Holders France will face Portugal, Italy, Bosnia & Herzegovina for a finals spot after April's seven groups were set.
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The UEFA European Women's Under-19 Championship elite round draw has been made by last season's England captain Esme Morgan, who received the 2019 UEFA Respect Fair Play award on behalf of her team.
Group 1 (8–14 April): Netherlands (hosts), Scotland, Iceland, Romania
Group 2 (7–13 April): Germany, Denmark, Northern Ireland (hosts), Israel
Group 3 (8–14 April): Spain, Switzerland, Serbia, Sweden (hosts)
Group 4 (8–14 April): Finland, Russia, Austia, Croatia (hosts)
Group 5 (7–13 April): France (holders), Portugal (hosts), Italy, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Group 6 (8–14 April): Belgium, Hungary, Poland (hosts), Slovakia
Group 7 (8–14 April): Norway, Engand, Czech Republic (hosts), Republic of Ireland
• Holders France (5 titles), Germany (6), Sweden (3), Spain (2), Netherlands (1), England (1), Russia (1) and Italy (1) are past champions.
• Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia and the Czech Republic are hoping to quaify for the first time.
• The seven group winners qualify to join hosts Georgia in the finals from 21 July to 2 August. The draw is on 22 April.
• There were seeding pots in accordance with the coefficient ranking list, the seven countries with the highest coefficients in Pot A, the next seven in Pot B, and so on.
Pot A: Norway, Finland, France (holders), Spain, Belgium, Netherlands, Germany
Pot B: England, Russia, Switzerland, Denmark, Hungary, Scotland, Portugal
Pot C: Iceland, Austria, Italy, Poland, Czech Republic, Serbia, Northern Ireland
Pot D: Republic of Ireland, Sweden, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Slovakia, Romania, Israel, Croatia
• No qualifying round group winners could meet the runners-up from their section. There was no such restriction for the four best third-placed finishers (Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Israel and Romania).
• Each group comprises one team from each pot, with hosts then appointed to hold the mini-tournaments between 6 and 14 April.
• The seven group winners qualify to join hosts Georgia in the finals from 21 July to 2 August.
Group 1: France, Slovakia, Romania*
Group 2: Finland, Czech Republic
Group 3: Germany, Portugal
Group 4: Scotland, Poland, Croatia*
Group 5: Norway, Northern Ireland
Group 6: Switzerland, Austria, Israel*
Group 7: Spain, Iceland
Group 8: Russia, Italy
Group 9: Netherlands, Republic of Ireland
Group 10: Belgium, Sweden, Bosnia and Herzegovina*
Group 11: England, Serbia
Group 12: Denmark, Hungary
*four best third-placed teams