Cray Wanderers (@1.95) vs Bowers & Pitsea (@3.0)
02-10-2019

Our Prediction:

Cray Wanderers will win

Cray Wanderers – Bowers & Pitsea Match Prediction | 02-10-2019 14:45

This was achieved in April 2016, when the Council approved the proposal.[12] There was disappointment when the application was later refused by the Mayor of London and a revised set of plans were being prepared in 2017.[13]. On 3 October 2014, Cray Wanderers signed a conditional contract to purchase Flamingo Park Sports Centre in St Pauls Cray on the A20 Sidcup bypass. The club had an 18-month period to obtain planning consent from Bromley Council for a new sporting community hub, featuring a new multi-sport stadium with a spectator capacity of 1,300.

Their stay there was a very successful period in the club's history. The club was elected to the London League and regained its senior status. Cray moved to a new ground at Grassmeade in 1955. 1951/52 heralded a new era, and an upturn in the club's fortunes, when local businessman Mick Slater took over at the helm. Drawing extra support from the commuter town of Orpington, they played in the London League and then the Aetolian League. They were three times crowned champions, won the League Cup twice, and also won the Kent Amateur Cup three times.

In the debate on the application, which was opposed by the Police and the GLA as well as other bodies, it was clear that Councillors were supportative of a proposal to relocate Cray Wanderers to a new home in St.

The industrial belt of the River Cray, especially the paper mills, provided much of the club's support up till the 1950s. The first origins of Cray Wanderers are linked to the construction of the London, Chatham and Dover Railway line during 1858 to 1860.[1] During their leisure time, migrant workers kicked a ball around, and that is how the club originated in the St Mary Cray village. The pitch at Star Lane is now a cemetery, and is located beneath the nine-arch railway viaduct that spans the Cray Valley.

BetVictor Isthmian Premier Fixtures announced Cray Wanderers away to Kingstonian opening game, 10th August, 2019 + Kent Senior Cup Draw

In the summer of 2008, Cray announced plans to move to a new stadium near Orpington by 2014.[9][10] Official plans published on the club's official website on 18 February 2009 confirmed that the new ground at Sandy Lane would be open by 2014, for the 201415 season, subject to planning consent.[11] The stadium, which is proposed to be part of a new "Sports Village-like complex" is set to be eco-friendly and be built to an initial Conference standard.

Just the four midweek games, two home, two away including a trip to Horshams new ground in October and to Folkestone Invcita. Folkestone Invicta. We have some early games against teams we didnt play in our last spell in the Premier such as Bishops Stortford, Bowers & Pitsea and Potters Bar Town. We begin with a trip to Kingstonian on 10th August and then are at home on Wednesday 14th vs.

Cray started playing football at Star Lane, now a cemetery. After playing at numerous other grounds, Cray played at Grassmeade from 1954 to 1973, after which they moved to Oxford Road. Unfortunately for the club, in 1998 the Kent League ruled that clubs must have floodlighting.

Cray decided to return to the Kent League in 197879. Success came quickly because Cray won the championship in 1980/81, having been runners-up the year before. After finishing Kent League runners up in 1990/91, Cray had a lean period during most of the 1990s, with the exception of 199293 when they won the Kent Senior Trophy. Their powerful new team under manager Harry Richardson reached the FA Vase quarter-final and 5th round in those two seasons. After that, the 1980s decade brought only one more piece of silverware, the Kent League Cup in 198384.

Two years later, they reached the play-offs again, this time after finishing 3rd in Division One South, but lost 52 to Walton Casuals. Cray therefore qualified for the promotion play-offs but lost to Harlow Town. Former player Tony Russell took over for the 201516 season, guiding the team to fourth place in Division One North.

Kingstonian

In 1 (100.00%) matches played away was total goals (team and opponent) Over 1.5 goals. In 4 (57.14%) matches in season 2019 played at home was total goals (team and opponent) Over 2.5 goals. Teams Cray Wanderers Bedfont Sports Club played so far 1 matches.Cray Wanderers won 1 direct matches. Bedfont Sports Club average scored 1.00 goals per match in season 2019. 0 matches ended in a draw. On average in direct matches both teams scored a 3.00 goals per Match.Cray Wanderers in actual season average scored 2.00 goals per match. In 1 (100.00%) matches played away team was total goals (team and opponent) Over 2.5 goals. In 6 (85.71%) matches played at home was total goals (team and opponent) Over 1.5 goals. Bedfont Sports Club won 0 matches. Below you will find a lot of statistics that make it easier Predict the result for a match between both teams. Below the text is a list of the direct games.

On 5 January 2015 the club appointed Tommy Warrilow as the new manager. Gary Abbott and Mike Paye became joint managers of the team at the start of October 2014. Warrilow masterminded a dramatic "Great Escape" from a second successive relegation as the team won their last ten games of the season. The team was relegated into the Isthmian League Division One North at the end of April 2014. Ian Jenkins, who had managed the club for 14 years, left in September 2013.[5] Keith Bird and Mike Paye, managers of Bromley's reserve team, were appointed as manager and assistant manager respectively.

They were one of the founder members of the Kent League in 189495, and they won the championship in 190102. They had a spell as a professional club between 1895 and 1907. Cray Wanderers were a strong force in senior county football at the turn of the century. Other honours included Southern Suburban League champions in 189899, West Kent League champions in 190304, and Kent Senior Cup runners-up in 18991900. They were a nursery club for Woolwich Arsenal during part of this period. After being Kent Junior Cup semi-finalists and finalists in 189091 and 189192 they entered the first ever FA Amateur Cup competition in 189394.