Mogadishu Somalia Sports

Dozens of young people took to the pavement to take part in the city's first mini-marathon in more than a decade to mark International Day for Sport Development and Peace. The Golden Girls flew to Cape Town, South Africa, to become the first Somali women's team to play an international football match. Hours of logistical work and a few days of training took the Golden Girls from Cape Town, South Africa, to Mogadishu, Somalia, to the Golden Girls Sports Centre to play 90 minutes of football.

The tournament is now in its fifth year and the proceeds from this year will be used to build a basketball court in the Somali capital, Mogadishu. FIFA funded the renovation of the national stadium in Mog Somalia as part of its International Day for Sport Development and Peace.

The UN supports young boys in continuing to exercise their skills through sport and also in becoming a member of the Somali Football Association, the country's national football team. The ministries work closely with various sports associations, including the Somaliland Sports Federation and the National Football Association of Somalia (NFA). The sporting community is waiting and hoping for the best, but they have to wait and see.

Ahmad Ahmad is one of the most high-profile football figures in the world who has called for a return to the game in Somalia to help and unite the country. Qubaaye has set his sights on becoming Somalia's most successful footballer, playing for the national team and his home country, the Somali Football Association. When war broke out in Somali in 1990, Shiika was in the national team that represented his country at the Zone 5 Games.

He may never have represented Somalia on the pitch, but he showed the strength of the diaspora and the best aspects of football. Apart from Ahmad Ahmad, the captain of that team, who was born after the outbreak of the civil war, no other player has taken up a foothold in Somalia since. Since 22 January 2014, more than 4,000 Ethiopian soldiers who served in Somalia have been officially integrated into the AU peacekeeping mission in Somalia. Kenyan troops have intervened in the country since it began on 16 October 2011, and not all are actors.

For example, Dutch Somali volunteer Roble (male) argues that "we can feel safe here and have never had much frivolity in Somalia." The Somali hip-hop group Cusub, based in Kenya, said he was in Mogadishu to see for himself the conditions. The organization helps the starving in Somalia, and Ali says he has only returned to Somalia once. Girls trained for the Beijing Olympics live in the capital and make contact from abroad through their parents.

The Mogadishu City Club team participates in the Somali National League and the Somali Cup, known as the General Da'ud Cup. The first Somali football team was founded in 1940, and the activities are attributed to the inaugural Somali liberation movement. He grew up in southern Somalia and traveled to Somalia, which was plunged into anarchy after warlords toppled the longtime dictator in 1991. His team, a team called Jeenyo, was well organized and came to Mog Somali to play for the first time at the 1996 World Cup in London.

Somali sport has been disrupted during decades of war and unrest, and most of its athletes have moved abroad, mainly to Europe. Youth sports and sports activities will continue to be run under the supervision of the sports commissioner, but there is no youth sport. Football has been one of the burning issues in the struggle to create a united nation.

The Somali men's national basketball team, commonly referred to as "Civil War Children," has sent a message of peace to the sport. The team, which is made up mostly of refugees who have since settled in the United States, came together and formed a basketball team. Mogadishu City Club competes in the US National Basketball League (NBL), the highest level of professional basketball in Somalia. Basketball teams represent Somalia in international competitions such as the World Cup and Olympic Games, as well as at home games.

The AFT represents Somali culture and offers a tangible place for people to meet and connect. The activities provide a space where people can be, where they can speak Somali, eat Somali food and enjoy Somali cultural performances. They also indulge in Somali music, poetry, food, volunteer for their Somali heritage and have the opportunity to participate in cultural events of the host community, such as the Somali Cultural Festival. Visitors and music performers wear traditional Somali clothing as well as traditional clothing from the region, but the main language is Somali, and the activities at the festival focus on Somali - the Somali people and their cultural traditions and traditions. An FT also facilitates the ability to listen to Somali music and speak Somali, Somali's main language.

More About Mogadishu

More About Mogadishu