Mfungaji Wa Muda Wote Wa National Team
You are aware of Mfungaji Wa Muda Wote Wa National Team that Cristiano Ronaldo has now broken the record for most goals scored in international games. Coming out of Euro 2020, the Portuguese and Iran’s Ali Daei were tied with 109 goals in international play. However, he now owns that record. The greatest goal scorer in the annals of international play, he stands alone after his brace against Ireland on Wednesday.
However, how many of the other candidates can you think of? He’s in it, yes; he’s not in it. The ten most prolific goal scorers in (men’s) international football history are listed here, according to the authoritative RSSSF (Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation).
Mfungaji Wa Muda Wote Wa National Team
Cristiano Ronaldo, Portugal 111 goals in 180 caps
Rarely, if ever, has one athlete coupled what we would refer to as “God-given” skill with an unquenchable thirst for learning, accomplishment, and making history of Mfungaji Wa Muda Wote Wa National Team.
Ronaldo has won 32 major trophies, seven domestic league championships, five Champions Leagues, a European Championship, and a Nations League, but he still has room in his home for more medals. He also has four Golden Shoes and five Ballons d’Or.
He holds the records for most goals scored in European Championship finals (14), most goals scored in the Champions League (134), and most goals scored in international competition (111), beating Ali Daei’s mark of 109 on Wednesday night after scoring two goals against the Republic of Ireland. The dude knows no bounds.
Ali Daei, Iran 109 caps in 149 games
Ali Daei, an Iranian who scored nearly as many goals for his country as he did in his rather erratic club career, which included trying periods at Bayern Munich and Hertha Berlin, was the player who for so long stood between Cristiano Ronaldo and undisputed supremacy. More information on Daei, including the fact that he believes he scored 111, may be found at the link below.
In 2003, which was 18 years ago, Mokhtar Dahari handed over leadership of the world to Daei. Before him, Puskas had it for 26 years, and the Malaysian had it for 22 years. The average duration of ownership is decreasing, and some player, renowned or not, may take Daei’s and one particular Portuguese star’s spot at the top of the list. Fun will be had finding out.
Mokhtar Dahari, Malaysia 89 goals in 142 caps
Puskas topped the list from 1955 to 1981 is Mfungaji Wa Muda Wote Wa National Team, when Malaysia, in the far east, took it. When Mokhtar Dahari was younger, he had expressed interest in quitting football. However, while working a day job as a bank clerk and juggling training, he was devastated when his reliable motorcycle for commuting was stolen. As a result, he retired from the sport until a bike maker quickly replaced it.
Dahari turned down offers from Real Madrid and England after scoring twice against Arsenal in a friendly, but he remained devoted to Selangor FC, helping them to 10 Malaysian Cup victories. It was tragically early for the beloved No. 10, who was powerful but quick, to pass away from motor neurone disease at the horrendously young age of 37.
Ferenc Puskas, Hungary 84 goals in 85 caps
Vivian Woodward, who scored 73 goals for England before World War I, held the record for most goals scored in an international game for 40 years. Given the Magyars’ humiliating home-and-away defeat of the arrogant Three Lions as football entered the space age, it was only natural that a Hungarian won the title in the middle of the 1950s.
Ferenc Puskas is Mfungaji Wa Muda Wote Wa National Team, the unassuming “Galloping Major” whose girth and lack of stature led to many a foolish miscalculation, was the chief architect of the modernist movement.
Godfrey Chitalu, Zambia 79 goals in 111 caps
If you rush into a pub and exuberantly ask the patrons to identify the highest-scoring African in international soccer, you’ll probably need to down a few beers before you get the correct response – unless the bar is in Zambia, in which case they could point to a priceless picture hanging on the wall. Leo Messi’s threat to Gerd Muller’s goal-scoring mark in 2012 prompted Zambia’s FA to quietly note that Chitalu had scored more goals than both of them combined in 1972 — 116, to be exact — but FIFA refused to recognize them.
The consensus is that Godfrey Chitalu scored 79 goals in 111 appearances as Mfungaji Wa Muda Wote Wa National Team, one more than Pele. However, if Zambia hadn’t ignored him for two years, his total may have been higher.