This becomes no more apparent than when you see players exchange jerseys after a good match.
Any more questions? Suggest a correction.
Being great at something helped me to instill self confidence. I like depriving myself a little bit, taking my time, and finding the space to enjoy the music, really taking it in! But let's put all that aside for a minute and talk about why this game -- whatever you want to call it -- is hands down, without question, the greatest sport that ever was. There are always new superstars whose fancy footwork or goal-scoring prowess seems to be a gift from the heavens.
I think there is a fine balance with building the game and losing what first made the world fall in love with it. I recognised not long ago, that I felt a tremendous guilt about the money in football.
Every club at the top levels have a responsibility to help their young professionals achieve. Especially when players master incredible tricks. It is so much a part of our lives, not just for us players but for all the fans worldwide, that I find it hard to imagine it could not exist. Be liked for who you are, it will build more concrete, solid, true and meaningful relationships.
What I love about this sport is that it gives you the opportunity to share with your teammates the daily sacrifices to reach your goals. Realising this was a real moment of clarity… and was a big motivator for me to do more in the community.
My advice to the younger generations is to embrace who you are, and never sacrifice your core beliefs. More fans are tuned in and invested because of the storylines, and the drama.
No, seriously -- set up some cones, get a ball and you're good to go. Get newsletter. It meant that when we had a bad game, I could move on from it, and cope with the other things that come with being a footballer.