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Mike Bearden
Mike Bearden

Fifa Manager 13 Trainer: The Ultimate Guide to Cheating Your Way to Glory


Trainer troubleshooting: The most common problem getting a game trainer to work is compatibility between the trainer and the operating system version, if you are using an older game trainer and running Windows 7 or Windows 8 it simply won't work, if however, you right click the trainer and choose Properties and then Compatibility you can change this to run in Windows 98/ Windows 2000 etc. You can find more information on the Beginners Help page here




Fifa Manager 13 Trainer



Josef "Jupp" Heynckes (German: [ˈjʊp ˈhaɪnkəs]; born 9 May 1945) is a German retired professional footballer and manager. The majority of his player career was as a striker for Borussia Mönchengladbach in its golden era of the 1960s and '70s, when they won many national championships and the DFB-Pokal, as well as the UEFA Cup. During this period the team played in its only European Cup final in 1977, losing to Liverpool. He is the fourth-highest goalscorer in the history of the Bundesliga, with 220 goals. He was a member of the West Germany national team that won the UEFA Euro 1972 and the 1974 FIFA World Cup titles.


In his final season in charge, Heynckes led Mönchengladbach to another third-place finish[37] and the UEFA Cup semi-final.[38] Despite not winning a trophy during his spell as manager of his hometown club, a record that earned him the nickname "the champion without a title",[7] he was appointed as manager of Bayern Munich in the summer of 1987, where he again succeeded the outgoing Udo Lattek.[39]


In 1992, he was appointed manager of Athletic Bilbao,[57] becoming only the third German manager in Spain's La Liga after Hennes Weisweiler and Udo Lattek, both of whom managed Barcelona. Heynckes managed his first match against Cádiz on 5 September 1992.[58] He led them to an eighth-placed finish in his first season.[59] They were eliminated in the third round of Copa del Rey.[60]


In 1995, Heynckes returned to Spain to take over at Tenerife.[57] He won his first match as manager against Sevilla on 2 September 1995.[70] In his first season he led the team from the Canary Islands into the UEFA Cup with a fifth-placed finish in La Liga.[71] In the Copa del Rey, they got to the quarter-finals where they lost to Atlético Madrid.[72] The following season the club finished ninth in La Liga[73] and reached the semi-finals of the UEFA Cup, where they were beaten by eventual winners Schalke 04.[74] In the Copa del Rey, Tenerife had a bye until the fourth round where they were eliminated by Real Betis after losing both legs of the tie.[75]


After over two years out of football, Heynckes came out of retirement[111] and returned to football in April 2009, becoming caretaker manager of his former club Bayern Munich, replacing the sacked Jürgen Klinsmann.[112] Bayern were in danger of missing out on qualification for the Champions League upon Heynckes' appointment,[113] but the team won four and drew one of its remaining matches,[114] finishing second in the Bundesliga, two points behind champions VfL Wolfsburg.[115]


On 16 January 2013, Bayern announced that former Barcelona coach Pep Guardiola would replace Heynckes in July 2013.[152] General manager Uli Hoeneß later stated that it was not Heynckes' decision to leave Bayern at the end of the season and was forced by the club's wish to appoint Guardiola.[153] Though the club's press release announcing Bayern's agreement with Guardiola had claimed Heynckes would be retiring on the expiration of his contract,[154] he stated he would not make a decision on his future until the end of the season.[155]


On 23 February 2013, Heynckes participated in his 1,000th Bundesliga match as player and manager combined, making him the man with the second most appearances in Bundesliga history.[158] On 14 May 2013, he took charge of a Bundesliga match for what he claimed to be the final time.[159] Fittingly, the match was away at Borussia Mönchengladbach, Heynckes' hometown club who he served for over 20 years as a player and coach.[14][160]


In 2007, he retired from playing to become manager of Swansea City, leading them to promotion from League One as champions, establishing a possession-based style of play. He then joined Wigan Athletic in 2009, helping the club avoid relegation for three consecutive seasons. In his fourth season Wigan were relegated, but won the FA Cup in 2013 for the first time in the club's history. At the end of that season he became manager of Everton, finishing in fifth place in his first season at the club. In May 2016, he was sacked as their manager with the club in 12th position, and became Belgium's head coach on 3 August 2016. Martinez guided them to third place in 2018 FIFA World Cup, their best-ever position in the competition, as well as holding first place for Belgium in the FIFA World Rankings from 2018 to 2022. He resigned from Belgium after the 2022 FIFA World Cup. In January 2023, he was appointed as the coach of Portugal.


In May 2006, Martínez was released by Swansea on a free transfer.[17] Martínez joined Chester City on a free transfer, signing a two-year contract.[18] On 24 February 2007, he returned to Swansea City as manager on a two-year contract, replacing Kenny Jackett, who had let him go at the end of the previous season.[19] This appointment was mostly met positively from the fans, despite him not having any managerial experience.[20] Because his move to Swansea occurred outside the transfer window, Martínez could not register himself to play for the club for the remainder of the season. Although Martínez initially wanted to continue playing football for as long as possible, he soon felt that he would be unable to fully commit to a player-manager role, bringing his playing career to an end at the age of 33.[21]


Throughout his time at Swansea, Martínez was often linked with other managerial jobs, but he often stated that he would only leave Swansea as manager if he was "forced out."[27] As his success grew, he publicly criticised players that left the club for money or for larger clubs. In June 2009, both Celtic and Wigan Athletic asked Swansea for permission to speak with Martínez regarding their managerial vacancies, with Wigan being granted the opportunity to hold talks with Martínez.[28][29][30] After several days of negotiations, Martínez was confirmed as the new manager of Wigan on 15 June 2009, taking four backroom staff with him.[7] Martínez signed a three-year contract worth 1.5 million and was assured by Wigan chairman Dave Whelan that his job would be safe for the next three years, even if the club suffered relegation.[31]


On 17 May 2012, Wigan chairman Dave Whelan confirmed that Liverpool had been given permission to discuss their managerial vacancy with Martínez. However the job eventually went to Swansea manager Brendan Rodgers.[40] Martínez said that he wished to remain at Wigan in order to create "a legacy" at the club.[41]


On 28 May 2013, Wigan chairman Dave Whelan announced that Martínez received permission to speak to Everton about their vacant managerial position.[47] Whelan said that "He (Martínez) feels he's not the man to lead us back into the Premier League".[48] Whelan said Everton chairman Bill Kenwright contacted him a week earlier for permission to speak to Martínez if talks broke down. Whelan said he gave permission "immediately", adding that he expected Everton to pay compensation of around 2 million.[49]


On 5 June 2013, Everton confirmed the appointment of Martínez as the club's 14th manager after agreeing to a four-year contract.[50] Everton also agreed to send a compensation package of around 1.5 million to Wigan.[51] Kenwright had interviewed three candidates within his club, and Martínez was the only candidate who was approached while contracted to another club.[49] Martínez brought four members of his Wigan Athletic backroom staff to Everton, following the departures of various members of David Moyes' previous backroom staff who followed him to Manchester United the same week. Graeme Jones was appointed assistant manager, Iñaki Bergara became goalkeeping coach, Richard Evans was appointed as 'Head of Performance' and former England international footballer Kevin Reeves was appointed head scout.[52] Martínez promised to qualify Everton to the UEFA Champions League.[53]


Martínez is often credited with establishing Swansea City's possession-based style of play during their title-winning League One campaign and subsequent rise to the Premier League.[79][80][81] Following his departure to Wigan, succeeding Swansea managers were chosen to suit the style of football Martínez had developed, such as Brendan Rodgers, Michael Laudrup, and Graham Potter.[79][80][82] Martínez also implemented a similar possession-based style of play at Wigan and Everton to varying degrees of success.[83][84] Martínez cites the philosophy of Johan Cruyff as an influence upon his managerial approach.[85]


Lionel Sebastián Scaloni (Spanish pronunciation: [ljoˈnel ehkaˈloni][citation needed]; born 16 May 1978) is an Argentine professional football manager and former player who currently coaches the Argentina national team. A versatile player, he operated as a right-back or right midfielder.


Internationally, Scaloni played for Argentina at under-20 level, and made his debut for the senior team in 2003; he won seven caps for the team between 2003 and 2006, and was part of their 2006 World Cup squad. After his playing career, he became a manager in 2016, starting as an assistant manager at Sevilla and Argentina's under-20 team. In 2018, he was named the outright manager of the under-20 team, and was chosen to lead the Argentina senior team later that year. With the senior team, he guided them to third place at his first international tournament, the 2019 Copa América, in Brazil. Winning the 2021 Copa América, Scaloni became the first Argentina manager in 28 years to win the tournament with the team; the success continued with a victory over the reigning European champions, Italy, in 2022 Finalissima. Thereafter, the Scaloni-led national team won their third World Cup title, the first since 1986, in 2022 in Qatar.


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