|birthday||November 10, 1963|
|place of birth||Zabrze , Poland|
|1973-1976||BSG EAB 47 Lichtenberg|
|1976-1981||1. FC Union Berlin|
|Years||station||Games (goals) 1|
|1981-1984||1. FC Union Berlin||70(2)|
|1984-1991||BFC Dynamo / FC Berlin||160(1)|
|1991-1992||Blue-White 90 Berlin||15(0)|
|1994-1996||FC Schalke 04||25(1)|
|1997||SV Waldhof Mannheim||13(0)|
|1997-1999||SV Babelsberg 03||18(0)|
|1 Only league games are given.|
Waldemar Ksienzyk (born November 10, 1963 in Zabrze , Poland ) is a former German football player. He played in the GDR major league for 1. FC Union Berlin and Berlin FC Dynamo . With the BFC he was four times GDR champion and twice cup winner. In the Bundesliga he played for FC Schalke 04 . He played an international match with the GDR national team .
Ksienzyk, who came to the GDR with his parents from the Polish Voivodeship of Silesia as a child , grew up in East Berlin . There he began to play organized football in 1973 at the age of nine at BSG EAB 47 Lichtenberg . In 1976 he was delegated as a youth player to 1. FC Union Berlin. As a junior player, he was accepted into the squad of the GDR junior national team in 1981 and played his first international junior game on August 1, 1981 as a right defender in a 2-1 draw against the Soviet Union. In total, he was used in eleven junior selection games until March 1982. He was then taken over into the youth national team , with whom he played ten international matches.
1. FC Union Berlin
After he had last played with the 2nd team in the third-class Berlin district league , the 1.75 m tall Ksienzyk was nominated for the 1981/82 season for the first men's team that was playing in the second-class GDR league at the time. On October 3, 1981 he came there in the league game against his former community, the BSG EAB Lichtenberg 47, for the first use for the 1st team of the 1. FC Union, which ended with a 6-0 victory for the Köpenicker. At the end of the season Union had achieved promotion to the GDR Oberliga, in which Ksienzyk was involved with 13 point and all eight promotion round games . In his first league season 1982/83 , Ksienzyk fought for a regular place in the team as a right defender with 23 of 26 point games. With the same number of point games he was able to assert himself in the following season, but his team rose again from the league at the end of the 1983/84 season . In two playoffs Berlin at the failed BSG Chemie Leipzig in the fight of the two the teams for the league whereabouts.
After relegation, Ksienzyk, who as a young international also had hopes for the senior national team, moved to local rivals and GDR champions of the past six years, the top club BFC Dynamo , after 46 first division matches for the Iron . He had previously completed his apprenticeship as a vehicle fitter at a Berlin forwarding company. At the BFC, the flagship (soccer) club of the Dynamo sports association and in particular Erich Mielke's Ministry for State Security , he took over his regular position on the right-wing defensive side from the resigned Michael Noack , which he was able to maintain as a regular player until 1991 and so a total of 160 top division games in his Account could record. While he scored a goal in these 206 matches in the East German House of Lords, the defensive player went away empty-handed in 17 European Cup games , all for the Weinroten .
Between the 2nd Bundesliga and Bundesliga
At BFC or FC Berlin, as the club was called after the political change in 1989 , Ksienzyk played until the end of the 1990/91 season. From 1985 to 1988 he was involved in four championship titles and in the cup wins of 1988 and 1989 . When FC Berlin could not qualify for paid football in 1991, Ksienzyk moved to the 2nd Bundesliga for the West Berlin club Blau-Weiß 90 Berlin , where he continued to play 15 point games as a defender between the 18th and 32nd matchdays. When the club had to file for bankruptcy in 1992, Ksienzyk joined the second division Wuppertaler SV , where he played 83 point games within two years. In the summer of 1994 he received an offer from Bundesliga club FC Schalke 04 and moved to the Bundesliga for the 1994/95 season. There he did not get beyond the status of a substitute player and only played in six point games over the full 90 minutes, mostly in positions in midfield and attack that were unfamiliar to him. After he was 1994/95 yet come to 19 missions, he played in 1995/96 only six times in the Bundesliga and was in the first part of the 1996/97 season, the miners on their way to in the UEFA Cup victory made even No longer used due to an injury to the Achilles tendon. At the turn of the year 1996/97 and after 25 first division games at Schalke , the now 33-year-old returned to the 2nd Bundesliga. From January 1997 he played 13 point games at SV Waldhof Mannheim for six months , often as a substitute. His career, in which he recorded a total of 111 games with six goals in the 2nd Bundesliga after his stay in Mannheim, finally ended at SV Babelsberg 03 in the regional league , before finally having to give up in 1999 after a cruciate ligament rupture .
In the mid-1980s, Ksienzyk was one of the squad of the Olympic selection , with which he took part in the Nehru Cup in India in 1986 and 1987 . Of the 13 games played in total for the Olympic team, only one qualifying game on December 6, 1986 as a substitute against the amateurs of the Netherlands (1-0) was on the way to Seoul, which was ultimately missed by the GDR . Almost a year later, on September 23, 1987, he made his hoped-for debut in the senior national team . Coach Stange tested him in the GDR international match against Tunisia in a 2-0 win in Gera on his regular position as a right defender. However, this one attempt remained, as Ksienzyk could not prevail against Ronald Kreer and Detlef Schößler .
After the playing career
As a football player, Ksienzyk had acquired the A license as a football coach, but did not appear as such in high-class football. He settled in Seeburg near Berlin, took over the post of organization manager and customer service manager at the Havellandhalle sports center there, and was involved in the local council.
- German sport echo. April 29, 1982 (with a short biography of Waldemar Ksienzyk).
- Andreas Baingo, Michael Hohlfeld: Soccer selection player of the GDR. The encyclopedia. Sportverlag, Berlin 2000, ISBN 3-328-00875-6 , p. 93.
- Michael Horn, Gottfried Weise : The great lexicon of GDR football. Schwarzkopf & Schwarzkopf, Berlin 2004, ISBN 3-89602-536-8 , p. 200.
- Hanns Leske : Encyclopedia of GDR football . Verlag Die Werkstatt, Göttingen 2007, ISBN 978-3-89533-556-3 , p. 280.
- Andreas Baingo, Michael Horn: The History of the GDR Oberliga. Verlag Die Werkstatt, Göttingen 2003, ISBN 3-89533-428-6 , pp. 294 and 296.
- Uwe Nuttelmann (Ed.): GDR Oberliga. 1962-1991. Self-published, Jade 2007, ISBN 978-3-930814-33-6 .
- Christian Karn, Reinhard Rehberg: Encyclopedia of German League Football. Volume 9: Player Lexicon 1963-1994. Bundesliga, regional league, 2nd league. AGON Sportverlag, Kassel 2012, ISBN 978-3-89784-214-4 , p. 284.
- Hanns Leske: The GDR league players. A lexicon. AGON Sportverlag, Kassel 2014, ISBN 978-3-89784-392-9 , p. 263.
- Waldemar Ksienzyk in the database of weltfussball.de
- Waldemar Ksienzyk in the database of fussballdaten.de
- Waldemar Ksienzyk in the database of the German Football Association
- Waldemar Ksienzyk on immerunioner.de
- Matthias Arnhold: Waldemar Ksienzyk - Matches and Goals in Oberliga . RSSSF . June 1, 2018. Accessed June 1, 2018.
- Andreas Baingo: "Somehow I grant both of them victory". Berlin Football Week , August 13, 2018, accessed on May 23, 2018 .
- Matthias Arnhold: Waldemar Ksienzyk - International Appearances . RSSSF . June 1st. Retrieved June 1, 2018.
|BRIEF DESCRIPTION||German soccer player|
|DATE OF BIRTH||November 10, 1963|
|PLACE OF BIRTH||Zabrze , Poland|