Italy, Serie C football league predictions, goalscorers, table and fixtures

Italy serie C

Third highest league in the Italian football league system

The Serie C is after the Serie B football and the Serie A football the third highest league in the Italian football league system. The Lega Italiana Calcio Professionistico (Lega Pro) is the leader of the Serie C. The combination of the Lega Pro Prima Divisione and The Lega Pro Seconda Divisione as Lega Pro Divisione Unica (often abbreviated as Lega Pro) led in 2014 the format of the original Serie C. again, which existed between 1935 and 1978 (before splitting into series C1 and series C2). On May 25, 2017, the Lega Pro assembly unanimously approved the return to the original name of the contest in Series C.

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A third league over the regional leagues was first formed in 1926 in Italy, when the fascist authorities decided to reform the major championships at national level and to increase the number of participating teams by including many regional teams from the third division (Terza Divisione) in the Italian league were promoted Second Division (Seconda Divisione).

In Genoa, a new league was established with the Direttorio Divisioni Inferiori Nord, while in the south of the country the Direttorio Divisioni Inferiori Sud, which later became the Direttorio Meridionale, operated the football (Southern Directory). These leagues did not last long. After another reform, they were dissolved between 1930 and 1931. Some larger clubs, which had large playing fields measuring 100 x 60 meters, were promoted to First Division (Prima Divisione). A league defined and structured as a "national championship". The second division did not relegate to regional leagues as most were re-elected at the beginning of each new season. Once a critical threshold was reached, the Italian Federation decided to close the two leagues and transfer all teams to the "Direttori Regionali" (Regional Committees), so that the labor-intensive task of organization was transferred to more efficient and organized regional staff.

The most successful teams of the second division in 5 years (1926-27 to 1930-31) consisted of 6 ever-growing divisions of the first division (Prima Divisione), which at the beginning had few teams in only one detachment from the south Italy football.

This championship was organized by the same Serie A and Serie B ("Direttorio Divisioni Superiori") league, although, unlike the two higher divisions, it was organized into local groups with geographical criteria. The number of associations of the Prima Divisione increased from year to year until FIGC decided to rename it (at the beginning of the 1935/36 season) in "Serie C", while a subsequent sharp reduction in 1948 establishing a single national department in the years 1952-53.

The reform that established the League was decided by Bruno Zauli in 1959, building on the incomplete work begun by former President Ottorino Barassi to fully recognize and organize professional football. While Lega Calcio had a stated mission to organize professional and national divisions, the new Florence-based Lega Nazionale Semiprofessionisti had to regulate the two semi-professional and subnational Divisions: Serie C and Serie D, the first of which took a format of three groups of 20 Teams respectively. In 1978, the semi-professional sector was abolished; Series D became an amateur class, while Series C was divided into two professional divisions (Series C1 and Series C2). The league was renamed Lega Professionisti Serie C. On June 20, 2008, the league was restructured and received the current name Lega Italiana Calcio Professionistico.

After the 2014 reform, the two former divisions Lega Pro Prima Divisione and Lega Pro Seconda Divisione were finally merged into a new league; the Lega Pro Divisione Unica or more informal than just Lega Pro addressed. This is the currently operating ligand structure; Consists of 60 teams, geographically divided into three groups of 20 each. At the end of each season, four teams will be promoted to Serie B (three group winners plus one from a promotion playoff involving the three runners-up). Meanwhile, nine teams have relegated to Serie D: the last seeded teams from each group fall directly out, while teams between 16th and 19th place from each group play a relegation playoff (officially called play-out), the two losing teams from each group also dropped out.

In May 2017, the Lega Pro assembly unanimously approved the return to its original Serie C name. The 2017/18 C Series season includes 19 teams in each of the three divisions after making adjustments for excluded clubs.

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