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The Big Clash - Richmond vs London Scottish
The club was unbeaten in the 2008–09 season, earning promotion to the revamped RFU National 1 Division for the 2009–10 season. In 2009–10, the club finished second in their first season in RFU National 1 Division. The club secured promotion to the RFU Championship for the 2011–12 season. During the 2012–13 season, the club made the switch to a full-time professional set-up, with many of the club's part-time professional players leaving and new coaches brought on board, this included former Leicester Tigers hooker James Buckland and France and London Wasps legend Serge Betsen.
London Scottish v Coventry Rugby: Team announcement - Coventry RugbySam Tuitupou starts at London Scottish tomorrow (pic: Nick Meredith)Coventry Rugby team to face London ScottishSam Tuitupou makes his first start since late October when Coventry Rugby face London Scottish at the Richmond Athletic Ground tomorrow (7.
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Harlequins announce team to face London Scottish
The Big Clash - Richmond vs London Scottish | Be Richmond - Shopping, Dining and Things to Do in RichmondChristmas and New Year, Family Events, Sport and LeisureSat 31st Dec, KO 2:30PM Watch top quality Championship rugby with Richmond vs London Scottish on New Year's Eve. Adult tickets are only £12 each and Under 16s are free, so it’s a wonderful opportunity to bring the family down to watch one of club rugby's oldest rivalries. About Richmond Richmond is an affluent residential district bordering the River Thames. Tranquil Kew Gardens attracts botanical enthusiasts and families with its huge Arboretum, 17th-century Kew Palace, and panoramic views from its Treetop Walkway.
London Scottish 12 - 31 Richmond - Match Report & Highlights
Richmond v Ealing Trailfinders to be streamed live on
Scottish were still challenging for a place in the top four of the Championship until as late as March, when they were beaten by Leeds Carnegie, and they ended the season in mid-table. The Scottish again finished mid-table in the Championship in the 2013–14 season. The team had four players named in the Championship Best XV – American international Eric Fry, Tomas Francis, Mark Bright and Championship top try-scorer Miles Mantella.  Following a mediocre 2016–17 campaign, the club appointed Loughborough Students director of rugby Dave Morris as director of rugby and the club saw a change at the top, with Malcom Offord becoming chairman of the club and Carson Russell as CEO.
London Scottish v Harlequins
London Scottish F.C. - Wikipedia
 Scottish were to leave the Athletic Ground after 127 years, with the first team temporarily relocating to Esher's rugby ground in Hersham and the rest of the club also seeking relocation.  However it was later confirmed they would remain at the Athletic Ground for their return to the Championship in the 2021–22 season.  Sevens London Scottish have been great exponents of rugby sevens, winning the Melrose Sevens three times, Middlesex Sevens seven times and the Rosslyn Park London Floodlit Sevens seven times. Captains and league position (since 1999–2000) Season Division Captain Position 1999–00 Non League (London Senior Clubs) Ewan Kearney Winners of Merit table 2000–01 Herts/Middlesex 1 Damian Lilley Runner-up 2001–02 London 4 NW Steven Wichary Champions 2002–03 London 3 NW Magnus Macdonald 2003–04 London 2 North David Watt 2004–05 London 1 Karl Hensley 4th 2005–06 3rd 2006–07 Alex Alesbrook 2007–08 National Division Three South 4th National 2008–09 Gary Trueman 2009–10 National League One 2nd 2010–11 Ian McInroy 2011–12 The Championship Lewis Calder 9th 2012–13 8th Head coach and management (since 1999–2000) Head Coach Manager Non League Iain Morrison Colin McIntyre Brett Cookson Kevin Powderly Colin Mcintyre Rick Scott Rowly Williams Terry O'Connor Brett Taylor Simon Amor Ross Macgregor 2013–14 Laurence Bruggemann Overall league statistics Played Won Draw Lost Points For Points Against Points Diff Points Pos 1987–88 National League 2 11 4 1 6 141 158 –17 9 7th 1988–89 3 7 146 160 –16 11th 1989–90 National League 3 0 258 92 166 22 1st 1990–91 12 5 240 178 62 14 5th 1991–92 304 130 174 1992–93 Premiership 8 192 248 –56 10th 1993–94 18 232 325 –93 Non-league 26 19 775 341 434 17 554 118 436 34 533 214 319 28 16 2 560 199 361 32 20 752 277 475 41 15 676 343 333 30 840 324 516 33 997 235 762 40 633 410 223 83 25 1092 328 764 120 938 569 369 108 27 958 442 132 422 543 −121 10 456 610 −154 45 Honours London Scottish Melrose Sevens champions: 1962, 1965, 2019 Hawick Sevens champions: 1965 Kelso Sevens champions: 1991 Ross Sutherland Sevens champions: 1990 Glasgow Academicals Sevens champions: 1979, 1989 Haig Trophy Sevens champions: 1980 Stirling Sevens champions: 1988 Middlesex Sevens champions: 1937, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1965, 1991 Courage League Division 3 champions: 1989–90 Courage League National Division 2 champions: 1991–92 London Division 4 North West champions: 2001–02 London Division 3 North West champions: 2002–03 London Division 2 North champions: 2003–04 London Division 1 champions: 2006–07 National League 3 South champions: 2008–09 National League 1 champions: 2010–11 London Scottish Lions (amateur side) Herts/Middlesex 2 champions: 2018–19 Current standings Club Drawn Points for Points against Points diff Try bonus Losing bonus Ealing Trailfinders 440 163 50 Jersey Reds 364 208 156 49 Coventry 352 282 70 Bedford Blues 332 351 −19 Doncaster Knights 283 231 52 Hartpury 267 −32 Nottingham 286 −18 24 Cornish Pirates 183 202 Richmond 222 355 −133 Ampthill 226 254 −28 Caldy 204 316 −112 13 354 −194 If teams are level at any stage, tiebreakers are applied in the following order: Number of matches won Difference between points for and against Total number of points for Aggregate number of points scored in matches between tied teams Number of matches won excluding the first match, then the second and so on until the tie is settled Green background Championship winners will be promoted to the Premiership, subject to minimum standards criteria.
That season's squad included Scottish international stars Ronnie Eriksson, Simon Holmes and Derrick Lee, Australians Simon Fenn and Eddie Jones, and the South African Jannie de Beer. Midway through the 1998–1999 season, Tiarks became disillusioned and discussed selling Scottish's place in the Premiership to second-division Bristol. He bailed out in the summer of 1999. The professional club London Scottish Rugby was placed into administration in 1999 and nominally merged into London Irish (who moved their games to the Stoop) along with Richmond, who were also placed into administration. The original amateur club rejoined the RFU leagues at the bottom of the pyramid after effectively having been relegated nine divisions by the RFU. The club progressed back up through seven divisions in 10 seasons to RFU Championship for the 2011–12 season. The club was promoted to the English National leagues (National Division Three South) for the 2007–08 season after an eight-year absence.
London Scottish on TV - Rugby Fixtures, TV Schedules & Live
The fully professional set-up was credited for an impressive performance away to Championship leaders Newcastle Falcons, where three penalties brought them to the brink of a shock win, but they lost 12–9. There followed significant wins in the second half of the season, including a 26–23 victory over Bedford Blues, a 25–13 win over Nottingham and a 20–17 win away at Cornish Pirates.
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Semi-professional club (2021–) Following a reduction in funding from the RFU, Scottish adopted a semi-professional model from the 2020–21 season, with players and coaches being employed part-time.  Following this, in February 2021 it was confirmed that due to funding cuts and the costs associated with the COVID-19 pandemic Scottish would not take part in the upcoming season.
London Scottish F. C. - WikipediaLondon ScottishFull nameLondon Scottish Football ClubUnionMiddlesex RFU, Scotland RUNickname(s)The Exiles, ScottishFounded1878; 144 years agoLocationRichmond, London, EnglandGround(s)Richmond Athletic Ground (Capacity: 4, 500 (1, 000 seated))PresidentPaul BurnellDirector of RugbyBryan RedpathCoach(es)Joe GrayCaptain(s)Joe ReesLeague(s)RFU Championship2022–2311th 1st kit 2nd kit Official websitelondonscottish. com London Scottish Football Club is a rugby union club in England. The club is a member of both the Rugby Football Union and the Scottish Rugby Union. The club is currently playing in the RFU Championship. The club share the Athletic Ground with Richmond.
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 They also played St Andrew's Rovers that season. St Andrew's, who had lost the core of their best players lost twice to London Scottish and folded at the end of the season.  London Scottish had a very successful first season, and having played 15 matches they only lost four (against already well established sides, Flamingoes, Guy's Hospital, Queen's House and Wasps).  In 1914 at the outbreak of the First World War all sixty members of the four London Scottish teams who played in their last matches in April enlisted. Fifteen survived, and one played Rugby again. They are commemorated in Mick Imlah's poem "London Scottish".  Early history This section needs expansion.