Queens Park Rangers

Club Profile

First Played: 2011-2

Win Rate: n/a

Last Updated: 03 June 2023

Boro’ and Queens Park Rangers are yet to meet on competitive terms; any meetings prior to 2023 being in friendly circumstances. For the most part, this is because QPR keep themselves ahead of the game. Not since 2004 have the Rangers competed in the third tier, which is the highest we’ve reached on the ladder. Similarly, you’d have to go back to 1920 for the last time the west London side were outside the Football League. So, you can see why we’ve never managed to meet in competitive competition.


Queens Park Rangers: The Facts

Loftus Road Stadium
South Africa Road, London, W12 7PA

020 8743 0262



Who are Queens Park Rangers?

The given start year of QPR’s existence is 1886; a time when St Jude’s merged with Christchurch Rangers. The Queens Park element is because most of their players at the time lived there. The club would go pro in 1889 and were elected to the Southern League 10 years later. Over the years leading up to World War One, Rangers picked up two league titles and were generally quite strong. That continued after the conflict – but only for one season. That’s because, in 1921, QPR joined the Football League.

It’s worth saying that Rangers played their home games at nearly 20 different grounds before this. It wasn’t until 1917 when they finally decided Loftus Road was the one true place for them. In the Football League on the pitch, nothing much changed until after World War Two; the club doing their thing in Division Three and Division Three South before that. But 1948 delivered promotion to the second tier for the first time. OK – so they didn’t last long before returning back to the third tier, but they knew they could kick on all the same.

The 1970s are very much considered a romantic period in the club’s history. It was during this time they got to the top flight for the first time. There was also an (unsuccessful) FA Cup final appearance. And players in the mould of Stan Bowles were in their squad. Maybe it’s no surprise, therefore, that QPR even went on the club’s first European adventure during this period.

One big moment, perhaps, was that QPR were in the right place at the right time in 1992. It earned them an opportunity to take part in the first-ever Premier League season. And they had three really good seasons in the first three years of the competition’s existence. The fourth, however, ended in relegation and resulted in the Rangers being kept away from the big boys. To be fair, they have returned to the top flight twice since – but they’ve actually spent as much time in the third tier since 2000 too.

Queens Park Rangers: Record vs Boro'

Pl W D L F A GD Pts* WR%
Overall 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0%
Home 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0%
Away 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0%
League 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0%
Cup 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 n/a 0%

* league points only

Queens Park Rangers: Result-by-Result (Boro' Scoring First)

No competitive meetings
No Players

How to get to Queens Park Rangers – Travel Information – Distance: 31 miles

By Road

It might surprise you how simple the drive is. But we’re still inclined to opt against the car. For those who prefer the comforts of their motor, however, this is how you can do it…

This is a direct route – and likely to drive you mad (no pun intended). Head south on the A1(M) and the A1 to Apex Corner. Here, take the second exit for the A5109; continuing over two roundabouts by a Harvester just half a mile on. As you come into Edgware, cross the A5 onto Camrose Avenue. Turn left onto Turner Road in 0.3 miles, and go across the next roundabout to reach Queensbury Tube station.

Here, you’ll go right; taking the second exit onto Cumberland Road. After going across the roundabout at the entrance to Morrisons, turn left onto Honeypot Lane (A4140). Stay on the A4140 for a bit of time now; going across two roundabouts in the process. It’ll soon be a right, then left as you skirt along the top of Wembley; joining the A4088 to head into Neasden. Stay on the A4088, which includes a large roundabout at which you will want to take the fourth exit.

After just under a mile, turn right onto the A407 and then left at the roundabout (Pound Lane). This becomes Harlesden Lane and soon brings you to a roundabout; here, you want the second exit for Robson Avenue.

At the second roundabout you come to, take a left for Wrottesley Road. Stay on this until you have crossed the rail tracks below. Turn right onto the A404 Harrow Road for a short while, before turning left onto the A219 Scrubs Lane. This will take you down to White City under the Westway. Just before White City Tube station, turn right for South Africa Road.

Tools: AA Route Planner | Highways Agency


You could well get lucky and find some available street parking in an area that isn’t exactly renowned for car parking. South Africa Road closes around an hour before the game. We don’t know if Westfield is an option either. But we’ll check it out if we ever have to.

By Rail


The underground is the most effective means of getting to Queens Park Rangers by train; the Central-Piccadilly combo serving you best. After exiting White City tube, simply cross the road straight ahead of you, turn right and then left into South Africa Road.

More adventurous souls might investigate the option of Shepherd’s Bush national rail and London Overground station. This is on the other side of the Westfield Shopping Centre – but also on the Central Line.

Tools: National Rail | TfL Journey Planner