South American Women's Handball Championship

Short History

     The South American Women's Handball Championship was a women's international handball competition that was governed by PATHF. It was a competition for the women's national handball teams of South America. The first edition was held in 1983 in Argentina. It also served as a qualifying tournament for the Pan American Women's Handball Championship. It was held nine times, last in 2013, and in 2018, IHF suspended PATHF.

Tournaments

Editions

Edition Year Host Date Nations Matches Venues Cities
1. 1983 Argentina 9 - 13 November 1983 5 nations 10 matches 1 venues 1 cities
2. 1984 Brazil 4 - 8 December 1984 5 nations 10 matches 1 venues 1 cities
3. 1986 Brazil 20 - 25 August 1986 4 nations 6 matches 1 venues 1 cities
4. 1988 Paraguay 4 - 7 August 1988 5 nations 10 matches 1 venues 1 cities
5. 1991 Brazil 30 Sep - 6 Oct 1991 4 nations 4 matches 1 venues 1 cities
6. 1994 Brazil ? - ? 1994 5 nations 10 matches 1 venues 1 cities
7. 1998 Uruguay ? - ? 1998 4 nations 6 matches 1 venues 1 cities
8. 2001 Brazil 21 - 25 November 2001 4 nations 10 matches 1 venues 1 cities
9. 2013 Argentina ? - ? 2013 6 nations 15 matches 1 venues 1 cities

Final positions

Edition Year Host Champions Runners-up Third place
1. 1983 Argentina BRAZIL Argentina Paraguay
2. 1984 Brazil BRAZIL Argentina Paraguay
3. 1986 Brazil BRAZIL Argentina Paraguay
4. 1988 Paraguay BRAZIL Argentina Uruguay
5. 1991 Brazil BRAZIL Argentina Paraguay
6. 1994 Paraguay BRAZIL Argentina Uruguay
7. 1998 Uruguay BRAZIL Argentina Uruguay
8. 2001 Brazil BRAZIL Uruguay Paraguay
9. 2013 Argentina BRAZIL Argentina Paraguay

Results

Edition Year Host Round-robin group
1. 1983 Argentina 1. Brazil, 2. Argentina 3. Paraguay, 4. Uruguay 5. Chile
2. 1984 Brazil 1. Brazil, 2. Argentina 3. Paraguay, 4. Uruguay 5. Chile
3. 1986 Brazil 1. Brazil, 2. Argentina 3. Paraguay, 4. Uruguay
4. 1988 Paraguay 1. Brazil, 2. Argentina 3. Uruguay, 4. Paraguay 5. Chile
5. 1991 Brazil 1. Brazil, 2. Argentina 3. Paraguay, 4. Uruguay
6. 1994 Brazil 1. Brazil, 2. Argentina 3. Uruguay, 4. Paraguay 5. Chile
7. 1998 Uruguay 1. Brazil, 2. Argentina 3. Uruguay, 4. Paraguay
8. 2001 Brazil Brazil - Uruguay 40-25 Paraguay - Argentina 18-12 Brazil - Paraguay 35-16
Uruguay - Argentina 27-20
9. 2013 Argentina 1. Brazil, 2. Argentina 3. Paraguay, 4. Uruguay 5. Chile, 6. Venezuela

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