The Socceroos had a resurgence in the international stage when they qualified in the 2022 World Cup, even reaching the knockout phase where they were handed an exit by eventual champions Argentina. On that note, Australia continues to be an international presence in 2023, as it’s the Matildas’ time to shine right at their home court in the Women’s World Cup, co-hosted by New Zealand. See more below for the Socceroos’ and the Matildas’ latest kits:

Australia Home & Away Kits

2022/23 Australia Home Shirt

Australia Home 2022/23 KitThe Australia National Football Team participates in the 2022 World Cup with its yellow-orange Nike home kit. The shirt displays a subtle graphic design, featuring a spray-paint like visuals (reminiscent of the PSG Fourth 2020/21) on the main body and a spotty, more brushstroke-like on the ragland sleeves. Completing the look is the jade green sleeve cuffs.



2022/23 Australia Away Shirt

Australia Away 2022/23 KitCompared to the primary shirt, the alternate outfit of Australia for the 2022 World Cup is relatively dark and quiet. It features the Nike-produced shirt in dark blue, with the teal accents on the sleeve cuff piping and neckline panel the only design applied.





Australia currently play in the AFC confederation where they play their home matches in gold shirts with green trim with their away kit being dark blue with gold trim and are manufactured by Nike. Their kits have had a long history of changing from green to gold and the occasional white and their nickname is the ‘Socceroos’ and they play in the Trans-Tasman rivalry between New Zealand. Their current roster of players includes Mark Schwarzer, Tim Cahill, Archie Thompson, Robbie Kruse, Brett Holman and Rhys Williams.

The Aussies play their home games in a kit of yellow shirts. The national team played at the World Cup finals in West Germany in 1974, which to date has been the Socceroos only appearance in this event. They have however beaten some of the top sides in friendly matches, notably England in recent years.

Australia played their first international match away to New Zealand in Dunedin, New Zealand on the 17th June 1922 losing 3 – 1. Australia play their home games at various venues in Australia.

The nation have had several iconic players to player for their side including Harry Kewell, Mark Viduka, Brett Emerton, Mark Schwarzer, Lucas Neill and Tim Cahill.



Australia Women’s Kits

2023 Women's Australia World Cup Home Kit

The Matildas are going to play in the Australia/New Zealand 2023 World Cup wearing a Nike home shirt with the traditional golden yellow primary colour and dark green accents. In acknowledgement of having a home court advantage for the tournament, the kit has a one-of-a-kind, visual design-a created-by-hand acrylic pour and marbling pattern, pointing out Australia’s diverse geography and culture as well as the passion of the national team.
Get The Women's Kit



2023 Women's Australia Away World Cup Kit

If the 2023 World Cup home kit of the Matildas is traditional and representational, the away kit goes the opposite. With a clean, plain look that is accented in blue only by the side trims, the 2023 secondary Australia Women’s World Cup shirt puts all its bet on the vibrancy of its turquoise base, meant to signify an energetic, forward-looking Matilda team.
Get The Women's Kit


Australian World Cup Kits

Australia World Cup 2022 KitsWorld Cup 2022 – Australia qualified to the 2022 Qatar World Cup after winning against Peru in a play-off phase that determined whether AFC or CONMEBOL would secure another slot. Having been grouped with France, Denmark and Tunisia, Australia came into the Qatar World Cup as one of the underdog teams. Their chances of moving past the group stage were viewed as getting a win with Tunisia and a draw at least with either France and Denmark. The bespoke yellow-orange base of the home shirt was designed with a spraypaint-like visuals, while the away shirt had a plain look of dark blue with teal accents.

Australia World Cup 2018 KitsWorld Cup 2018 – Much of the attention on the home kit was directed towards the sleeves, which were designed with wavy lines in black. The graphic symbolically represented the Socceroos’ captain’s call for support to their fans in their 2005 World Cup qualificiation, driving up attendance in their stadiums that created a sea of gold. The sharp points on the 2005 kit were then represented by the lime yellow diagonal stripings on the dark green away shirt. After producing valiant stands against France and Denmark, Australia lost 2-0 against Peru to exit 2018 in the group stage.

Australia World Cup 2014 KitsWorld Cup 2014 – Despite crashing out in the early stages, Australia was praised for their efforts in a tough group draw that included 2010 finalists the Netherlands and Spain. The squad wore smart-looking, collared kits, which were yellow-orange with green for the home and obsidian blue with yellow-orange for the away.

Australia World Cup 2010 KitsWorld Cup 2010 – The 2010 Socceroo kits featured a block design, which was dark green on the sleeves and bespoke yellow on the trunk, separated by a white chest stripe. The away shirt had the colours in blue, greyish blue, and home kit-yellow, respectively. The colour combination on the alternate kit made it comparable to a Boca Junior shirt. Australia was able to have triple-1 W/D/L record, but the 4 points was not enough to progress due to the inferior goal difference caused by their 4-0 defeat to Germany.

Australia World Cup 2006 KitsWorld Cup 2006 – Australia’s move to the AFC in 2005 proved to be a catalyst for the nation to end its 32 years of WC drought, sparkling their run of consecutive appearances since then. With their 3-1 win in their Japan opener, the team made history as those were the first goals scored by the country in the tournament. They ended up with a R16 exit with a loss against eventual-champions Italy. The Socceroos wore their yellow home kit with minimal green trims on the sleeves (the same template was used for the navy with yellow alternate shirt).

Australia World Cup 1974 KitsWorld Cup 1974 – The yellow-orange that was associated with the Socceroos began with the home kit worn in Australia’s first WC in 1974. Made by Umbro, the shirt had a green repeating pattern of the Umbro logo along the sleeves and shoulders. The same could be said with the dark green secondary kit, which had the design in bright yellow. Australia failed to score a goal and only mustered a single draw, causing them to exit in the group stage and start three decades worth of wait for their next WC.