Football americano

Le foto del Football americano

 <div> <p><strong>Bahnbrechende Integration von SOC-Token ermöglicht innovativem Anbieter einen weiteren Pionierschritt in der Branche.</strong></p> <p>20. Juni 2018 –<a href="https://sportsbet.io/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:Sportsbet.io" class="link rapid-noclick-resp"> Sportsbet.io</a>, der führende Anbieter von Sportwetten im Bitcoin-Netzwerk, ist eine Kooperation mit der beliebten Fußball-App <a href="https://m.allfootballapp.com/home" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:All Football" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">All Football</a> eingegangen. Dadurch ist es jetzt möglich, Wetten mit dem SOC-Token, der eigenen Kryptowährung von All Football, zu platzieren.</p> <p>Die All Football App liefert die aktuellsten Neuigkeiten und Statistiken aus der Welt des Fußballs. Allein die englischsprachige Version kann beeindruckende fünf Millionen internationale Nutzer aufweisen. Diese können jetzt mit SOC-Token, die sie entweder in der All Football App gekauft oder gewonnen haben, Wetten auf Sportsbet.io platzieren.</p> <p>In über 30 Ländern gehört All Football zu den besten zehn Anwendungen dieser Kategorie. Vor Kurzem hat All Football verkündet, dass der argentinische Fußballstar Sergio „Kun“ Aguero zusammen mit seinem belgischen Kollegen Eden Hazard offizielle Botschafter der App sind.</p> <p>Tim Heath, CEO von The Coingaming Group, sagte:</p> <blockquote> <p>„All Football ist mit Millionen von hochengagierten Nutzern eine der weltweit beliebtesten Apps. Wir freuen uns sehr über die Zusammenarbeit mit All Football und heißen die Nutzer des SOC-Token auf Sportsbet.io willkommen. Bei allem, was wir tun, haben wir stets den Kunden im Sinn. Er bildet den Mittelpunkt unseres Universums. Die Akzeptanz von SOC ermöglicht den Benutzern von All Football rund um den Globus vergnügliches, schnelles und faires Wetten mit Sportsbet.io.“</p> </blockquote> <p>James Shawn, COO bei All Football, sagte:</p> <blockquote> <p>„All Football hat die leidenschaftlichste Fußballgemeinschaft der Welt aufgebaut. Diese Gemeinschaft weiß den SOC-Token sehr zu schätzen, auf den Kryptobörsen werden jeden Tag Millionen von US-Dollar in Form der SOC-Token gehandelt. Durch die Zusammenarbeit mit Sportsbet.io können die User jetzt mit SOC Wetten auf die Fußball-Weltmeisterschaft und hunderte andere Sport-Events abschließen. Wir waren extrem beeindruckt von der Nutzerfreundlichkeit auf Sportsbet.io und wir sind uns sicher, dass es sich in unserer Community größter Beliebtheit erfreuen wird.“</p> </blockquote> <p>Neben der bahnbrechenden Integration des SOC-Token hat Sportsbet.io sein <a href="https://sportsbet.io/world-cup-2018" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:World Cup Centre" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">World Cup Centre</a> eingerichtet: Einen extrem kompetitiven und vollumfänglichen „One-Stop-Shop“, der es den Spielern ermöglicht, auf dem Laufenden zu bleiben und auf alle Partien zu wetten, die in Russland ausgetragen werden.</p> <p>Die aktuellen Projekte von Sportsbet.io, wie die neue Fußballshow „<a href="https://www.sbcnews.co.uk/sportsbook/2018/06/04/sportsbet-io-unveils-your-road-to-glory-world-cup-show/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:Your Road to Glory" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">Your Road to Glory</a>“ auf Twitch haben gezeigt, dass der Anbieter es ernst meint, wenn es darum geht, die Erwartungen an ein Krypto-Sportwettbüro zu pushen.</p> <p>Verfolge die komplette Sportsbet.io-Action auf:</p> <p>Twitch: <a href="https://www.twitch.tv/sportsbet_io" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:@sportsbet_io" class="link rapid-noclick-resp"><u>@sportsbet_io</u></a></p> <p>Twitter: <a href="https://twitter.com/Sportsbet_IO" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:@Sportsbet_IO" class="link rapid-noclick-resp"><u>@Sportsbet_IO</u></a></p> <p>Facebook: <a href="http://www.facebook.com/sportsbetio" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:www.facebook.com/sportsbetio" class="link rapid-noclick-resp"><u>www.facebook.com/sportsbetio</u></a></p> <h2>Über Sportsbet.io</h2> <p>2016 als Teil der <a href="https://medium.com/coingaming" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:Coingaming Group" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">Coingaming Group</a> gegründet, ist Sportsbet.io ein führender Anbieter von Bitcoin-basierten Sportwetten.</p> <p>Sportsbet.io hat ein umfangreiches und qualitativ hochwertiges Angebot für Wetten auf alle größeren Sportarten sowie eSports. Neben mehr als 350.000 Pre-Match-Events im Jahr wird auch umfassender In-Play-Content angeboten. Sportsbet.io liefert außerdem innovative Märkte wie Wetten auf einzelne Spieler im Fußball, American Football und Basketball. Zudem ist Sportsbet.io das einzige Bitcoin-basierte Wettbüro, das Live-Streaming für alle großen Sportarten anbietet.</p> <p>Sportsbet.io ist stolz auf seinen sicheren und vertrauenswürdigen Wettservice, der mit einer Überweisungszeit von ca. 1,5 Minuten zu den schnellsten der Branche gehört.</p> <p>Für weitere Informationen über Sportsbet.io besucht bitte unsere Website: <a href="http://www.sportsbet.io/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:https://sportsbet.io" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">https://sportsbet.io</a>.</p> </div>  <div><em>Source: <a href="https://www.btc-echo.de/meilenstein-zusammenarbeit-zwischen-sportsbet-io-und-all-football-app/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:BTC-ECHO" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">BTC-ECHO</a></em></div> <p>Der Beitrag <a href="https://www.btc-echo.de/meilenstein-zusammenarbeit-zwischen-sportsbet-io-und-all-football-app/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:Meilenstein: Zusammenarbeit zwischen Sportsbet.io und All Football App" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">Meilenstein: Zusammenarbeit zwischen Sportsbet.io und All Football App</a> erschien zuerst auf <a href="https://www.btc-echo.de" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:BTC-ECHO" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">BTC-ECHO</a>.</p>
Meilenstein: Zusammenarbeit zwischen Sportsbet.io und All Football App

Bahnbrechende Integration von SOC-Token ermöglicht innovativem Anbieter einen weiteren Pionierschritt in der Branche.

20. Juni 2018 – Sportsbet.io, der führende Anbieter von Sportwetten im Bitcoin-Netzwerk, ist eine Kooperation mit der beliebten Fußball-App All Football eingegangen. Dadurch ist es jetzt möglich, Wetten mit dem SOC-Token, der eigenen Kryptowährung von All Football, zu platzieren.

Die All Football App liefert die aktuellsten Neuigkeiten und Statistiken aus der Welt des Fußballs. Allein die englischsprachige Version kann beeindruckende fünf Millionen internationale Nutzer aufweisen. Diese können jetzt mit SOC-Token, die sie entweder in der All Football App gekauft oder gewonnen haben, Wetten auf Sportsbet.io platzieren.

In über 30 Ländern gehört All Football zu den besten zehn Anwendungen dieser Kategorie. Vor Kurzem hat All Football verkündet, dass der argentinische Fußballstar Sergio „Kun“ Aguero zusammen mit seinem belgischen Kollegen Eden Hazard offizielle Botschafter der App sind.

Tim Heath, CEO von The Coingaming Group, sagte:

„All Football ist mit Millionen von hochengagierten Nutzern eine der weltweit beliebtesten Apps. Wir freuen uns sehr über die Zusammenarbeit mit All Football und heißen die Nutzer des SOC-Token auf Sportsbet.io willkommen. Bei allem, was wir tun, haben wir stets den Kunden im Sinn. Er bildet den Mittelpunkt unseres Universums. Die Akzeptanz von SOC ermöglicht den Benutzern von All Football rund um den Globus vergnügliches, schnelles und faires Wetten mit Sportsbet.io.“

James Shawn, COO bei All Football, sagte:

„All Football hat die leidenschaftlichste Fußballgemeinschaft der Welt aufgebaut. Diese Gemeinschaft weiß den SOC-Token sehr zu schätzen, auf den Kryptobörsen werden jeden Tag Millionen von US-Dollar in Form der SOC-Token gehandelt. Durch die Zusammenarbeit mit Sportsbet.io können die User jetzt mit SOC Wetten auf die Fußball-Weltmeisterschaft und hunderte andere Sport-Events abschließen. Wir waren extrem beeindruckt von der Nutzerfreundlichkeit auf Sportsbet.io und wir sind uns sicher, dass es sich in unserer Community größter Beliebtheit erfreuen wird.“

Neben der bahnbrechenden Integration des SOC-Token hat Sportsbet.io sein World Cup Centre eingerichtet: Einen extrem kompetitiven und vollumfänglichen „One-Stop-Shop“, der es den Spielern ermöglicht, auf dem Laufenden zu bleiben und auf alle Partien zu wetten, die in Russland ausgetragen werden.

Die aktuellen Projekte von Sportsbet.io, wie die neue Fußballshow „Your Road to Glory“ auf Twitch haben gezeigt, dass der Anbieter es ernst meint, wenn es darum geht, die Erwartungen an ein Krypto-Sportwettbüro zu pushen.

Verfolge die komplette Sportsbet.io-Action auf:

Twitch: @sportsbet_io

Twitter: @Sportsbet_IO

Facebook: www.facebook.com/sportsbetio

Über Sportsbet.io

2016 als Teil der Coingaming Group gegründet, ist Sportsbet.io ein führender Anbieter von Bitcoin-basierten Sportwetten.

Sportsbet.io hat ein umfangreiches und qualitativ hochwertiges Angebot für Wetten auf alle größeren Sportarten sowie eSports. Neben mehr als 350.000 Pre-Match-Events im Jahr wird auch umfassender In-Play-Content angeboten. Sportsbet.io liefert außerdem innovative Märkte wie Wetten auf einzelne Spieler im Fußball, American Football und Basketball. Zudem ist Sportsbet.io das einzige Bitcoin-basierte Wettbüro, das Live-Streaming für alle großen Sportarten anbietet.

Sportsbet.io ist stolz auf seinen sicheren und vertrauenswürdigen Wettservice, der mit einer Überweisungszeit von ca. 1,5 Minuten zu den schnellsten der Branche gehört.

Für weitere Informationen über Sportsbet.io besucht bitte unsere Website: https://sportsbet.io.

Source: BTC-ECHO

Der Beitrag Meilenstein: Zusammenarbeit zwischen Sportsbet.io und All Football App erschien zuerst auf BTC-ECHO.

 <div> <p><strong>Bahnbrechende Integration von SOC-Token ermöglicht innovativem Anbieter einen weiteren Pionierschritt in der Branche.</strong></p> <p>20. Juni 2018 –<a href="https://sportsbet.io/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:Sportsbet.io" class="link rapid-noclick-resp"> Sportsbet.io</a>, der führende Anbieter von Sportwetten im Bitcoin-Netzwerk, ist eine Kooperation mit der beliebten Fußball-App <a href="https://m.allfootballapp.com/home" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:All Football" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">All Football</a> eingegangen. Dadurch ist es jetzt möglich, Wetten mit dem SOC-Token, der eigenen Kryptowährung von All Football, zu platzieren.</p> <p>Die All Football App liefert die aktuellsten Neuigkeiten und Statistiken aus der Welt des Fußballs. Allein die englischsprachige Version kann beeindruckende fünf Millionen internationale Nutzer aufweisen. Diese können jetzt mit SOC-Token, die sie entweder in der All Football App gekauft oder gewonnen haben, Wetten auf Sportsbet.io platzieren.</p> <p>In über 30 Ländern gehört All Football zu den besten zehn Anwendungen dieser Kategorie. Vor Kurzem hat All Football verkündet, dass der argentinische Fußballstar Sergio „Kun“ Aguero zusammen mit seinem belgischen Kollegen Eden Hazard offizielle Botschafter der App sind.</p> <p>Tim Heath, CEO von The Coingaming Group, sagte:</p> <blockquote> <p>„All Football ist mit Millionen von hochengagierten Nutzern eine der weltweit beliebtesten Apps. Wir freuen uns sehr über die Zusammenarbeit mit All Football und heißen die Nutzer des SOC-Token auf Sportsbet.io willkommen. Bei allem, was wir tun, haben wir stets den Kunden im Sinn. Er bildet den Mittelpunkt unseres Universums. Die Akzeptanz von SOC ermöglicht den Benutzern von All Football rund um den Globus vergnügliches, schnelles und faires Wetten mit Sportsbet.io.“</p> </blockquote> <p>James Shawn, COO bei All Football, sagte:</p> <blockquote> <p>„All Football hat die leidenschaftlichste Fußballgemeinschaft der Welt aufgebaut. Diese Gemeinschaft weiß den SOC-Token sehr zu schätzen, auf den Kryptobörsen werden jeden Tag Millionen von US-Dollar in Form der SOC-Token gehandelt. Durch die Zusammenarbeit mit Sportsbet.io können die User jetzt mit SOC Wetten auf die Fußball-Weltmeisterschaft und hunderte andere Sport-Events abschließen. Wir waren extrem beeindruckt von der Nutzerfreundlichkeit auf Sportsbet.io und wir sind uns sicher, dass es sich in unserer Community größter Beliebtheit erfreuen wird.“</p> </blockquote> <p>Neben der bahnbrechenden Integration des SOC-Token hat Sportsbet.io sein <a href="https://sportsbet.io/world-cup-2018" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:World Cup Centre" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">World Cup Centre</a> eingerichtet: Einen extrem kompetitiven und vollumfänglichen „One-Stop-Shop“, der es den Spielern ermöglicht, auf dem Laufenden zu bleiben und auf alle Partien zu wetten, die in Russland ausgetragen werden.</p> <p>Die aktuellen Projekte von Sportsbet.io, wie die neue Fußballshow „<a href="https://www.sbcnews.co.uk/sportsbook/2018/06/04/sportsbet-io-unveils-your-road-to-glory-world-cup-show/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:Your Road to Glory" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">Your Road to Glory</a>“ auf Twitch haben gezeigt, dass der Anbieter es ernst meint, wenn es darum geht, die Erwartungen an ein Krypto-Sportwettbüro zu pushen.</p> <p>Verfolge die komplette Sportsbet.io-Action auf:</p> <p>Twitch: <a href="https://www.twitch.tv/sportsbet_io" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:@sportsbet_io" class="link rapid-noclick-resp"><u>@sportsbet_io</u></a></p> <p>Twitter: <a href="https://twitter.com/Sportsbet_IO" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:@Sportsbet_IO" class="link rapid-noclick-resp"><u>@Sportsbet_IO</u></a></p> <p>Facebook: <a href="http://www.facebook.com/sportsbetio" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:www.facebook.com/sportsbetio" class="link rapid-noclick-resp"><u>www.facebook.com/sportsbetio</u></a></p> <h2>Über Sportsbet.io</h2> <p>2016 als Teil der <a href="https://medium.com/coingaming" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:Coingaming Group" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">Coingaming Group</a> gegründet, ist Sportsbet.io ein führender Anbieter von Bitcoin-basierten Sportwetten.</p> <p>Sportsbet.io hat ein umfangreiches und qualitativ hochwertiges Angebot für Wetten auf alle größeren Sportarten sowie eSports. Neben mehr als 350.000 Pre-Match-Events im Jahr wird auch umfassender In-Play-Content angeboten. Sportsbet.io liefert außerdem innovative Märkte wie Wetten auf einzelne Spieler im Fußball, American Football und Basketball. Zudem ist Sportsbet.io das einzige Bitcoin-basierte Wettbüro, das Live-Streaming für alle großen Sportarten anbietet.</p> <p>Sportsbet.io ist stolz auf seinen sicheren und vertrauenswürdigen Wettservice, der mit einer Überweisungszeit von ca. 1,5 Minuten zu den schnellsten der Branche gehört.</p> <p>Für weitere Informationen über Sportsbet.io besucht bitte unsere Website: <a href="http://www.sportsbet.io/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:https://sportsbet.io" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">https://sportsbet.io</a>.</p> </div>  <div><em>Source: <a href="https://www.btc-echo.de/meilenstein-zusammenarbeit-zwischen-sportsbet-io-und-all-football-app/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:BTC-ECHO" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">BTC-ECHO</a></em></div> <p>Der Beitrag <a href="https://www.btc-echo.de/meilenstein-zusammenarbeit-zwischen-sportsbet-io-und-all-football-app/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:Meilenstein: Zusammenarbeit zwischen Sportsbet.io und All Football App" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">Meilenstein: Zusammenarbeit zwischen Sportsbet.io und All Football App</a> erschien zuerst auf <a href="https://www.btc-echo.de" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:BTC-ECHO" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">BTC-ECHO</a>.</p>
Meilenstein: Zusammenarbeit zwischen Sportsbet.io und All Football App

Bahnbrechende Integration von SOC-Token ermöglicht innovativem Anbieter einen weiteren Pionierschritt in der Branche.

20. Juni 2018 – Sportsbet.io, der führende Anbieter von Sportwetten im Bitcoin-Netzwerk, ist eine Kooperation mit der beliebten Fußball-App All Football eingegangen. Dadurch ist es jetzt möglich, Wetten mit dem SOC-Token, der eigenen Kryptowährung von All Football, zu platzieren.

Die All Football App liefert die aktuellsten Neuigkeiten und Statistiken aus der Welt des Fußballs. Allein die englischsprachige Version kann beeindruckende fünf Millionen internationale Nutzer aufweisen. Diese können jetzt mit SOC-Token, die sie entweder in der All Football App gekauft oder gewonnen haben, Wetten auf Sportsbet.io platzieren.

In über 30 Ländern gehört All Football zu den besten zehn Anwendungen dieser Kategorie. Vor Kurzem hat All Football verkündet, dass der argentinische Fußballstar Sergio „Kun“ Aguero zusammen mit seinem belgischen Kollegen Eden Hazard offizielle Botschafter der App sind.

Tim Heath, CEO von The Coingaming Group, sagte:

„All Football ist mit Millionen von hochengagierten Nutzern eine der weltweit beliebtesten Apps. Wir freuen uns sehr über die Zusammenarbeit mit All Football und heißen die Nutzer des SOC-Token auf Sportsbet.io willkommen. Bei allem, was wir tun, haben wir stets den Kunden im Sinn. Er bildet den Mittelpunkt unseres Universums. Die Akzeptanz von SOC ermöglicht den Benutzern von All Football rund um den Globus vergnügliches, schnelles und faires Wetten mit Sportsbet.io.“

James Shawn, COO bei All Football, sagte:

„All Football hat die leidenschaftlichste Fußballgemeinschaft der Welt aufgebaut. Diese Gemeinschaft weiß den SOC-Token sehr zu schätzen, auf den Kryptobörsen werden jeden Tag Millionen von US-Dollar in Form der SOC-Token gehandelt. Durch die Zusammenarbeit mit Sportsbet.io können die User jetzt mit SOC Wetten auf die Fußball-Weltmeisterschaft und hunderte andere Sport-Events abschließen. Wir waren extrem beeindruckt von der Nutzerfreundlichkeit auf Sportsbet.io und wir sind uns sicher, dass es sich in unserer Community größter Beliebtheit erfreuen wird.“

Neben der bahnbrechenden Integration des SOC-Token hat Sportsbet.io sein World Cup Centre eingerichtet: Einen extrem kompetitiven und vollumfänglichen „One-Stop-Shop“, der es den Spielern ermöglicht, auf dem Laufenden zu bleiben und auf alle Partien zu wetten, die in Russland ausgetragen werden.

Die aktuellen Projekte von Sportsbet.io, wie die neue Fußballshow „Your Road to Glory“ auf Twitch haben gezeigt, dass der Anbieter es ernst meint, wenn es darum geht, die Erwartungen an ein Krypto-Sportwettbüro zu pushen.

Verfolge die komplette Sportsbet.io-Action auf:

Twitch: @sportsbet_io

Twitter: @Sportsbet_IO

Facebook: www.facebook.com/sportsbetio

Über Sportsbet.io

2016 als Teil der Coingaming Group gegründet, ist Sportsbet.io ein führender Anbieter von Bitcoin-basierten Sportwetten.

Sportsbet.io hat ein umfangreiches und qualitativ hochwertiges Angebot für Wetten auf alle größeren Sportarten sowie eSports. Neben mehr als 350.000 Pre-Match-Events im Jahr wird auch umfassender In-Play-Content angeboten. Sportsbet.io liefert außerdem innovative Märkte wie Wetten auf einzelne Spieler im Fußball, American Football und Basketball. Zudem ist Sportsbet.io das einzige Bitcoin-basierte Wettbüro, das Live-Streaming für alle großen Sportarten anbietet.

Sportsbet.io ist stolz auf seinen sicheren und vertrauenswürdigen Wettservice, der mit einer Überweisungszeit von ca. 1,5 Minuten zu den schnellsten der Branche gehört.

Für weitere Informationen über Sportsbet.io besucht bitte unsere Website: https://sportsbet.io.

Source: BTC-ECHO

Der Beitrag Meilenstein: Zusammenarbeit zwischen Sportsbet.io und All Football App erschien zuerst auf BTC-ECHO.

 <div> <p><strong>Bahnbrechende Integration von SOC-Token ermöglicht innovativem Anbieter einen weiteren Pionierschritt in der Branche.</strong></p> <p>20. Juni 2018 –<a href="https://sportsbet.io/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:Sportsbet.io" class="link rapid-noclick-resp"> Sportsbet.io</a>, der führende Anbieter von Sportwetten im Bitcoin-Netzwerk, ist eine Kooperation mit der beliebten Fußball-App <a href="https://m.allfootballapp.com/home" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:All Football" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">All Football</a> eingegangen. Dadurch ist es jetzt möglich, Wetten mit dem SOC-Token, der eigenen Kryptowährung von All Football, zu platzieren.</p> <p>Die All Football App liefert die aktuellsten Neuigkeiten und Statistiken aus der Welt des Fußballs. Allein die englischsprachige Version kann beeindruckende fünf Millionen internationale Nutzer aufweisen. Diese können jetzt mit SOC-Token, die sie entweder in der All Football App gekauft oder gewonnen haben, Wetten auf Sportsbet.io platzieren.</p> <p>In über 30 Ländern gehört All Football zu den besten zehn Anwendungen dieser Kategorie. Vor Kurzem hat All Football verkündet, dass der argentinische Fußballstar Sergio „Kun“ Aguero zusammen mit seinem belgischen Kollegen Eden Hazard offizielle Botschafter der App sind.</p> <p>Tim Heath, CEO von The Coingaming Group, sagte:</p> <blockquote> <p>„All Football ist mit Millionen von hochengagierten Nutzern eine der weltweit beliebtesten Apps. Wir freuen uns sehr über die Zusammenarbeit mit All Football und heißen die Nutzer des SOC-Token auf Sportsbet.io willkommen. Bei allem, was wir tun, haben wir stets den Kunden im Sinn. Er bildet den Mittelpunkt unseres Universums. Die Akzeptanz von SOC ermöglicht den Benutzern von All Football rund um den Globus vergnügliches, schnelles und faires Wetten mit Sportsbet.io.“</p> </blockquote> <p>James Shawn, COO bei All Football, sagte:</p> <blockquote> <p>„All Football hat die leidenschaftlichste Fußballgemeinschaft der Welt aufgebaut. Diese Gemeinschaft weiß den SOC-Token sehr zu schätzen, auf den Kryptobörsen werden jeden Tag Millionen von US-Dollar in Form der SOC-Token gehandelt. Durch die Zusammenarbeit mit Sportsbet.io können die User jetzt mit SOC Wetten auf die Fußball-Weltmeisterschaft und hunderte andere Sport-Events abschließen. Wir waren extrem beeindruckt von der Nutzerfreundlichkeit auf Sportsbet.io und wir sind uns sicher, dass es sich in unserer Community größter Beliebtheit erfreuen wird.“</p> </blockquote> <p>Neben der bahnbrechenden Integration des SOC-Token hat Sportsbet.io sein <a href="https://sportsbet.io/world-cup-2018" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:World Cup Centre" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">World Cup Centre</a> eingerichtet: Einen extrem kompetitiven und vollumfänglichen „One-Stop-Shop“, der es den Spielern ermöglicht, auf dem Laufenden zu bleiben und auf alle Partien zu wetten, die in Russland ausgetragen werden.</p> <p>Die aktuellen Projekte von Sportsbet.io, wie die neue Fußballshow „<a href="https://www.sbcnews.co.uk/sportsbook/2018/06/04/sportsbet-io-unveils-your-road-to-glory-world-cup-show/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:Your Road to Glory" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">Your Road to Glory</a>“ auf Twitch haben gezeigt, dass der Anbieter es ernst meint, wenn es darum geht, die Erwartungen an ein Krypto-Sportwettbüro zu pushen.</p> <p>Verfolge die komplette Sportsbet.io-Action auf:</p> <p>Twitch: <a href="https://www.twitch.tv/sportsbet_io" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:@sportsbet_io" class="link rapid-noclick-resp"><u>@sportsbet_io</u></a></p> <p>Twitter: <a href="https://twitter.com/Sportsbet_IO" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:@Sportsbet_IO" class="link rapid-noclick-resp"><u>@Sportsbet_IO</u></a></p> <p>Facebook: <a href="http://www.facebook.com/sportsbetio" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:www.facebook.com/sportsbetio" class="link rapid-noclick-resp"><u>www.facebook.com/sportsbetio</u></a></p> <h2>Über Sportsbet.io</h2> <p>2016 als Teil der <a href="https://medium.com/coingaming" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:Coingaming Group" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">Coingaming Group</a> gegründet, ist Sportsbet.io ein führender Anbieter von Bitcoin-basierten Sportwetten.</p> <p>Sportsbet.io hat ein umfangreiches und qualitativ hochwertiges Angebot für Wetten auf alle größeren Sportarten sowie eSports. Neben mehr als 350.000 Pre-Match-Events im Jahr wird auch umfassender In-Play-Content angeboten. Sportsbet.io liefert außerdem innovative Märkte wie Wetten auf einzelne Spieler im Fußball, American Football und Basketball. Zudem ist Sportsbet.io das einzige Bitcoin-basierte Wettbüro, das Live-Streaming für alle großen Sportarten anbietet.</p> <p>Sportsbet.io ist stolz auf seinen sicheren und vertrauenswürdigen Wettservice, der mit einer Überweisungszeit von ca. 1,5 Minuten zu den schnellsten der Branche gehört.</p> <p>Für weitere Informationen über Sportsbet.io besucht bitte unsere Website: <a href="http://www.sportsbet.io/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:https://sportsbet.io" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">https://sportsbet.io</a>.</p> </div>  <div><em>Source: <a href="https://www.btc-echo.de/meilenstein-zusammenarbeit-zwischen-sportsbet-io-und-all-football-app/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:BTC-ECHO" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">BTC-ECHO</a></em></div> <p>Der Beitrag <a href="https://www.btc-echo.de/meilenstein-zusammenarbeit-zwischen-sportsbet-io-und-all-football-app/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:Meilenstein: Zusammenarbeit zwischen Sportsbet.io und All Football App" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">Meilenstein: Zusammenarbeit zwischen Sportsbet.io und All Football App</a> erschien zuerst auf <a href="https://www.btc-echo.de" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:BTC-ECHO" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">BTC-ECHO</a>.</p>
Meilenstein: Zusammenarbeit zwischen Sportsbet.io und All Football App

Bahnbrechende Integration von SOC-Token ermöglicht innovativem Anbieter einen weiteren Pionierschritt in der Branche.

20. Juni 2018 – Sportsbet.io, der führende Anbieter von Sportwetten im Bitcoin-Netzwerk, ist eine Kooperation mit der beliebten Fußball-App All Football eingegangen. Dadurch ist es jetzt möglich, Wetten mit dem SOC-Token, der eigenen Kryptowährung von All Football, zu platzieren.

Die All Football App liefert die aktuellsten Neuigkeiten und Statistiken aus der Welt des Fußballs. Allein die englischsprachige Version kann beeindruckende fünf Millionen internationale Nutzer aufweisen. Diese können jetzt mit SOC-Token, die sie entweder in der All Football App gekauft oder gewonnen haben, Wetten auf Sportsbet.io platzieren.

In über 30 Ländern gehört All Football zu den besten zehn Anwendungen dieser Kategorie. Vor Kurzem hat All Football verkündet, dass der argentinische Fußballstar Sergio „Kun“ Aguero zusammen mit seinem belgischen Kollegen Eden Hazard offizielle Botschafter der App sind.

Tim Heath, CEO von The Coingaming Group, sagte:

„All Football ist mit Millionen von hochengagierten Nutzern eine der weltweit beliebtesten Apps. Wir freuen uns sehr über die Zusammenarbeit mit All Football und heißen die Nutzer des SOC-Token auf Sportsbet.io willkommen. Bei allem, was wir tun, haben wir stets den Kunden im Sinn. Er bildet den Mittelpunkt unseres Universums. Die Akzeptanz von SOC ermöglicht den Benutzern von All Football rund um den Globus vergnügliches, schnelles und faires Wetten mit Sportsbet.io.“

James Shawn, COO bei All Football, sagte:

„All Football hat die leidenschaftlichste Fußballgemeinschaft der Welt aufgebaut. Diese Gemeinschaft weiß den SOC-Token sehr zu schätzen, auf den Kryptobörsen werden jeden Tag Millionen von US-Dollar in Form der SOC-Token gehandelt. Durch die Zusammenarbeit mit Sportsbet.io können die User jetzt mit SOC Wetten auf die Fußball-Weltmeisterschaft und hunderte andere Sport-Events abschließen. Wir waren extrem beeindruckt von der Nutzerfreundlichkeit auf Sportsbet.io und wir sind uns sicher, dass es sich in unserer Community größter Beliebtheit erfreuen wird.“

Neben der bahnbrechenden Integration des SOC-Token hat Sportsbet.io sein World Cup Centre eingerichtet: Einen extrem kompetitiven und vollumfänglichen „One-Stop-Shop“, der es den Spielern ermöglicht, auf dem Laufenden zu bleiben und auf alle Partien zu wetten, die in Russland ausgetragen werden.

Die aktuellen Projekte von Sportsbet.io, wie die neue Fußballshow „Your Road to Glory“ auf Twitch haben gezeigt, dass der Anbieter es ernst meint, wenn es darum geht, die Erwartungen an ein Krypto-Sportwettbüro zu pushen.

Verfolge die komplette Sportsbet.io-Action auf:

Twitch: @sportsbet_io

Twitter: @Sportsbet_IO

Facebook: www.facebook.com/sportsbetio

Über Sportsbet.io

2016 als Teil der Coingaming Group gegründet, ist Sportsbet.io ein führender Anbieter von Bitcoin-basierten Sportwetten.

Sportsbet.io hat ein umfangreiches und qualitativ hochwertiges Angebot für Wetten auf alle größeren Sportarten sowie eSports. Neben mehr als 350.000 Pre-Match-Events im Jahr wird auch umfassender In-Play-Content angeboten. Sportsbet.io liefert außerdem innovative Märkte wie Wetten auf einzelne Spieler im Fußball, American Football und Basketball. Zudem ist Sportsbet.io das einzige Bitcoin-basierte Wettbüro, das Live-Streaming für alle großen Sportarten anbietet.

Sportsbet.io ist stolz auf seinen sicheren und vertrauenswürdigen Wettservice, der mit einer Überweisungszeit von ca. 1,5 Minuten zu den schnellsten der Branche gehört.

Für weitere Informationen über Sportsbet.io besucht bitte unsere Website: https://sportsbet.io.

Source: BTC-ECHO

Der Beitrag Meilenstein: Zusammenarbeit zwischen Sportsbet.io und All Football App erschien zuerst auf BTC-ECHO.

St. Louis lost Alliance of American Football team due to schedule
St. Louis lost Alliance of American Football team due to schedule
St. Louis lost Alliance of American Football team due to schedule
The Alliance of American Football has announced the eight cities in which the league will commence play in fewer than eight months. St. Louis apparently had a chance to be one of those cities. According to Jim Thomas of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, the Dome at America’s Center (f/k/a the Edward Jones Dome) would have [<a href="https://profootballtalk.nbcsports.com/2018/06/22/how-close-did-st-louis-come-to-getting-an-aaf-team/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:more" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">more</a>]
How close did St. Louis come to getting an AAF team?
The Alliance of American Football has announced the eight cities in which the league will commence play in fewer than eight months. St. Louis apparently had a chance to be one of those cities. According to Jim Thomas of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, the Dome at America’s Center (f/k/a the Edward Jones Dome) would have [more]
The Alliance of American Football has announced the eight cities in which the league will commence play in fewer than eight months. St. Louis apparently had a chance to be one of those cities. According to Jim Thomas of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, the Dome at America’s Center (f/k/a the Edward Jones Dome) would have [<a href="https://profootballtalk.nbcsports.com/2018/06/22/how-close-did-st-louis-come-to-getting-an-aaf-team/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:more" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">more</a>]
How close did St. Louis come to getting an AAF team?
The Alliance of American Football has announced the eight cities in which the league will commence play in fewer than eight months. St. Louis apparently had a chance to be one of those cities. According to Jim Thomas of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, the Dome at America’s Center (f/k/a the Edward Jones Dome) would have [more]
Moose Johnston will be busy this football season. The former Cowboys fullback and the new G.M. of the San Antonio edition of the Alliance of American Football will continue to call NFL games, according to a FOX spokesperson. The AAF announced on Thursday the hiring of Johnston and coach Mike Riley. With the inaugural season [<a href="https://profootballtalk.nbcsports.com/2018/06/21/new-aaf-g-m-moose-johnston-will-remain-at-fox/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:more" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">more</a>]
New AAF G.M. Moose Johnston will remain at FOX
Moose Johnston will be busy this football season. The former Cowboys fullback and the new G.M. of the San Antonio edition of the Alliance of American Football will continue to call NFL games, according to a FOX spokesperson. The AAF announced on Thursday the hiring of Johnston and coach Mike Riley. With the inaugural season [more]
The Alliance of American Football continues to seek out people with past NFL ties to head their franchises. According to Alex Marvez of Sirius XM NFL Radio, former Dallas Cowboys fullback Daryl Johnson and former San Diego Chargers head coach Mike Riley are expected to be named as the General Manager and head coach of [<a href="https://profootballtalk.nbcsports.com/2018/06/20/report-daryl-johnston-mike-riley-to-head-san-antonio-aaf-team-as-g-m-head-coach/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:more" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">more</a>]
Report: Daryl Johnston, Mike Riley to head San Antonio AAF team as G.M., head coach
The Alliance of American Football continues to seek out people with past NFL ties to head their franchises. According to Alex Marvez of Sirius XM NFL Radio, former Dallas Cowboys fullback Daryl Johnson and former San Diego Chargers head coach Mike Riley are expected to be named as the General Manager and head coach of [more]
The Alliance of American Football continues to seek out people with past NFL ties to head their franchises. According to Alex Marvez of Sirius XM NFL Radio, former Dallas Cowboys fullback Daryl Johnson and former San Diego Chargers head coach Mike Riley are expected to be named as the General Manager and head coach of [<a href="https://profootballtalk.nbcsports.com/2018/06/20/report-daryl-johnston-mike-riley-to-head-san-antonio-aaf-team-as-g-m-head-coach/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:more" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">more</a>]
Report: Daryl Johnston, Mike Riley to head San Antonio AAF team as G.M., head coach
The Alliance of American Football continues to seek out people with past NFL ties to head their franchises. According to Alex Marvez of Sirius XM NFL Radio, former Dallas Cowboys fullback Daryl Johnson and former San Diego Chargers head coach Mike Riley are expected to be named as the General Manager and head coach of [more]
Speak to Taylor Twellman and you will receive a fairly blunt assessment of the various concussion protocols that have been introduced in football. “Eye candy,” says Twellman, whose professional career was prematurely ended by a serious head injury. Speak to Fifa, Uefa or the Football Association and they will insist that player welfare is their top priority and tell you all about some of the changes that have been introduced. These two contrasting characterisations have been tested in the weeks that have followed Liverpool’s Champions League defeat, culminating in a Daily Telegraph interview last Friday with Michel D’Hooghe, the chairman of Fifa’s medical committee that will have alarmed campaigners and only reinforced Twellman’s scepticism. The wider context was the calls from medical experts, as also revealed by The Telegraph, for a comprehensive overhaul of the guidelines surrounding suspected concussions. This protocol has also already been brought into sharp focus during the World Cup following a worrying incident when Peru’s Renato Tapia was knocked flat to the ground against Denmark and yet allowed to continue after only a brief check before being substituted 13 minutes later. As it stands, a referee has the power to stop a match for three minutes to allow a team doctor to complete an on-pitch assessment for suspected concussion. The referee will then only allow the injured player to continue with the authorisation of the team doctor. Christoph Kramer suffered a nasty head injury in the 2014 World Cup final Credit: Getty Images But there is a rather obvious problem here. Signs and symptoms of a concussion do not adhere to an arbitrary three-minute window. They can take hours, or even days, to emerge and certainly longer than 180 seconds. Decisions, then, often come down to educated guesswork. And this educated guesswork rests with a medic who knows that his decision whether to remove a player is both binding on the game and likely to harm his employer’s team, especially if all three substitutes have been used. You can only imagine the pressures. It can never be a perfect science but there is a quite obviously preferable alternative. They are concussion substitutes, variations of which are used in other sports, including rugby union and American football. In rugby, for example, an independent doctor has video access to identify head blows. Any signs of a concussion mean an automatic end to the player’s match. Even if there are no immediate signs of concussion, a player is removed for a 10-minute off-field assessment that will include screening tools and video replays, during which they can be replaced. As also reported by The Telegraph, Premier League doctors are now privately calling for this but, even in acknowledging that three minutes “is not enough for a complete neurological examination”, D’Hooghe has ruled it out. So, why is football different? Are the doctors somehow quicker at assessing concussion? Are they just more independent? Of course not. No medical argument was advanced, just a suggestion that teams would use any new rule as a means to effectively cheat. “I hope you don’t believe that this would be used rightly every time,” said D’Hooghe. More concerning #WorldCup2018#concussion care today! Peru's Renato Tapia is not moving when the referee arrives after a severe body-to-head impact, yet is not evaluated, & returns. When he finally stands up, FS1 commentator says, "It looks like he's fine." Watch the video: pic.twitter.com/ix8fX64ISQ— Chris Nowinski, Ph.D. (@ChrisNowinski1) June 16, 2018 At one level, he is probably right. You have only to watch the way throw-ins, free-kicks and corners are contested to know that football’s culture permits the ruthless and often cynical exploitation of every conceivable advantage. A recent conversation with one Premier League doctor certainly confirmed that. “If a team needed a goal and had used all their substitutions, I could well imagine that there are certain managers who would encourage a defender to go down with a head injury and then want to bring on a striker,” he said. But the doctor also added a crucial caveat. “Even if that danger exists, is the image of the game more important than player health? And should we not then just be thinking about ways this could not be abused?” It would not be so difficult. Lengthy bans for misuse would be one obvious necessity. Placing decisions in the hands of somebody medically independent could be another. In one sense, Fifa actually indirectly makes this exact argument in its refusal to support temporary substitutions. For if it is so unable to trust unscrupulous teams not to manipulate the situation for sporting advantage, why do they now also leave those same medical decisions in their hands? World Cup 2018 | The best of the Telegraph's coverage It is a situation that feeds into a wider concern over whether the existing concussion protocols are being vigorously upheld. Aside from the Tapia incident, research by a team of doctors into the 2014 World Cup found that, after almost two-thirds of head collisions in the tournament, there was no assessment by a healthcare personnel. The memory of Germany midfielder Christoph Kramer playing on for 14 minutes after a heavy blow to the head in the final remains shocking. Dr Willie Stewart was the neuropathologist who diagnosed chronic traumatic encephalopathy in Jeff Astle, the former England striker, and having now begun FA-funded research into the prevalence of neurological disease among former players, is damning of the current situation. “Football is operating in the last century in terms of brain injury management, when the rest of sport has moved on,” he says. “The way the medics are left to deal with this, they are handcuffed. Football doesn’t allow an interchange for a player to be assessed to see if he has a brain injury; doesn’t allow significant time for the medics. It’s unacceptable in 2018 that it should be this way.” That common-sense change will eventually arrive is surely inevitable. The great worry is that the catalyst for action will be an incident far more serious than a goalkeeper potentially costing his team the Champions League.
Why won't football follow other sports and introduce concussion subs?
Speak to Taylor Twellman and you will receive a fairly blunt assessment of the various concussion protocols that have been introduced in football. “Eye candy,” says Twellman, whose professional career was prematurely ended by a serious head injury. Speak to Fifa, Uefa or the Football Association and they will insist that player welfare is their top priority and tell you all about some of the changes that have been introduced. These two contrasting characterisations have been tested in the weeks that have followed Liverpool’s Champions League defeat, culminating in a Daily Telegraph interview last Friday with Michel D’Hooghe, the chairman of Fifa’s medical committee that will have alarmed campaigners and only reinforced Twellman’s scepticism. The wider context was the calls from medical experts, as also revealed by The Telegraph, for a comprehensive overhaul of the guidelines surrounding suspected concussions. This protocol has also already been brought into sharp focus during the World Cup following a worrying incident when Peru’s Renato Tapia was knocked flat to the ground against Denmark and yet allowed to continue after only a brief check before being substituted 13 minutes later. As it stands, a referee has the power to stop a match for three minutes to allow a team doctor to complete an on-pitch assessment for suspected concussion. The referee will then only allow the injured player to continue with the authorisation of the team doctor. Christoph Kramer suffered a nasty head injury in the 2014 World Cup final Credit: Getty Images But there is a rather obvious problem here. Signs and symptoms of a concussion do not adhere to an arbitrary three-minute window. They can take hours, or even days, to emerge and certainly longer than 180 seconds. Decisions, then, often come down to educated guesswork. And this educated guesswork rests with a medic who knows that his decision whether to remove a player is both binding on the game and likely to harm his employer’s team, especially if all three substitutes have been used. You can only imagine the pressures. It can never be a perfect science but there is a quite obviously preferable alternative. They are concussion substitutes, variations of which are used in other sports, including rugby union and American football. In rugby, for example, an independent doctor has video access to identify head blows. Any signs of a concussion mean an automatic end to the player’s match. Even if there are no immediate signs of concussion, a player is removed for a 10-minute off-field assessment that will include screening tools and video replays, during which they can be replaced. As also reported by The Telegraph, Premier League doctors are now privately calling for this but, even in acknowledging that three minutes “is not enough for a complete neurological examination”, D’Hooghe has ruled it out. So, why is football different? Are the doctors somehow quicker at assessing concussion? Are they just more independent? Of course not. No medical argument was advanced, just a suggestion that teams would use any new rule as a means to effectively cheat. “I hope you don’t believe that this would be used rightly every time,” said D’Hooghe. More concerning #WorldCup2018#concussion care today! Peru's Renato Tapia is not moving when the referee arrives after a severe body-to-head impact, yet is not evaluated, & returns. When he finally stands up, FS1 commentator says, "It looks like he's fine." Watch the video: pic.twitter.com/ix8fX64ISQ— Chris Nowinski, Ph.D. (@ChrisNowinski1) June 16, 2018 At one level, he is probably right. You have only to watch the way throw-ins, free-kicks and corners are contested to know that football’s culture permits the ruthless and often cynical exploitation of every conceivable advantage. A recent conversation with one Premier League doctor certainly confirmed that. “If a team needed a goal and had used all their substitutions, I could well imagine that there are certain managers who would encourage a defender to go down with a head injury and then want to bring on a striker,” he said. But the doctor also added a crucial caveat. “Even if that danger exists, is the image of the game more important than player health? And should we not then just be thinking about ways this could not be abused?” It would not be so difficult. Lengthy bans for misuse would be one obvious necessity. Placing decisions in the hands of somebody medically independent could be another. In one sense, Fifa actually indirectly makes this exact argument in its refusal to support temporary substitutions. For if it is so unable to trust unscrupulous teams not to manipulate the situation for sporting advantage, why do they now also leave those same medical decisions in their hands? World Cup 2018 | The best of the Telegraph's coverage It is a situation that feeds into a wider concern over whether the existing concussion protocols are being vigorously upheld. Aside from the Tapia incident, research by a team of doctors into the 2014 World Cup found that, after almost two-thirds of head collisions in the tournament, there was no assessment by a healthcare personnel. The memory of Germany midfielder Christoph Kramer playing on for 14 minutes after a heavy blow to the head in the final remains shocking. Dr Willie Stewart was the neuropathologist who diagnosed chronic traumatic encephalopathy in Jeff Astle, the former England striker, and having now begun FA-funded research into the prevalence of neurological disease among former players, is damning of the current situation. “Football is operating in the last century in terms of brain injury management, when the rest of sport has moved on,” he says. “The way the medics are left to deal with this, they are handcuffed. Football doesn’t allow an interchange for a player to be assessed to see if he has a brain injury; doesn’t allow significant time for the medics. It’s unacceptable in 2018 that it should be this way.” That common-sense change will eventually arrive is surely inevitable. The great worry is that the catalyst for action will be an incident far more serious than a goalkeeper potentially costing his team the Champions League.
Speak to Taylor Twellman and you will receive a fairly blunt assessment of the various concussion protocols that have been introduced in football. “Eye candy,” says Twellman, whose professional career was prematurely ended by a serious head injury. Speak to Fifa, Uefa or the Football Association and they will insist that player welfare is their top priority and tell you all about some of the changes that have been introduced. These two contrasting characterisations have been tested in the weeks that have followed Liverpool’s Champions League defeat, culminating in a Daily Telegraph interview last Friday with Michel D’Hooghe, the chairman of Fifa’s medical committee that will have alarmed campaigners and only reinforced Twellman’s scepticism. The wider context was the calls from medical experts, as also revealed by The Telegraph, for a comprehensive overhaul of the guidelines surrounding suspected concussions. This protocol has also already been brought into sharp focus during the World Cup following a worrying incident when Peru’s Renato Tapia was knocked flat to the ground against Denmark and yet allowed to continue after only a brief check before being substituted 13 minutes later. As it stands, a referee has the power to stop a match for three minutes to allow a team doctor to complete an on-pitch assessment for suspected concussion. The referee will then only allow the injured player to continue with the authorisation of the team doctor. Christoph Kramer suffered a nasty head injury in the 2014 World Cup final Credit: Getty Images But there is a rather obvious problem here. Signs and symptoms of a concussion do not adhere to an arbitrary three-minute window. They can take hours, or even days, to emerge and certainly longer than 180 seconds. Decisions, then, often come down to educated guesswork. And this educated guesswork rests with a medic who knows that his decision whether to remove a player is both binding on the game and likely to harm his employer’s team, especially if all three substitutes have been used. You can only imagine the pressures. It can never be a perfect science but there is a quite obviously preferable alternative. They are concussion substitutes, variations of which are used in other sports, including rugby union and American football. In rugby, for example, an independent doctor has video access to identify head blows. Any signs of a concussion mean an automatic end to the player’s match. Even if there are no immediate signs of concussion, a player is removed for a 10-minute off-field assessment that will include screening tools and video replays, during which they can be replaced. As also reported by The Telegraph, Premier League doctors are now privately calling for this but, even in acknowledging that three minutes “is not enough for a complete neurological examination”, D’Hooghe has ruled it out. So, why is football different? Are the doctors somehow quicker at assessing concussion? Are they just more independent? Of course not. No medical argument was advanced, just a suggestion that teams would use any new rule as a means to effectively cheat. “I hope you don’t believe that this would be used rightly every time,” said D’Hooghe. More concerning #WorldCup2018#concussion care today! Peru's Renato Tapia is not moving when the referee arrives after a severe body-to-head impact, yet is not evaluated, & returns. When he finally stands up, FS1 commentator says, "It looks like he's fine." Watch the video: pic.twitter.com/ix8fX64ISQ— Chris Nowinski, Ph.D. (@ChrisNowinski1) June 16, 2018 At one level, he is probably right. You have only to watch the way throw-ins, free-kicks and corners are contested to know that football’s culture permits the ruthless and often cynical exploitation of every conceivable advantage. A recent conversation with one Premier League doctor certainly confirmed that. “If a team needed a goal and had used all their substitutions, I could well imagine that there are certain managers who would encourage a defender to go down with a head injury and then want to bring on a striker,” he said. But the doctor also added a crucial caveat. “Even if that danger exists, is the image of the game more important than player health? And should we not then just be thinking about ways this could not be abused?” It would not be so difficult. Lengthy bans for misuse would be one obvious necessity. Placing decisions in the hands of somebody medically independent could be another. In one sense, Fifa actually indirectly makes this exact argument in its refusal to support temporary substitutions. For if it is so unable to trust unscrupulous teams not to manipulate the situation for sporting advantage, why do they now also leave those same medical decisions in their hands? World Cup 2018 | The best of the Telegraph's coverage It is a situation that feeds into a wider concern over whether the existing concussion protocols are being vigorously upheld. Aside from the Tapia incident, research by a team of doctors into the 2014 World Cup found that, after almost two-thirds of head collisions in the tournament, there was no assessment by a healthcare personnel. The memory of Germany midfielder Christoph Kramer playing on for 14 minutes after a heavy blow to the head in the final remains shocking. Dr Willie Stewart was the neuropathologist who diagnosed chronic traumatic encephalopathy in Jeff Astle, the former England striker, and having now begun FA-funded research into the prevalence of neurological disease among former players, is damning of the current situation. “Football is operating in the last century in terms of brain injury management, when the rest of sport has moved on,” he says. “The way the medics are left to deal with this, they are handcuffed. Football doesn’t allow an interchange for a player to be assessed to see if he has a brain injury; doesn’t allow significant time for the medics. It’s unacceptable in 2018 that it should be this way.” That common-sense change will eventually arrive is surely inevitable. The great worry is that the catalyst for action will be an incident far more serious than a goalkeeper potentially costing his team the Champions League.
Why won't football follow other sports and introduce concussion subs?
Speak to Taylor Twellman and you will receive a fairly blunt assessment of the various concussion protocols that have been introduced in football. “Eye candy,” says Twellman, whose professional career was prematurely ended by a serious head injury. Speak to Fifa, Uefa or the Football Association and they will insist that player welfare is their top priority and tell you all about some of the changes that have been introduced. These two contrasting characterisations have been tested in the weeks that have followed Liverpool’s Champions League defeat, culminating in a Daily Telegraph interview last Friday with Michel D’Hooghe, the chairman of Fifa’s medical committee that will have alarmed campaigners and only reinforced Twellman’s scepticism. The wider context was the calls from medical experts, as also revealed by The Telegraph, for a comprehensive overhaul of the guidelines surrounding suspected concussions. This protocol has also already been brought into sharp focus during the World Cup following a worrying incident when Peru’s Renato Tapia was knocked flat to the ground against Denmark and yet allowed to continue after only a brief check before being substituted 13 minutes later. As it stands, a referee has the power to stop a match for three minutes to allow a team doctor to complete an on-pitch assessment for suspected concussion. The referee will then only allow the injured player to continue with the authorisation of the team doctor. Christoph Kramer suffered a nasty head injury in the 2014 World Cup final Credit: Getty Images But there is a rather obvious problem here. Signs and symptoms of a concussion do not adhere to an arbitrary three-minute window. They can take hours, or even days, to emerge and certainly longer than 180 seconds. Decisions, then, often come down to educated guesswork. And this educated guesswork rests with a medic who knows that his decision whether to remove a player is both binding on the game and likely to harm his employer’s team, especially if all three substitutes have been used. You can only imagine the pressures. It can never be a perfect science but there is a quite obviously preferable alternative. They are concussion substitutes, variations of which are used in other sports, including rugby union and American football. In rugby, for example, an independent doctor has video access to identify head blows. Any signs of a concussion mean an automatic end to the player’s match. Even if there are no immediate signs of concussion, a player is removed for a 10-minute off-field assessment that will include screening tools and video replays, during which they can be replaced. As also reported by The Telegraph, Premier League doctors are now privately calling for this but, even in acknowledging that three minutes “is not enough for a complete neurological examination”, D’Hooghe has ruled it out. So, why is football different? Are the doctors somehow quicker at assessing concussion? Are they just more independent? Of course not. No medical argument was advanced, just a suggestion that teams would use any new rule as a means to effectively cheat. “I hope you don’t believe that this would be used rightly every time,” said D’Hooghe. More concerning #WorldCup2018#concussion care today! Peru's Renato Tapia is not moving when the referee arrives after a severe body-to-head impact, yet is not evaluated, & returns. When he finally stands up, FS1 commentator says, "It looks like he's fine." Watch the video: pic.twitter.com/ix8fX64ISQ— Chris Nowinski, Ph.D. (@ChrisNowinski1) June 16, 2018 At one level, he is probably right. You have only to watch the way throw-ins, free-kicks and corners are contested to know that football’s culture permits the ruthless and often cynical exploitation of every conceivable advantage. A recent conversation with one Premier League doctor certainly confirmed that. “If a team needed a goal and had used all their substitutions, I could well imagine that there are certain managers who would encourage a defender to go down with a head injury and then want to bring on a striker,” he said. But the doctor also added a crucial caveat. “Even if that danger exists, is the image of the game more important than player health? And should we not then just be thinking about ways this could not be abused?” It would not be so difficult. Lengthy bans for misuse would be one obvious necessity. Placing decisions in the hands of somebody medically independent could be another. In one sense, Fifa actually indirectly makes this exact argument in its refusal to support temporary substitutions. For if it is so unable to trust unscrupulous teams not to manipulate the situation for sporting advantage, why do they now also leave those same medical decisions in their hands? World Cup 2018 | The best of the Telegraph's coverage It is a situation that feeds into a wider concern over whether the existing concussion protocols are being vigorously upheld. Aside from the Tapia incident, research by a team of doctors into the 2014 World Cup found that, after almost two-thirds of head collisions in the tournament, there was no assessment by a healthcare personnel. The memory of Germany midfielder Christoph Kramer playing on for 14 minutes after a heavy blow to the head in the final remains shocking. Dr Willie Stewart was the neuropathologist who diagnosed chronic traumatic encephalopathy in Jeff Astle, the former England striker, and having now begun FA-funded research into the prevalence of neurological disease among former players, is damning of the current situation. “Football is operating in the last century in terms of brain injury management, when the rest of sport has moved on,” he says. “The way the medics are left to deal with this, they are handcuffed. Football doesn’t allow an interchange for a player to be assessed to see if he has a brain injury; doesn’t allow significant time for the medics. It’s unacceptable in 2018 that it should be this way.” That common-sense change will eventually arrive is surely inevitable. The great worry is that the catalyst for action will be an incident far more serious than a goalkeeper potentially costing his team the Champions League.
<p>Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.</p>
South American football fever grips Moscow

Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.

<p>Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.</p>
South American football fever grips Moscow

Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.

<p>Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.</p>
South American football fever grips Moscow

Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.

When Mexico kick-off their World Cup today against defending champions Germany, one particular family from Liverpool will be taking a very special interest. It is now 21 years since a 35-year-old Colombian student by the name of Juan Carlos Osorio first knocked on the McManus family’s front door in Crown Road, just outside Liverpool’s Melwood training base. Osorio initially asked to borrow a ladder or a table so that he could gain a better view of Liverpool training and, having so impressed the family with his politeness, they ultimately agreed to his suggestion that he should move in. For the next two years, he would secretly watch Gerard Houllier and Roy Evans at work, making extensive notes about the practicalities and details of their training sessions. Osorio had sold the small gym he owned in New York - as well even as a car and his watch - to fund his move to England. An adventure that would go from studying science and football at John Moores University to jobs in Major League Soccer and Manchester City as a fitness coach has since taken in managerial positions in Colombia, the United States, Honduras, Mexico and Brazil before the job of Mexico national team manager since 2015. Juan Carlos Osorio has coached Mexico since 2015 Credit: AP Osorio duly led Mexico to the top of their CONCACAF World Cup qualifying section for the first time since 1997 and, with 31 wins from 47 matches, hopes are high that they can now finally get past the last 16 on foreign soil. Under him, Mexico have also reached the quarter-final of the Copa America and the semi-finals of the Confederations Cup. A major curiosity then of what would seem like a resoundingly successful tenure is that he remains such a polarising figure back in Mexico. The players are certainly behind him - all-time record scorer Javier Hernandez describes him as “like a genius because they live in a completely different world than ourselves” - but a sometimes overly deep and analytical response to questions has created difficulties in connecting with fans. One recent query about how often he runs apparently prompted a lengthy explanation about the precise details of the training zones he must reach in order to strengthen his heart for such a pressurised job. Such scrutiny, though, is hardly surprising and, in the 12 years that Joachim Loew has been managing Germany, Osorio is Mexico’s 12th coach. To have lasted almost three years is already good going. World Cup whatsapp promo The biggest criticism relates to how frequently he rotates his team; something that he largely attributes to the time he spent observing Sir Alex Ferguson at Manchester United when he was working at City between 2001 and 2005. For all the focus that there has always been on Ferguson’s sometimes explosive man-management style, those who worked closely with him will often tell you that his planning in terms of selection was most impressive. Every preferred rotation, whether for tactical or physical reasons, would be scheduled weeks in advance and Osorio also strongly believes in the benefits of adapting according to the specific strengths and weaknesses of an opponent. Manchester City were nothing like the super-power they have become and so Ferguson was relaxed about allowing such an enthusiastic personality come and watch how he worked. “The rotation and the tendency of me to give everyone an opportunity came from Mr Ferguson,” said Osorio. "He would say just a couple of things, but they were worth me waiting the whole two hours there.” Mexico coach Juan Carlos Osorio poses for a portrait Credit: FIFA Osorio regards his experiences in England as formative, particularly as Latin American football places such a heavy emphasis on short passing and dribbling. He has tried to blend these different philosophies in his teams and there is also a heavy emphasis on aerial strength and set-piece planning. One striking example is in defending corners and free-kicks where, in order to preserve the potential for rapid counter-attacks and to simplify the job of his defenders, he will position as many as three players on the half-way line and two on the edge of the penalty area. Shaun Wright-Phillips worked with Osorio at Manchester City and recently told ESPN that his philosophy was “unique” among the coaches he worked with in England. Wright-Phillips also recalled how, after joining Chelsea under Jose Mourinho, Osorio would stay in contact to regularly ask questions about the Portuguese’s methods. Osorio is now bullish about what Mexico can achieve over the next four weeks. “We have a right to shine and believe we can go to the final,” he said. It would be some journey from those years studying in Liverpool but, whatever happens, Tom McManus believes that he has already taught his family something precious. "What he showed to me and I think to our two boys is that if you want to achieve anything in life, you've got to be single-minded and totally determined to go for it,” he said. WorldCup - newsletter promo - end of article
Juan Carlos Osorio's journey from secretly watching Liverpool train to coaching Mexico at the World Cup
When Mexico kick-off their World Cup today against defending champions Germany, one particular family from Liverpool will be taking a very special interest. It is now 21 years since a 35-year-old Colombian student by the name of Juan Carlos Osorio first knocked on the McManus family’s front door in Crown Road, just outside Liverpool’s Melwood training base. Osorio initially asked to borrow a ladder or a table so that he could gain a better view of Liverpool training and, having so impressed the family with his politeness, they ultimately agreed to his suggestion that he should move in. For the next two years, he would secretly watch Gerard Houllier and Roy Evans at work, making extensive notes about the practicalities and details of their training sessions. Osorio had sold the small gym he owned in New York - as well even as a car and his watch - to fund his move to England. An adventure that would go from studying science and football at John Moores University to jobs in Major League Soccer and Manchester City as a fitness coach has since taken in managerial positions in Colombia, the United States, Honduras, Mexico and Brazil before the job of Mexico national team manager since 2015. Juan Carlos Osorio has coached Mexico since 2015 Credit: AP Osorio duly led Mexico to the top of their CONCACAF World Cup qualifying section for the first time since 1997 and, with 31 wins from 47 matches, hopes are high that they can now finally get past the last 16 on foreign soil. Under him, Mexico have also reached the quarter-final of the Copa America and the semi-finals of the Confederations Cup. A major curiosity then of what would seem like a resoundingly successful tenure is that he remains such a polarising figure back in Mexico. The players are certainly behind him - all-time record scorer Javier Hernandez describes him as “like a genius because they live in a completely different world than ourselves” - but a sometimes overly deep and analytical response to questions has created difficulties in connecting with fans. One recent query about how often he runs apparently prompted a lengthy explanation about the precise details of the training zones he must reach in order to strengthen his heart for such a pressurised job. Such scrutiny, though, is hardly surprising and, in the 12 years that Joachim Loew has been managing Germany, Osorio is Mexico’s 12th coach. To have lasted almost three years is already good going. World Cup whatsapp promo The biggest criticism relates to how frequently he rotates his team; something that he largely attributes to the time he spent observing Sir Alex Ferguson at Manchester United when he was working at City between 2001 and 2005. For all the focus that there has always been on Ferguson’s sometimes explosive man-management style, those who worked closely with him will often tell you that his planning in terms of selection was most impressive. Every preferred rotation, whether for tactical or physical reasons, would be scheduled weeks in advance and Osorio also strongly believes in the benefits of adapting according to the specific strengths and weaknesses of an opponent. Manchester City were nothing like the super-power they have become and so Ferguson was relaxed about allowing such an enthusiastic personality come and watch how he worked. “The rotation and the tendency of me to give everyone an opportunity came from Mr Ferguson,” said Osorio. "He would say just a couple of things, but they were worth me waiting the whole two hours there.” Mexico coach Juan Carlos Osorio poses for a portrait Credit: FIFA Osorio regards his experiences in England as formative, particularly as Latin American football places such a heavy emphasis on short passing and dribbling. He has tried to blend these different philosophies in his teams and there is also a heavy emphasis on aerial strength and set-piece planning. One striking example is in defending corners and free-kicks where, in order to preserve the potential for rapid counter-attacks and to simplify the job of his defenders, he will position as many as three players on the half-way line and two on the edge of the penalty area. Shaun Wright-Phillips worked with Osorio at Manchester City and recently told ESPN that his philosophy was “unique” among the coaches he worked with in England. Wright-Phillips also recalled how, after joining Chelsea under Jose Mourinho, Osorio would stay in contact to regularly ask questions about the Portuguese’s methods. Osorio is now bullish about what Mexico can achieve over the next four weeks. “We have a right to shine and believe we can go to the final,” he said. It would be some journey from those years studying in Liverpool but, whatever happens, Tom McManus believes that he has already taught his family something precious. "What he showed to me and I think to our two boys is that if you want to achieve anything in life, you've got to be single-minded and totally determined to go for it,” he said. WorldCup - newsletter promo - end of article
When Mexico kick-off their World Cup today against defending champions Germany, one particular family from Liverpool will be taking a very special interest. It is now 21 years since a 35-year-old Colombian student by the name of Juan Carlos Osorio first knocked on the McManus family’s front door in Crown Road, just outside Liverpool’s Melwood training base. Osorio initially asked to borrow a ladder or a table so that he could gain a better view of Liverpool training and, having so impressed the family with his politeness, they ultimately agreed to his suggestion that he should move in. For the next two years, he would secretly watch Gerard Houllier and Roy Evans at work, making extensive notes about the practicalities and details of their training sessions. Osorio had sold the small gym he owned in New York - as well even as a car and his watch - to fund his move to England. An adventure that would go from studying science and football at John Moores University to jobs in Major League Soccer and Manchester City as a fitness coach has since taken in managerial positions in Colombia, the United States, Honduras, Mexico and Brazil before the job of Mexico national team manager since 2015. Juan Carlos Osorio has coached Mexico since 2015 Credit: AP Osorio duly led Mexico to the top of their CONCACAF World Cup qualifying section for the first time since 1997 and, with 31 wins from 47 matches, hopes are high that they can now finally get past the last 16 on foreign soil. Under him, Mexico have also reached the quarter-final of the Copa America and the semi-finals of the Confederations Cup. A major curiosity then of what would seem like a resoundingly successful tenure is that he remains such a polarising figure back in Mexico. The players are certainly behind him - all-time record scorer Javier Hernandez describes him as “like a genius because they live in a completely different world than ourselves” - but a sometimes overly deep and analytical response to questions has created difficulties in connecting with fans. One recent query about how often he runs apparently prompted a lengthy explanation about the precise details of the training zones he must reach in order to strengthen his heart for such a pressurised job. Such scrutiny, though, is hardly surprising and, in the 12 years that Joachim Loew has been managing Germany, Osorio is Mexico’s 12th coach. To have lasted almost three years is already good going. World Cup whatsapp promo The biggest criticism relates to how frequently he rotates his team; something that he largely attributes to the time he spent observing Sir Alex Ferguson at Manchester United when he was working at City between 2001 and 2005. For all the focus that there has always been on Ferguson’s sometimes explosive man-management style, those who worked closely with him will often tell you that his planning in terms of selection was most impressive. Every preferred rotation, whether for tactical or physical reasons, would be scheduled weeks in advance and Osorio also strongly believes in the benefits of adapting according to the specific strengths and weaknesses of an opponent. Manchester City were nothing like the super-power they have become and so Ferguson was relaxed about allowing such an enthusiastic personality come and watch how he worked. “The rotation and the tendency of me to give everyone an opportunity came from Mr Ferguson,” said Osorio. "He would say just a couple of things, but they were worth me waiting the whole two hours there.” Mexico coach Juan Carlos Osorio poses for a portrait Credit: FIFA Osorio regards his experiences in England as formative, particularly as Latin American football places such a heavy emphasis on short passing and dribbling. He has tried to blend these different philosophies in his teams and there is also a heavy emphasis on aerial strength and set-piece planning. One striking example is in defending corners and free-kicks where, in order to preserve the potential for rapid counter-attacks and to simplify the job of his defenders, he will position as many as three players on the half-way line and two on the edge of the penalty area. Shaun Wright-Phillips worked with Osorio at Manchester City and recently told ESPN that his philosophy was “unique” among the coaches he worked with in England. Wright-Phillips also recalled how, after joining Chelsea under Jose Mourinho, Osorio would stay in contact to regularly ask questions about the Portuguese’s methods. Osorio is now bullish about what Mexico can achieve over the next four weeks. “We have a right to shine and believe we can go to the final,” he said. It would be some journey from those years studying in Liverpool but, whatever happens, Tom McManus believes that he has already taught his family something precious. "What he showed to me and I think to our two boys is that if you want to achieve anything in life, you've got to be single-minded and totally determined to go for it,” he said. WorldCup - newsletter promo - end of article
Juan Carlos Osorio's journey from secretly watching Liverpool train to coaching Mexico at the World Cup
When Mexico kick-off their World Cup today against defending champions Germany, one particular family from Liverpool will be taking a very special interest. It is now 21 years since a 35-year-old Colombian student by the name of Juan Carlos Osorio first knocked on the McManus family’s front door in Crown Road, just outside Liverpool’s Melwood training base. Osorio initially asked to borrow a ladder or a table so that he could gain a better view of Liverpool training and, having so impressed the family with his politeness, they ultimately agreed to his suggestion that he should move in. For the next two years, he would secretly watch Gerard Houllier and Roy Evans at work, making extensive notes about the practicalities and details of their training sessions. Osorio had sold the small gym he owned in New York - as well even as a car and his watch - to fund his move to England. An adventure that would go from studying science and football at John Moores University to jobs in Major League Soccer and Manchester City as a fitness coach has since taken in managerial positions in Colombia, the United States, Honduras, Mexico and Brazil before the job of Mexico national team manager since 2015. Juan Carlos Osorio has coached Mexico since 2015 Credit: AP Osorio duly led Mexico to the top of their CONCACAF World Cup qualifying section for the first time since 1997 and, with 31 wins from 47 matches, hopes are high that they can now finally get past the last 16 on foreign soil. Under him, Mexico have also reached the quarter-final of the Copa America and the semi-finals of the Confederations Cup. A major curiosity then of what would seem like a resoundingly successful tenure is that he remains such a polarising figure back in Mexico. The players are certainly behind him - all-time record scorer Javier Hernandez describes him as “like a genius because they live in a completely different world than ourselves” - but a sometimes overly deep and analytical response to questions has created difficulties in connecting with fans. One recent query about how often he runs apparently prompted a lengthy explanation about the precise details of the training zones he must reach in order to strengthen his heart for such a pressurised job. Such scrutiny, though, is hardly surprising and, in the 12 years that Joachim Loew has been managing Germany, Osorio is Mexico’s 12th coach. To have lasted almost three years is already good going. World Cup whatsapp promo The biggest criticism relates to how frequently he rotates his team; something that he largely attributes to the time he spent observing Sir Alex Ferguson at Manchester United when he was working at City between 2001 and 2005. For all the focus that there has always been on Ferguson’s sometimes explosive man-management style, those who worked closely with him will often tell you that his planning in terms of selection was most impressive. Every preferred rotation, whether for tactical or physical reasons, would be scheduled weeks in advance and Osorio also strongly believes in the benefits of adapting according to the specific strengths and weaknesses of an opponent. Manchester City were nothing like the super-power they have become and so Ferguson was relaxed about allowing such an enthusiastic personality come and watch how he worked. “The rotation and the tendency of me to give everyone an opportunity came from Mr Ferguson,” said Osorio. "He would say just a couple of things, but they were worth me waiting the whole two hours there.” Mexico coach Juan Carlos Osorio poses for a portrait Credit: FIFA Osorio regards his experiences in England as formative, particularly as Latin American football places such a heavy emphasis on short passing and dribbling. He has tried to blend these different philosophies in his teams and there is also a heavy emphasis on aerial strength and set-piece planning. One striking example is in defending corners and free-kicks where, in order to preserve the potential for rapid counter-attacks and to simplify the job of his defenders, he will position as many as three players on the half-way line and two on the edge of the penalty area. Shaun Wright-Phillips worked with Osorio at Manchester City and recently told ESPN that his philosophy was “unique” among the coaches he worked with in England. Wright-Phillips also recalled how, after joining Chelsea under Jose Mourinho, Osorio would stay in contact to regularly ask questions about the Portuguese’s methods. Osorio is now bullish about what Mexico can achieve over the next four weeks. “We have a right to shine and believe we can go to the final,” he said. It would be some journey from those years studying in Liverpool but, whatever happens, Tom McManus believes that he has already taught his family something precious. "What he showed to me and I think to our two boys is that if you want to achieve anything in life, you've got to be single-minded and totally determined to go for it,” he said. WorldCup - newsletter promo - end of article
When Mexico kick-off their World Cup today against defending champions Germany, one particular family from Liverpool will be taking a very special interest. It is now 21 years since a 35-year-old Colombian student by the name of Juan Carlos Osorio first knocked on the McManus family’s front door in Crown Road, just outside Liverpool’s Melwood training base. Osorio initially asked to borrow a ladder or a table so that he could gain a better view of Liverpool training and, having so impressed the family with his politeness, they ultimately agreed to his suggestion that he should move in. For the next two years, he would secretly watch Gerard Houllier and Roy Evans at work, making extensive notes about the practicalities and details of their training sessions. Osorio had sold the small gym he owned in New York - as well even as a car and his watch - to fund his move to England. An adventure that would go from studying science and football at John Moores University to jobs in Major League Soccer and Manchester City as a fitness coach has since taken in managerial positions in Colombia, the United States, Honduras, Mexico and Brazil before the job of Mexico national team manager since 2015. Juan Carlos Osorio has coached Mexico since 2015 Credit: AP Osorio duly led Mexico to the top of their CONCACAF World Cup qualifying section for the first time since 1997 and, with 31 wins from 47 matches, hopes are high that they can now finally get past the last 16 on foreign soil. Under him, Mexico have also reached the quarter-final of the Copa America and the semi-finals of the Confederations Cup. A major curiosity then of what would seem like a resoundingly successful tenure is that he remains such a polarising figure back in Mexico. The players are certainly behind him - all-time record scorer Javier Hernandez describes him as “like a genius because they live in a completely different world than ourselves” - but a sometimes overly deep and analytical response to questions has created difficulties in connecting with fans. One recent query about how often he runs apparently prompted a lengthy explanation about the precise details of the training zones he must reach in order to strengthen his heart for such a pressurised job. Such scrutiny, though, is hardly surprising and, in the 12 years that Joachim Loew has been managing Germany, Osorio is Mexico’s 12th coach. To have lasted almost three years is already good going. World Cup whatsapp promo The biggest criticism relates to how frequently he rotates his team; something that he largely attributes to the time he spent observing Sir Alex Ferguson at Manchester United when he was working at City between 2001 and 2005. For all the focus that there has always been on Ferguson’s sometimes explosive man-management style, those who worked closely with him will often tell you that his planning in terms of selection was most impressive. Every preferred rotation, whether for tactical or physical reasons, would be scheduled weeks in advance and Osorio also strongly believes in the benefits of adapting according to the specific strengths and weaknesses of an opponent. Manchester City were nothing like the super-power they have become and so Ferguson was relaxed about allowing such an enthusiastic personality come and watch how he worked. “The rotation and the tendency of me to give everyone an opportunity came from Mr Ferguson,” said Osorio. "He would say just a couple of things, but they were worth me waiting the whole two hours there.” Mexico coach Juan Carlos Osorio poses for a portrait Credit: FIFA Osorio regards his experiences in England as formative, particularly as Latin American football places such a heavy emphasis on short passing and dribbling. He has tried to blend these different philosophies in his teams and there is also a heavy emphasis on aerial strength and set-piece planning. One striking example is in defending corners and free-kicks where, in order to preserve the potential for rapid counter-attacks and to simplify the job of his defenders, he will position as many as three players on the half-way line and two on the edge of the penalty area. Shaun Wright-Phillips worked with Osorio at Manchester City and recently told ESPN that his philosophy was “unique” among the coaches he worked with in England. Wright-Phillips also recalled how, after joining Chelsea under Jose Mourinho, Osorio would stay in contact to regularly ask questions about the Portuguese’s methods. Osorio is now bullish about what Mexico can achieve over the next four weeks. “We have a right to shine and believe we can go to the final,” he said. It would be some journey from those years studying in Liverpool but, whatever happens, Tom McManus believes that he has already taught his family something precious. "What he showed to me and I think to our two boys is that if you want to achieve anything in life, you've got to be single-minded and totally determined to go for it,” he said. WorldCup - newsletter promo - end of article
Juan Carlos Osorio's journey from secretly watching Liverpool train to coaching Mexico at the World Cup
When Mexico kick-off their World Cup today against defending champions Germany, one particular family from Liverpool will be taking a very special interest. It is now 21 years since a 35-year-old Colombian student by the name of Juan Carlos Osorio first knocked on the McManus family’s front door in Crown Road, just outside Liverpool’s Melwood training base. Osorio initially asked to borrow a ladder or a table so that he could gain a better view of Liverpool training and, having so impressed the family with his politeness, they ultimately agreed to his suggestion that he should move in. For the next two years, he would secretly watch Gerard Houllier and Roy Evans at work, making extensive notes about the practicalities and details of their training sessions. Osorio had sold the small gym he owned in New York - as well even as a car and his watch - to fund his move to England. An adventure that would go from studying science and football at John Moores University to jobs in Major League Soccer and Manchester City as a fitness coach has since taken in managerial positions in Colombia, the United States, Honduras, Mexico and Brazil before the job of Mexico national team manager since 2015. Juan Carlos Osorio has coached Mexico since 2015 Credit: AP Osorio duly led Mexico to the top of their CONCACAF World Cup qualifying section for the first time since 1997 and, with 31 wins from 47 matches, hopes are high that they can now finally get past the last 16 on foreign soil. Under him, Mexico have also reached the quarter-final of the Copa America and the semi-finals of the Confederations Cup. A major curiosity then of what would seem like a resoundingly successful tenure is that he remains such a polarising figure back in Mexico. The players are certainly behind him - all-time record scorer Javier Hernandez describes him as “like a genius because they live in a completely different world than ourselves” - but a sometimes overly deep and analytical response to questions has created difficulties in connecting with fans. One recent query about how often he runs apparently prompted a lengthy explanation about the precise details of the training zones he must reach in order to strengthen his heart for such a pressurised job. Such scrutiny, though, is hardly surprising and, in the 12 years that Joachim Loew has been managing Germany, Osorio is Mexico’s 12th coach. To have lasted almost three years is already good going. World Cup whatsapp promo The biggest criticism relates to how frequently he rotates his team; something that he largely attributes to the time he spent observing Sir Alex Ferguson at Manchester United when he was working at City between 2001 and 2005. For all the focus that there has always been on Ferguson’s sometimes explosive man-management style, those who worked closely with him will often tell you that his planning in terms of selection was most impressive. Every preferred rotation, whether for tactical or physical reasons, would be scheduled weeks in advance and Osorio also strongly believes in the benefits of adapting according to the specific strengths and weaknesses of an opponent. Manchester City were nothing like the super-power they have become and so Ferguson was relaxed about allowing such an enthusiastic personality come and watch how he worked. “The rotation and the tendency of me to give everyone an opportunity came from Mr Ferguson,” said Osorio. "He would say just a couple of things, but they were worth me waiting the whole two hours there.” Mexico coach Juan Carlos Osorio poses for a portrait Credit: FIFA Osorio regards his experiences in England as formative, particularly as Latin American football places such a heavy emphasis on short passing and dribbling. He has tried to blend these different philosophies in his teams and there is also a heavy emphasis on aerial strength and set-piece planning. One striking example is in defending corners and free-kicks where, in order to preserve the potential for rapid counter-attacks and to simplify the job of his defenders, he will position as many as three players on the half-way line and two on the edge of the penalty area. Shaun Wright-Phillips worked with Osorio at Manchester City and recently told ESPN that his philosophy was “unique” among the coaches he worked with in England. Wright-Phillips also recalled how, after joining Chelsea under Jose Mourinho, Osorio would stay in contact to regularly ask questions about the Portuguese’s methods. Osorio is now bullish about what Mexico can achieve over the next four weeks. “We have a right to shine and believe we can go to the final,” he said. It would be some journey from those years studying in Liverpool but, whatever happens, Tom McManus believes that he has already taught his family something precious. "What he showed to me and I think to our two boys is that if you want to achieve anything in life, you've got to be single-minded and totally determined to go for it,” he said. WorldCup - newsletter promo - end of article
Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.
South American football fever grips Moscow
Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.
Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.
South American football fever grips Moscow
Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.
Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.
South American football fever grips Moscow
Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.
Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.
South American football fever grips Moscow
Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.
Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.
South American football fever grips Moscow
Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.
Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.
South American football fever grips Moscow
Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.
Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.
South American football fever grips Moscow
Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.
Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.
South American football fever grips Moscow
Tens of thousands of South Americans have flocked to Moscow for the World Cup and become the most visible group of visitors so far, with Peruvian, Mexican and Argentinian chants reverberating around the Russian capital.
Thieves stole thousands of dollars worth of equipment belonging to the Fullerton Bears Junior All American Football and Cheer League.
Thousands of dollars in equipment stolen from young Orange County athletes
Thieves stole thousands of dollars worth of equipment belonging to the Fullerton Bears Junior All American Football and Cheer League.
Thieves stole thousands of dollars worth of equipment belonging to the Fullerton Bears Junior All American Football and Cheer League.
Thousands of dollars in equipment stolen from young Orange County athletes
Thieves stole thousands of dollars worth of equipment belonging to the Fullerton Bears Junior All American Football and Cheer League.
Thieves stole thousands of dollars worth of equipment belonging to the Fullerton Bears Junior All American Football and Cheer League.
Thousands of dollars in equipment stolen from young Orange County athletes
Thieves stole thousands of dollars worth of equipment belonging to the Fullerton Bears Junior All American Football and Cheer League.
Thieves stole thousands of dollars worth of equipment belonging to the Fullerton Bears Junior All American Football and Cheer League.
Thousands of dollars in equipment stolen from young Orange County athletes
Thieves stole thousands of dollars worth of equipment belonging to the Fullerton Bears Junior All American Football and Cheer League.
Marcus Rashford missed England training for a second successive day and is now a doubt for Monday’s opening World Cup Group G fixture against Tunisia. Although both Rashford and the Football Association are playing down the extent of the knee injury - described as a ‘slight knock’ - the forward stayed behind at the team hotel while the rest of the squad boarded the bus for the short journey to their training facility at Zelenogorsk. Rashford sustained the injury during England’s final training session at St George’s Park on Monday before heading to Russia. The 20 year-old did not train on Wednesday and was working in the gym on his own on Thursday while the squad were put through their paces. It means Rashford has only two days to prove his fitness before England fly to Volgograd on Sunday to prepare for the Tunisia match. The forward was not expected to start the match, with Raheem Sterling due to be selected ahead of him, but was impressive in England’s final warm-up game against Costa Rica and had been pushing for a place. England’s training involved a warm-up exercise with the players playing a version of American Football using a Vortex football - a kind of American Football-shaped ball with a tail that makes a whistling noise when thrown like a quarter-back. The tail acts as a hand-grip and also allows the ball to be thrown further and the players split into teams and were not allowed to run with it, having to pass the ball and then move. England get creative in training Credit: getty images Before they started training England held a minute’s silence to mark the first anniversary of the Grenfell Tower fire, in which 72 people lost their lives, a disaster that has been supported by the FA and players, in particular Raheem Sterling who, of course, started his career at Queen’s Park Rangers. World Cup 2018 | Fixtures, groups, squads and more WorldCup - newsletter promo - end of article
Marcus Rashford a doubt for England's opening World Cup clash against Tunisia as he misses training again
Marcus Rashford missed England training for a second successive day and is now a doubt for Monday’s opening World Cup Group G fixture against Tunisia. Although both Rashford and the Football Association are playing down the extent of the knee injury - described as a ‘slight knock’ - the forward stayed behind at the team hotel while the rest of the squad boarded the bus for the short journey to their training facility at Zelenogorsk. Rashford sustained the injury during England’s final training session at St George’s Park on Monday before heading to Russia. The 20 year-old did not train on Wednesday and was working in the gym on his own on Thursday while the squad were put through their paces. It means Rashford has only two days to prove his fitness before England fly to Volgograd on Sunday to prepare for the Tunisia match. The forward was not expected to start the match, with Raheem Sterling due to be selected ahead of him, but was impressive in England’s final warm-up game against Costa Rica and had been pushing for a place. England’s training involved a warm-up exercise with the players playing a version of American Football using a Vortex football - a kind of American Football-shaped ball with a tail that makes a whistling noise when thrown like a quarter-back. The tail acts as a hand-grip and also allows the ball to be thrown further and the players split into teams and were not allowed to run with it, having to pass the ball and then move. England get creative in training Credit: getty images Before they started training England held a minute’s silence to mark the first anniversary of the Grenfell Tower fire, in which 72 people lost their lives, a disaster that has been supported by the FA and players, in particular Raheem Sterling who, of course, started his career at Queen’s Park Rangers. World Cup 2018 | Fixtures, groups, squads and more WorldCup - newsletter promo - end of article
Marcus Rashford missed England training for a second successive day and is now a doubt for Monday’s opening World Cup Group G fixture against Tunisia. Although both Rashford and the Football Association are playing down the extent of the knee injury - described as a ‘slight knock’ - the forward stayed behind at the team hotel while the rest of the squad boarded the bus for the short journey to their training facility at Zelenogorsk. Rashford sustained the injury during England’s final training session at St George’s Park on Monday before heading to Russia. The 20 year-old did not train on Wednesday and was working in the gym on his own on Thursday while the squad were put through their paces. It means Rashford has only two days to prove his fitness before England fly to Volgograd on Sunday to prepare for the Tunisia match. The forward was not expected to start the match, with Raheem Sterling due to be selected ahead of him, but was impressive in England’s final warm-up game against Costa Rica and had been pushing for a place. England’s training involved a warm-up exercise with the players playing a version of American Football using a Vortex football - a kind of American Football-shaped ball with a tail that makes a whistling noise when thrown like a quarter-back. The tail acts as a hand-grip and also allows the ball to be thrown further and the players split into teams and were not allowed to run with it, having to pass the ball and then move. England get creative in training Credit: getty images Before they started training England held a minute’s silence to mark the first anniversary of the Grenfell Tower fire, in which 72 people lost their lives, a disaster that has been supported by the FA and players, in particular Raheem Sterling who, of course, started his career at Queen’s Park Rangers. World Cup 2018 | Fixtures, groups, squads and more WorldCup - newsletter promo - end of article
Marcus Rashford a doubt for England's opening World Cup clash against Tunisia as he misses training again
Marcus Rashford missed England training for a second successive day and is now a doubt for Monday’s opening World Cup Group G fixture against Tunisia. Although both Rashford and the Football Association are playing down the extent of the knee injury - described as a ‘slight knock’ - the forward stayed behind at the team hotel while the rest of the squad boarded the bus for the short journey to their training facility at Zelenogorsk. Rashford sustained the injury during England’s final training session at St George’s Park on Monday before heading to Russia. The 20 year-old did not train on Wednesday and was working in the gym on his own on Thursday while the squad were put through their paces. It means Rashford has only two days to prove his fitness before England fly to Volgograd on Sunday to prepare for the Tunisia match. The forward was not expected to start the match, with Raheem Sterling due to be selected ahead of him, but was impressive in England’s final warm-up game against Costa Rica and had been pushing for a place. England’s training involved a warm-up exercise with the players playing a version of American Football using a Vortex football - a kind of American Football-shaped ball with a tail that makes a whistling noise when thrown like a quarter-back. The tail acts as a hand-grip and also allows the ball to be thrown further and the players split into teams and were not allowed to run with it, having to pass the ball and then move. England get creative in training Credit: getty images Before they started training England held a minute’s silence to mark the first anniversary of the Grenfell Tower fire, in which 72 people lost their lives, a disaster that has been supported by the FA and players, in particular Raheem Sterling who, of course, started his career at Queen’s Park Rangers. World Cup 2018 | Fixtures, groups, squads and more WorldCup - newsletter promo - end of article
Uruguay came second in the CONMEBOL (South American Football Confederation) table in the World Cup Qualifying play-offs.
FIFA World Cup 2018 Official squad: Group A – Team 4 – Uruguay
Uruguay came second in the CONMEBOL (South American Football Confederation) table in the World Cup Qualifying play-offs.
Uruguay came second in the CONMEBOL (South American Football Confederation) table in the World Cup Qualifying play-offs.
FIFA World Cup 2018 Official squad: Group A – Team 4 – Uruguay
Uruguay came second in the CONMEBOL (South American Football Confederation) table in the World Cup Qualifying play-offs.
Well, now we may know the reason why Phil Savage exited his job as the the director of Senior Bowl. The Alliance of American Football has announced that Savage will become the General Manager of the team that will be headquartered in Phoenix. “Phil’s experience as an NFL coach, scout, player personnel executive and general [<a href="https://profootballtalk.nbcsports.com/2018/06/13/phil-savage-becomes-g-m-of-phoenix-aaf-franchise/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:more" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">more</a>]
Phil Savage becomes G.M. of Phoenix AAF franchise
Well, now we may know the reason why Phil Savage exited his job as the the director of Senior Bowl. The Alliance of American Football has announced that Savage will become the General Manager of the team that will be headquartered in Phoenix. “Phil’s experience as an NFL coach, scout, player personnel executive and general [more]
Former American football linebacker James Harrison joins CBS Sports Analysts to discuss his retirement and comments on the New England Patriots.
We Need to Talk: James Harrison talks retirement
Former American football linebacker James Harrison joins CBS Sports Analysts to discuss his retirement and comments on the New England Patriots.
Former American football linebacker James Harrison joins CBS Sports Analysts to discuss his retirement and comments on the New England Patriots.
We Need to Talk: James Harrison talks retirement
Former American football linebacker James Harrison joins CBS Sports Analysts to discuss his retirement and comments on the New England Patriots.
Former American football linebacker James Harrison joins CBS Sports Analysts to discuss his retirement and comments on the New England Patriots.
We Need to Talk: James Harrison talks retirement
Former American football linebacker James Harrison joins CBS Sports Analysts to discuss his retirement and comments on the New England Patriots.
Former American football linebacker James Harrison joins CBS Sports Analysts to discuss his retirement and comments on the New England Patriots.
We Need to Talk: James Harrison talks retirement
Former American football linebacker James Harrison joins CBS Sports Analysts to discuss his retirement and comments on the New England Patriots.
The least red-white-and-blue (if you don’t count Russia!) major sporting event in our time will be the most chaotic, entertaining, and day-drinking-est World Cup the...world has ever known.
Un-American Football: Your Guide to Enjoying This Yankee-Free World Cup
The least red-white-and-blue (if you don’t count Russia!) major sporting event in our time will be the most chaotic, entertaining, and day-drinking-est World Cup the...world has ever known.
The least red-white-and-blue (if you don’t count Russia!) major sporting event in our time will be the most chaotic, entertaining, and day-drinking-est World Cup the...world has ever known.
Un-American Football: Your Guide to Enjoying This Yankee-Free World Cup
The least red-white-and-blue (if you don’t count Russia!) major sporting event in our time will be the most chaotic, entertaining, and day-drinking-est World Cup the...world has ever known.
The least red-white-and-blue (if you don’t count Russia!) major sporting event in our time will be the most chaotic, entertaining, and day-drinking-est World Cup the...world has ever known.
Un-American Football: Your Guide to Enjoying This Yankee-Free World Cup
The least red-white-and-blue (if you don’t count Russia!) major sporting event in our time will be the most chaotic, entertaining, and day-drinking-est World Cup the...world has ever known.
The least red-white-and-blue (if you don’t count Russia!) major sporting event in our time will be the most chaotic, entertaining, and day-drinking-est World Cup the...world has ever known.
Un-American Football: Your Guide to Enjoying This Yankee-Free World Cup
The least red-white-and-blue (if you don’t count Russia!) major sporting event in our time will be the most chaotic, entertaining, and day-drinking-est World Cup the...world has ever known.
<p>Erstklassiger American-Football-Spieler: Wenn man Odell Beckham Jr. heißt, darf man es bunt treiben und sichert sich so auch ein elitäres Plätzchen im “The Super Rich Club”. (Bild: Instagram/superrichclub) </p>
Football-Star treibt es bunt

Erstklassiger American-Football-Spieler: Wenn man Odell Beckham Jr. heißt, darf man es bunt treiben und sichert sich so auch ein elitäres Plätzchen im “The Super Rich Club”. (Bild: Instagram/superrichclub)

The other city that lost an NFL team to L.A. could be getting a team in a new league. Via the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, both the Alliance of American Football and the XFL have contacted the Rams’ former home “to explore availability and interest.” Per the report, a third, yet-unnamed league has approached St. Louis. [<a href="https://profootballtalk.nbcsports.com/2018/06/07/aaf-xfl-explore-putting-team-in-st-louis/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:more" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">more</a>]
AAF, XFL explore putting team in St. Louis
The other city that lost an NFL team to L.A. could be getting a team in a new league. Via the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, both the Alliance of American Football and the XFL have contacted the Rams’ former home “to explore availability and interest.” Per the report, a third, yet-unnamed league has approached St. Louis. [more]
There are plenty of unanswered questions about how the two new spring football leagues will operate. Alliance of American Football co-founder Charlie Ebersol made his league’s position crystal clear as to one of those questions during a visit to the #PFTPM podcast on Wednesday. The new league will not accept players straight out of high [<a href="https://profootballtalk.nbcsports.com/2018/06/06/aaf-wont-be-accepting-players-right-out-of-high-school/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:more" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">more</a>]
AAF won’t be accepting players right out of high school
There are plenty of unanswered questions about how the two new spring football leagues will operate. Alliance of American Football co-founder Charlie Ebersol made his league’s position crystal clear as to one of those questions during a visit to the #PFTPM podcast on Wednesday. The new league will not accept players straight out of high [more]
There are plenty of unanswered questions about how the two new spring football leagues will operate. Alliance of American Football co-founder Charlie Ebersol made his league’s position crystal clear as to one of those questions during a visit to the #PFTPM podcast on Wednesday. The new league will not accept players straight out of high [<a href="https://profootballtalk.nbcsports.com/2018/06/06/aaf-wont-be-accepting-players-right-out-of-high-school/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:more" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">more</a>]
AAF won’t be accepting players right out of high school
There are plenty of unanswered questions about how the two new spring football leagues will operate. Alliance of American Football co-founder Charlie Ebersol made his league’s position crystal clear as to one of those questions during a visit to the #PFTPM podcast on Wednesday. The new league will not accept players straight out of high [more]
Jan 11, 2016; Glendale, AZ, USA; Clemson Tigers running back Wayne Gallman (9) is tackled by Alabama Crimson Tide linebacker Reuben Foster (10) in the second quarter in the 2016 CFP National Championship at University of Phoenix Stadium. Mandatory Credit: Mark J. Rebilas-USA TODAY Sports / Reuters Picture Supplied by Action Images (TAGS: Sport American Football NCAA) *** Local Caption *** 2016-01-12T032122Z_714498906_NOCID_RTRMADP_3_NCAA-FOOTBALL-CFP-NATIONAL-CHAMPIONSHIP-ALABAMA-VS-CLEMSON.JPG
NCAA Football: CFP National Championship-Alabama vs Clemson
Jan 11, 2016; Glendale, AZ, USA; Clemson Tigers running back Wayne Gallman (9) is tackled by Alabama Crimson Tide linebacker Reuben Foster (10) in the second quarter in the 2016 CFP National Championship at University of Phoenix Stadium. Mandatory Credit: Mark J. Rebilas-USA TODAY Sports / Reuters Picture Supplied by Action Images (TAGS: Sport American Football NCAA) *** Local Caption *** 2016-01-12T032122Z_714498906_NOCID_RTRMADP_3_NCAA-FOOTBALL-CFP-NATIONAL-CHAMPIONSHIP-ALABAMA-VS-CLEMSON.JPG
Jan 11, 2016; Glendale, AZ, USA; Clemson Tigers running back Wayne Gallman (9) is tackled by Alabama Crimson Tide linebacker Reuben Foster (10) in the second quarter in the 2016 CFP National Championship at University of Phoenix Stadium. Mandatory Credit: Mark J. Rebilas-USA TODAY Sports / Reuters Picture Supplied by Action Images (TAGS: Sport American Football NCAA) *** Local Caption *** 2016-01-12T032122Z_714498906_NOCID_RTRMADP_3_NCAA-FOOTBALL-CFP-NATIONAL-CHAMPIONSHIP-ALABAMA-VS-CLEMSON.JPG
NCAA Football: CFP National Championship-Alabama vs Clemson
Jan 11, 2016; Glendale, AZ, USA; Clemson Tigers running back Wayne Gallman (9) is tackled by Alabama Crimson Tide linebacker Reuben Foster (10) in the second quarter in the 2016 CFP National Championship at University of Phoenix Stadium. Mandatory Credit: Mark J. Rebilas-USA TODAY Sports / Reuters Picture Supplied by Action Images (TAGS: Sport American Football NCAA) *** Local Caption *** 2016-01-12T032122Z_714498906_NOCID_RTRMADP_3_NCAA-FOOTBALL-CFP-NATIONAL-CHAMPIONSHIP-ALABAMA-VS-CLEMSON.JPG
Alliance of American Football co-founder on what new league has to offer
Alliance of American Football co-founder on what new league has to offer
Alliance of American Football co-founder on what new league has to offer
The upstart Alliance of American Football is continuing to assemble coaching staffs as it builds toward an inaugural season that will start in eight months. Tim Lewis, a former Packers player and longtime NFL defensive coach, has been hired as the head coach of Birmingham’s team, according to AL.com. Lewis is the first AAF head [<a href="https://profootballtalk.nbcsports.com/2018/06/06/tim-lewis-to-coach-birminghams-aaf-team/" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:more" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">more</a>]
Tim Lewis to coach Birmingham’s AAF team
The upstart Alliance of American Football is continuing to assemble coaching staffs as it builds toward an inaugural season that will start in eight months. Tim Lewis, a former Packers player and longtime NFL defensive coach, has been hired as the head coach of Birmingham’s team, according to AL.com. Lewis is the first AAF head [more]

Potrebbe interessarti anche...