Player, coach, ambassador and journalist

Some of you probably know him as a talented defender, Fulham, from the scenarios of the legendary CSM managerial game. Next up to date as one of Aleš Matěj's potential competitors on the right side of Brighton defensive. However, Liam Rosenior has thirty-three innumerable experiences, experiences and new insights - and you will pass on in the upcoming year. Besides digging into a balloon, of course ...

Former actor of Reading or Hullu has begun his seventh season on the elite Premier League. In its course, however, it will also try a dramatic multitasking. Rosenior completes the Uefa coach license, works as an ambassador for community projects in Brighton or the Show Racism the Red Card. He is also a happy father of four daughters, which makes his free time minimal. Still, he decided to add to his agenda work in the British daily Guardian, for which he will write regular weekly columns.

He feels that with sixteen years of football experience he has something to offer to readers. "My dad played for West Ham in the eighties, at a time when the connection between the players and the fans was much more natural." After the game, Dad could go to a playroom where we and our fans would be, and we would chat.

"But this football is gone, players are more protected from the public, and interactions like 20, 30 years ago are no longer in place, football is now more like the music industry: footballers are celebrated as celebrities, and we are just so lucky we can play The game we love, "says Liam Rosenior, adding to his personal memory.

"I remember Kyle Walker as Bramall Lane as we got there with Fulham and asked if I'd give him his jersey, he must be 15 or 16, just a guy who dreamed of being a professional footballer in Sheffield United is looking to me, now worth 50 million pounds, playing for England and one of the most expensive defensive players in the world, football is a huge industry and the Premier League is his heart, so I would like to offer insight into what this bubble is.

However, while doubting the long-term benefits of rising transfer fees, it claims to be just a tax on entertainment. He is much more concerned with other, ugly aspects of football. He witnessed how his father was the target of monkey shouting, and what problems dark-skinned managers had in trying to get to the top level.