Port Adelaide Football Club - Club Records

Club Records

Highest Score

AFL – 29.14 (188) vs Hawthorn, Round 13, 2005, AAMI Stadium, Adelaide

SANFL – 37.21 (243) vs Woodville, 19 April 1980, Football Park

Lowest Score

AFL – 3.3 (21) vs Collingwood, Round 20, 2011, AAMI Stadium, Adelaide

SANFL – 1.1 (7) vs North Adelaide, 5 May 1900, Alberton Oval

Greatest Winning Margin

AFL – 117 points vs Hawthorn, Round 13, 2005, AAMI Stadium, Adelaide

SANFL – 179 points vs Woodville, 8 August 1970, Woodville Oval

Greatest Losing Margin

AFL – 165 points vs Hawthorn, Round 21, 2011, MCG, Melbourne

SANFL – 114 points vs Sturt, 1965, Unley Oval

Most Games

AFL – 255 – Warren Tredrea (1997–2010)

SANFL – 392 – Russell Ebert (1968–1978, 1980–1985)

Most Goals

AFL – 549 – Warren Tredrea (1997–2010)

SANFL – 1044 – Tim Evans (1975–1986)

Largest Home Attendances

AFL – 50,275 at AAMI Stadium (Round 20, 2002 vs Adelaide)

SANFL – 22,738 at Alberton Oval (Round 11, 1977 vs Norwood)

Largest Finals Attendances

AFL – 97,302 at Melbourne Cricket Ground (2007 AFL Grand Final vs Geelong)

SANFL – 66,897 at Football Park (1976 SANFL Grand Final vs Sturt)

Longest Undefeated Run

AFL – 8 wins (Rnd 8–15, 2002, Round 15–22, 2003)

SANFL – 33 games (21 June 1913 – 3 July 1915)

Most number of goals in a match

AFL – 8 goals Warren Tredrea (Round 7, 1998 vs Carlton, Princes Park, Melbourne)

SANFL – 16 goals Tim Evans (Round 5, 1980 vs West Adelaide)

Australian rules football portal
South Australia portal

Read more about this topic:  Port Adelaide Football Club

Famous quotes containing the words club and/or records:

    He loved to sit silent in a corner of his club and listen to the loud chattering of politicians, and to think how they all were in his power—how he could smite the loudest of them, were it worth his while to raise his pen for such a purpose.
    Anthony Trollope (1815–1882)

    Although crowds gathered once if she but showed her face,
    And even old men’s eyes grew dim, this hand alone,
    Like some last courtier at a gypsy camping-place
    Babbling of fallen majesty, records what’s gone.
    William Butler Yeats (1865–1939)