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Sergei Belov: Wikis


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Medal record

Sergei Belov
Men’s Basketball
Competitor for the  Soviet Union 1967-1980
Olympic Games
Bronze 1968 Mexico City Team
Gold 1972 Munich Team
Bronze 1976 Montreal Team
Bronze 1980 Moscow Team
World Championship
Gold 1967 Montevideo Team
Gold 1974 Puerto Rico Team
Silver 1978 Philippines Team
European Championships
Gold 1967 Finland Team
Gold 1969 Italy Team
Gold 1971 West Germany Team
Bronze 1973 Spain Team
Silver 1975 Yugoslavia Team
Silver 1977 Belgium Team
Gold 1979 Italy Team

Sergei Alexandrovich Belov (Russian: Серге́й Алекса́ндрович Бело́в; born January 23, 1944 in the village of Nashchyokovo, now in Shegarsky District, Tomsk Oblast [1]) is a former basketball player, most notably playing for the Soviet Union at the Olympic Games. He trained at Trud Voluntary Sports Society and later at Armed Forces sports society. [2]



At the age of twenty, he made his debut in "Uralmash" team (Sverdlovsk, 1964-67) and then played for CSKA Moscow for twelve years, eleven times becoming the USSR Champion and two times Euroleague Champion (1969, 1971).

International career

He was also a member of the Soviet Union national basketball team for fourteen years (1967-1980), he helped them win a gold medal (1972) and three bronze medals (1968, 1976, 1980) at the Olympic Games, become the World Champions in 1967 and 1974 and European Champions in 1967, 1969, 1971 and 1979. In 1968 he became an Honored Master of Sports of the USSR. Later he became an Honored Trainer of Russia (1995) and the President of the Russian Basketball Federation (1993-98). [1]


Belov is considered to be one of the best non-American basketball players of all time. He was the first European to be inducted to the Basketball Hall of Fame on May 11, 1992. In 1991 FIBA named him the "Best European Player Ever". [3] He was inducted into the FIBA Hall of Fame in 2007.[4]


  1. ^ a b Great Russian Encyclopedia (2005), Moscow: Bolshaya Rossiyskaya Entsiklopediya Publisher, vol. 3, p. 227.
  2. ^ Boris Khavin (1979) (in Russian). All about Olympic Games. (2nd ed. ed.). Moscow: Fizkultura i sport. p. 532.  
  3. ^ Sergei Belov FIBA Profile.
  4. ^ FIBA Hall of Fame page on Belov.

External links



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