of SpVgg was re-organized as SG Karl Marx Babelsberg in 1948 in the Soviet-occupied eastern half of the country. On 1 August 1949, they merged with the local club SG Drewitz and the following year were renamed BSG Motor Babelsberg.

The club has two fan clubs. The Turbine-Adler (Turbine Eagles) were founded on December 4, 2004. The other fan club Turbine-Fans BaWü is a regional organization by fans from the state of Baden-Württemberg.

Germany missed out on winning the FIFA Women's World Cup on home soil in 2011, but the championships were a great success.

Filmstadt Inferno 99 are the clubs ultras group.[4] The fanatics stand in the North part of the stadium. The supporters hold left-wing and antifascist political views.[5] As a result they have strong friendships with FC St. Pauli[6] and Partizan Minsk.

In 1955, the Betriebssportgemeinschaft Turbine Potsdam was founded. The club was supported by the local energy supplier. The men’s football team played with mediocre success on lower levels.

At the beginning of 2008, Turbine signed the Norway international Leni Larsen Kaurin, the only Norwegian woman footballer playing in Germany. In summer 2008 Viola Odebrecht returned to Turbine.[citation needed] At the end of the 2008/09 season, Turbine won a bit surprised the hard and close contest to the championship against Bayern Munich and Duisburg.

The Cecilienhof Palace was the scene of the Potsdam Conference from 17 July, to 2 August 1945, at which the victorious Allied leaders (Harry S. Truman; Winston Churchill and his successor, Clement Attlee; and Joseph Stalin) met to decide the future of Germany and postwar Europe in general. The conference ended with the Potsdam Agreement and the Potsdam Declaration.

Playing as SV Nowawes the team gained promotion in 1935 to the first tier Gauliga Berlin-Brandenburg, one of sixteen top flight divisions formed in the re-organization of German football under the Third Reich. The club was relegated after just three seasons at that level never finishing better than eighth in their ten team division. The club returned to the Gauliga as SpVgg Potsdam in 1943 and earned third- and fourth-place finishes in the two years before the end of World War II.

SV Babelsberg 03 is a German association football club based in Potsdam-Babelsberg, on the outskirts of Berlin. The team was founded as Sport-Club Jugendkraft 1903 and again as SG Karl-Marx Babelsberg in 1948 as successor to the pre-war side SpVgg Potsdam 03.

Huth made her Bundesliga debut on 24 February 2008 (2008-02-24) for 1. FFC Frankfurt.[1] She earned her first Bundesliga title at the end of her debut season.[2]

Does fashion matter on the pitch? Why are Turbine so successful? Find out with these fantastic videos!

The outer side of the badge is a dark blue circle with the club name written on the top and the bottom. There are three stars each on the left and the right side. The stars don't have a certain meaning. The left part of the inner side shows an eagle. It is taken from the badge of state of Brandenburg. The upper right part shows a football. The lower right side shows the letters “TP” which stand for “Turbine Potsdam”.

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The women’s team was founded on March 3, 1971, and Bernd Schröder became the first coach. The first match was played on May 25, 1971, at Empor Tangermünde and ended with a 3–0 win for Turbine. The first district championship was played a year later and was won by Turbine.

Huth made her debut for the senior national team on 26 October 2011 (2011-10-26) as a substitute in a match against Sweden.[4]

The Turbine fans are known for their support on away matches. No other Bundesliga club is accompanied by more fans on the road.[citation needed]

Svenja Huth will play for the German side Turbine Potsdam for the 2015-16 season.[3]

Potsdam has an Oceanic climate with cold and snowy winters and warm summers. Winters are cold with a high of 0 °C and a low of -5 °C. Snow is common in the winter. Spring and autumn are short. Summers are quite warm with a high of 24 °C and a low of 14 °C.

Schröder was always looking for new players. He concentrated on former track and field athletes who were dropped by their clubs. Schröder became a senior employee in his company, so he could offer jobs and flats for the new players.

On New Year’s Eve 1970, Bernd Schröder, an employee of the energy supplier, discovers a strange piece of paper on the company’s blackboard. It says that a women’s football team will be established on March 3, 1971. The identify of the person responsible for this paper was never established.

There are a number of football clubs based in Potsdam, the capital of Brandenburg in Germany, but the most successful team is the women's football club 1. FFC Turbine Potsdam.

Players from Turbine Potsdam share their stories and views. You can watch the videos and try solving the worksheets!

Overall, Germany has a warm, temperate, wet climate with westerly winds. Extreme fluctuations in temperature are rare. Rain falls throughout the year. Mild winters (2ºC to -6ºC) and moderately hot summers (18ºC to 20ºC) are the norm.

Svenja Huth (born 25 January 1991) is a German footballer, currently playing for Turbine Potsdam and the Germany women's national football team.

On March 12, 1999, the women's section of the SSV Turbine Potsdam decided to establish a separate club. The 1. FFC Turbine Potsdam was founded on April 1, 1999. The team finished the season on fourth place. The season saw a legendary 4–4 draw at 1. FFC Frankfurt. Frankfurt led 4–0 at half time before Potsdam came back to draw the game. This was the beginning of the rivalry between the two clubs. Turbine reached the cup semi final for the second time. However, the FCR Duisburg won 2–0.

The side was a perennial second division team in East Germany's DDR-Liga with the exception of short spells in the third tier in 1968–71, 1972–73, and 1980–81. The club's record in league matches and in regular FDGB-Pokal (East German Cup) tournament appearances was undistinguished. Just prior to German reunification the team suffered relegation from the second division.


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Turbine won the German Bundesliga in three consecutive years from 2009 to 2011, won the Champions League in 2010 and reached the 2011 final. In this time they also finished runners-up in the German cup 2009 and 2011. They are again participating in the 2011–12 UEFA Women's Champions League knock-out stage.

Before the reunification of Germany, the team was one of the predominant teams in East German women's football. The team currently plays in the German women's Bundesliga and it is the only team from the former East to win the unified title. The team also won the UEFA Women's Champions League competition in the 2004–05 season, beating the Swedish team of Djurgården/Älvsjö 5–1 overall in the final. Their biggest rivals are Western FFC Frankfurt.

1. FFC Turbine Potsdam is a football club team in Potsdam, Germany. The full name is 1. Frauen-Fußball-Club Turbine Potsdam 71 e. V. (FFC meaning "Women's Football Club" in German). They are one of the most successful teams in Germany. The team plays in the Karl-Liebknecht-Stadion in the Babelsberg district of Potsdam.

Former player Sabine Seidel coached the team for the rest of the season. and Turbine got three Russian players in the winter break. The team struggled to avoid relegation and finished sixth in the northern group. Lothar Müller became the new coach. He was from Western Berlin and now Turbine became an option for players from Western Berlin. Strengthened by players from Tennis Borussia Berlin, the defense was much better but the team again finished in sixth.

In the league, Turbine went from victory to victory. After a 3–1 win over Duisburg, Turbine had a one-point lead over Frankfurt before the last match. Turbine went to Frankfurt for the deciding match. A crowd of 4,800 saw Turbine's 7–2 win. Potsdam finally won their first post-reunification championship. The title qualified the team for the UEFA Women's Cup.

The club plays their home games at Karl Liebknecht Stadion in Potsdam-Babelsberg. They share this ground with the men’s Regionalliga side SV Babelsberg 03. The stadium has a capacity of 9,254 places. The main stand has 1,482 mostly covered seats

She was part of the squad for the 2016 Summer Olympics, where Germany won the gold medal.[5]

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.