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What’s the actual deal with the injured kids angle here?Are they putting on training (non serious) sessions?
It seems to be a current social illness, portrayed endlessly in the media, reputations trashed by sometimes by innuendo or even malice; the constant pursuit of negative news whether politics, sport or anything else. I stopped watching national TV news a long time ago because of their constant carping on about the downside of every aspect of society. This comparatively trivial Everton matter is just one small example of it. Put either player on the pitch and judge them on their performances nothing else.
Involving some of the youngsters in training is a nice gesture by the club, in assisting them with moving on from the potential glittering football career that they may have had. However, It's more than that. Having these youngsters, who have had their career snatched away is a lesson in humility to the senior players and a reminder that their relatively short career in football is precious, so seize every moment of it. It's about respect for their profession and learning to respect others. Respect has to be a two way street, otherwise it just doesn't work. These youngsters are being given an opportunity to coach people that they have most likely looked up to. Now the roles are slightly reversed and they are coaching their idols. What a confidence booster, and what a way to keep the senior players feet on the ground.
Yeah but 20 mins though?Probably intense training, followed by 20 mins something lighter with the kids, followed by upping the intensity again.That's how I'd do it and it would fit in perfectly well with training for any game, big or small.You need changes of pace, mini-breaks, lighter stuff interspersed with the hardcore training or you burn your players out too quickly.I've faith that a well established top flight European club knows how to run a training session.
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