Metro Gallery FC
|Full name||Metro Gallery Football Club|
2008, as Fourway Athletics|
2012 , as Yokohama FC Hong Kong
2014 , as YFC Modic
2015 , as Dreams Metro Gallery
2016 , as Metro Gallery
|Ground||Po Kong Village Road Park|
|Chairman||Lo Man Fai|
|Head Coach||Leung Chi Wing|
|League||Hong Kong First Division League|
|Website||Club home page|
The team began as Fourway Athletics (Chinese: 四海體育會), it joined Hong Kong First Division League in 2008–09 season as a competition member (Chinese: 競賽會員, members who pay a specific amount of money and sponsor a domestic cup of Hong Kong to the Hong Kong Football Association, to join the Hong Kong First Division League) of the Hong Kong Football Association.
In 2011–12 Hong Kong First Division League season, the team was renamed Biu Chun Rangers in deference to club sponsor Biu Chun Watches.
In 2012–13 Hong Kong First Division League season, the team was renamed as Yokohama FC Hong Kong as J. League Division 2 team Yokohama F.C. purchased the Hong Kong Football Association membership of the team.
For the 2014–15 season, the club attained sponsorship from Modic Entertainment and was thus renamed as YFCMD (Yokohama FC Modic). The team also once again moved stadiums to Sham Shui Po Sports Ground.
In summer 2015, Modic Entertainment confirmed they will not extend the sponsorship contract with the club. Metro Gallery confirmed that they will attain the sponsorship. The team was then renamed as Dreams Metro Gallery FC.
On 6 July 2016, the club announced via Facebook that they would not field a team in the 2016–17 season, instead, choosing to voluntarily relegate to the First Division. The South China Morning Post reported that the team was facing financial difficulties after failing to attain sponsorship for the Premier League.
- (traditional Chinese (HK)) 流浪盼足總分擔頻道製作費 Ming Pao. (By Sina.com.hk) 28 August 2011.
- "YFCMD change name to Dreams Metro Gallery FC" offside.hk. Retrieved on 2015-07-20
- (traditional Chinese (HK)) "夢想駿其來季動向事宜"
- "Special treatment: Guangzhou R&F will get players’ concessions if they compete in Hong Kong Premier League"