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5 Players Who Can Break Into Super Eagles in 2020

5 Players Who Can Break Into Super Eagles in 2020

Nigeria is a country blessed with football talent and the nation has also got millions of young footballers within and in disapora who are looking and ready to break into the senior national team.

Complete Sports reporter, OLUYEMI OGUNSEYIN takes a good look at five young and hugely talented players who can break into Super Eagles under manager, Gernot Rohr this very calender year of 2020.

Cyriel Dessers (Striker – Heracles Almelo, Netherlands) 

Red-hot striker, Cyriel Dessers will certainly give the Super Eagles number nine and Lille talisman, Victor Osimhen a run for his money should the Belgian-born finally see through his wish to play for Nigeria.

Dessers who is the current leading scorer in the Eredivisie with 12 goals in 18 appearances for Heracles has expressed his desire to represent Nigeria ahead of Belgium, having attracted interest from both nations.

And as a matter of urgency, the Nigerian Football Federation (NFF) have on their own part started making very serious moves to ensure that the 25-year-old gets to play for the Super Eagles in the nearest future.

The country’s football governing body have already convinced Dessers to switch international allegiance to Nigeria and have equally filed his application to the Federation of International Football Associations (FIFA).
As per whoscored.com, Dessers does not only bring goals to the table but he also sets up his team-mates to score as well with the reliable and prolific goal-scorer having made five assists in the Dutch league.

His finishing is strong while his style of play shows he likes to do layoffs, has a massive counter attack threat, indirect set-piece threat, likes to play long balls and he is also a very good dribbler.

His ball-holding skills and all-round play are also some of his football qualities and after so far netting 15 times in only 20 matches across all competitions for Heracles this season, Dessers can excel with Nigeria.

Ovie Ejaria (Midfielder – Reading, England)

Versatile player, Ovie Ejaria is another one seriously knocking on the Super Eagles door even as the year 2020 which is now two weeks old progresses and that is as a result of his impressive form at club level.

Ejaria who has UEFA Champions League holders and run-away Premier League leaders, Liverpool among the list of clubs he has played for in his young football career is currently shining for Reading in the Championship.

One of Reading’s standout performers this term has been 22-year-old Ejaria with the Liverpool loanee having lit up the Championship for much of the season so far since arriving at the Madejski Stadium last summer. 

With three goals and three assists in 22 Championship outings, Ejaria has really thrived under the stewardship of Mark Bowen who has deployed the youngster largely in a central midfield role that has given him licence to roam.

Ejaria will no doubt prove to be a key cog in any real push for the play-offs that Reading manage to pull off between now and the end of the season with the youngster offering both goals and creativity that will prove vital.

As per whoscored.com, he is also versatile, having played five different roles for Reading this term; MC (Midfielder Centre), AML (Attacking Midfielder Left), FWL (Forward Left), ML (Midfielder Left) and MR (Midfielder Right).

Eberechi Eze (Midfielder – QPR, England)

British-born Eberechi Eze appears to be bidding his time but with more pressure from the Nigerian Football Federation (NFF) and Super Eagles boss, Gernot Rohr, the youngster can reach a decision on switching international allegiance.

NFF president, Amaju Pinnick believes the Queen Park Rangers midfielder can help improve the Super Eagles and had a meeting with Eze and his parents on the potential of the England U-21 star to switch his allegiance to the West Africans.

Eze has been delivering impressive showings for QPR so far during the 2019/20 season, scoring ten goals and providing six assists in 27 Skybet Championship appearances which have caught the attention of the Nigerian football authority.

Pinnick is very much confident that the addition of the 21-year-old will boost the performances of the three-time African champions as they kick off preparations for the 2022 Fifa World Cup qualifiers in two months time, precisely March.

Meanwhile, Eze who has been compared to the legendary Austin ‘Jay Jay’ Okocha has previously trained with the Super Eagles. 

This simply implies that the boy is good enough to do one or two jobs for the Nigerian national team.

Sebastian Osigwe (Goalkeeper – SC Kriens, Switzerland)

The goalkeeping position remains a grey area for Gernot Rohr who has since proceeded to hand youngster, Maduka Okoye playing in the lower league in Germany one national team cap.

Number one, Francis Uzoho who is on the sidelines with a long-term injury had actually provided a few solid performances but old war-horse, Daniel Akpeyi has come back to replace him.

Akpeyi, however, does not appear as someone that can be totally relied upon and while Okoye represents a long term solution, Ikechukwu Ezenwa’s spot might be needing some re-evaluation.

SC Kriens goalie, Sebastian Osigwe would make for a decent catch to put Uzoho and co. under check. Osigwe is Swiss-born and his father, Vitalis is an ex-Nigerian youth international and Enugu Rangers player. 

As a 19-year-old, the goalkeeper was called up by coach John Obuh to represent the Nigeria U-20 side at the 2013 Toulon Tournament. The 25-year-old is a prominent player at Kriens since joining in 2014. 

He helped Kriens rise from the Swiss fourth tier to the second division. This season, he has played every minute of his team’s 15 Swiss Challenge League games, keeping five clean-sheets and helping them to stay third on the log.

Chuba Akpom (Forward – PAOK FC, Greece)

The Super Eagles can count on more versatile forwards and British-born Chuba Akpom actually fits the bill as the PAOK FC of 

Greece attacker can play as up top, support centrally or even from the wings. Since ending his age-long union with Arsenal in the summer of 2018, Akpom has gone on to better things in Greece, scoring crucial goals to help PAOK secure the Greek Super League title last season.

This seaaon, he has four goals and two assists in 16 league games and he is no stranger to the Nigerian national team set-up, having engaged in a kick-about with the side in March 2017 alongside QPR’s Eberechi Eze.

Akpom can come in to give Rohr more options and possibly provide more quality in the Super Eagles’ attack. Good enough, he says he is ready to fight for a place in the Super Eagles after pledging his allegiance to Nigeria.

The 24-year-old announced his intention to play for the Super Eagles in September 2019 after previously representing England at youth levels, finding the back of the net 21 times in 42 appearances.

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  • Omo9ja 4 years ago

    “Nigeria is a country blessed with football talent and the nation has also got millions of young footballers within and in disapora who are looking and ready to break into the senior national team”

    Every Nigerian knew that Nigeria have players both home and abroad.

    We still have great players and golies here in Nigeria but NFF are very lazy. They can not put 1+1 together.

    Nigeria is the most blessed country that has so many players. My question is, why Nigeria does not have a solid team? Corruption is the problem of the issue.

    “5 Players Who Can Break Into Super Eagles in 2020”

    Hmm, breaking into the Super Eagles is not an issue but do we have a coach that will mold these players together to form a team?

    The coach that killed Onyekuru and Agbo’s dream?

    The coach that couldn’t see Osigwe and Okoye as good and talented keepers but prefared Akpayi?

    The manager that couldn’t believe in Osimhen none until Ighalo was injured?

    Anyways, is not his fault but NFF.
    As a football nation, the coach that failed to have a reliable left fullback, golies and
    strikers. What is he building over the three years now? Maybe Aso rock ba?

    At the end of the day, if we are seeing these players sitting on the bench under coach, we shouldn’t be surprised because the freshman haven’t learned his lessons and we should ask Onyekuru, Simmy and Agbo.

    We should also ask Iwobi and Simmy against Argentina. The two players the coach would have introduced earlier in the match when Ighalo was misfiring but the manager waited until few minutes of the encounter.

    Same thing in Egypt. Putting players on the bench for nothing. The coach ran out of ideas against Algeria.

    Hmmm, fellow Nigerians, lend me your ears. Instead of wasting another three to five years with the gaffer, NFF should have a rethink and give the job to a Nigerian coach. This is very annoying and painful seeing our beloved Super Eagles like this. Can you imagine, Akpayi no1 golie? Chai. Coach Rohr and coach Agu should please step down before it is too late.

    Since our foreign coach won 3rd position in Afcon last year while explayers turned local coaches won the 1st and 2nd position in the same tournament, why these our NFF wasting our time and money for no reasons?

    We have plenty of players but NFF and the coach are the main problem of the Super Eagles. I still have a lot to say. I’m taking it one by one because, we can’t continue this way. God bless Nigeria.

    • You must have forgot Those tablets you usually takes in the morning, that’s why u are spewing this rubbish… Mr Rubbish

    • Dr. Drey 4 years ago

      The coach that killed Onyekuru and Agbo’s dream?…..So he’s the one that also made them not to perform at their clubs right…? lolz

      The coach that couldn’t see Osigwe and Okoye as good and talented keepers but prefared Akpayi?……Pls remind us who won the November player of the month in the SA league and player of the month in Kazier chiefs 2ce this season already and is currently benching SA’s no 1 & no 3 goalkeepers national team goalkeepers, and also remind us where his team is on their league table.

      The manager that couldn’t believe in Osimhen none until Ighalo was injured?
      ………..Pls remind us who gave osimhen his debut, remind us who kept inviting him to the national team when he was suffering in Wolfsburg, remind us how many goals osimhen had scored for SE b4 AFCON and finally remind us who was the top scorer in AFCON qualifiers and AFCON proper.
      Can you also advocate for Osimhen to be dropped to the bench for Maja at the moment….? When you become coach, pls drop your most consistent striker on the bench for someone who hasnt scored in 4 matches previously….we will all clap for you. LMAO

      “…..As a 19-year-old, the goalkeeper was called up by coach John Obuh to represent the Nigeria U-20 side at the 2013 Toulon Tournament. ….” But Omo9ja will come here and lie to us he discovered osigwe. Lolz

      • Ashy Slashy 4 years ago

        Must you respond to him? Castrated he goat.
        If it is not omo9ja, it is football fanatic, Samuel E Bishop or Ige Agbo, paschal… The list is endless..
        Na only you? Omo ale.
        What did you present your Doctorate dissertation on? How to be a nuisance in a public place.

        • Dr. Drey 4 years ago

          Hehehehehe….aja digbolugi has come again. Barking like a dog that is being prepared for rituals. Lolz

          E Neva pain you reach….you go still carry knife stab yourself when time comes…LMAO

          U should have told us u are a street vigilante providing cover for the defensless….Public dog…!

      • omo9ja just they like to talk abeg

    • GLORY 4 years ago

      Hahahaha..ha @ Omo. Kpragada….pls just pass pass give that thing that u n Odgbas..are on..Ire ooo Lolz..

      • Kelvin Paul 4 years ago

        OMONAIJA OR WHATEVER,it is high time you realized that Westernhof and Rhor are the two best things that ever happened to our football.PLEASE don’t ask me because i cannot tell you.

  • CS you provided update about Dessers and NFF having approached FIFA inoder for him to play for us but you didn’t mentioned about Ejaria. We will like to know more.

    • Dr. Drey 4 years ago

      Abuja, Nigeria, and Oulu, Finland — Off the field, Daniel “The Bull” Amokachi rarely raises his voice. He speaks in a modulated, lyrical drawl, tilting his head up and to the side when he talks.

      I had written to him asking for a chat after missing him in Finland and he had invited me over to hang out at the Reiz Carlton, a modest hotel in Abuja’s central business district.

      On a damp, gloomy evening, he signals me to join him at the pool bar in the company of friends. As he waits for his order of fries and sandwiches, he banters with the hotel staff in the sing-song Hausa language that rolls off his tongue with the ease of a native.

      He is at home in a tiny blue leather chair, shaped in a semicircle with ridiculously high arms. A tall, patterned fila in shades of browns and oranges is perched on his head. His bulging, tattooed muscles, normally visible in his many Instagram pictures, are hidden by the long sleeves of a powder-blue traditional kaftan that matched his trousers. Occasionally, he lowers his head, typing on his phone.

      Despite working some 5 000km away in Finland, Amokachi often finds time to come home to Nigeria — at least four times a year, he says, especially after the Finnish football season is over. His many brand commitments require his attention.

      So do his other responsibilities. “The bills are here,” he explains.

      He’s Christian and can’t go two sentences without mentioning God’s grace. But he comes home to predominantly Muslim Kaduna to hand out bags of rice during Muslim festive seasons such as Eid al Adha.

      And now, having been recently promoted to technical director at JS Hercules, the second-tier Finnish club he coaches, there will be more frequent visits, longer stays and the flexible hours will allow him to “galavant”, he quips, flashing a gap-toothed smile.

      In another interview, Amokachi had vented his frustration with coaching in Finland where he described football as “too nice”.

      Sanjo Olutayo, a young coach with JS Hercules’s junior team, who describes Amokachi as “an open guy”, shares his pain. The level of aggressiveness and cockiness that is needed to go pro in football is missing, he tells me. Coaching in a country where ice hockey, and not football, is the number one sport is also tricky.

      Harsh winters
      On a recent August evening in Oulu, Olutayo pointed out JS Hercules’ office and walked me past the Raatii stadium, a 4 000-capacity multipurpose stadium built in 1953, where Amokachi usually drills the players during the season.

      The sun, which stayed up until past 10, spilled orange light onto the surface of a lake next to the roadside as we walked.

      When Oulu-based JS Hercules approached Olutayo last year, Amokachi’s presence as senior coach was one of the reasons he took it. The 24-year-old’s first encounter with The Bull had involved a frustrated Amokachi yelling “coach, get behind that line!” at him, he remembers fondly between fits of laughter. The conditions the team have to train in, he tells me, can certainly get one riled up.

      Temperatures in the small city north of Helsinki dip to dangerously low levels in the winter, making training sessions hard.

      Paul Obi, a JS Hercules striker who was scouted from Lagos three years ago, tells me getting through the dark winters is mentally tasking. When Amokachi himself arrived last fall, the temperature was -38℃ and he had bled through his nose.

      A day before, Nadia Amokachi, his wife, had asked him if he really wanted to do this, and he had shrugged it off with a “Why not?”

      “For a club in Europe to get a phone number and call a black coach from Africa is a grace on its own and you can never turn that down,” Amokachi tells me, fiddling with his phone.

      He is a genuine African footballing superstar. His club career took him to Club Brugge, Everton and Besiktas, among others, and he was the driving force when Nigeria secured the most glittering result in its history: the gold medal at the Olympic Games in 1996. Amokachi, of course, scored in the final.

      He has lived the life, he reminisces. “I did a lot of crazy stuff.”

      He owned a private jet and modelled for brands such as Donatella Versace and Hugo Boss. “But I’m a grumpy old man now,” he jokes with a shrug.

      An army brat, Amokachi was born to Tiv and Idoma parents originally from Benue in Nigeria’s middle-belt region. The family lived all their life in Kaduna, a state in Northern Nigeria that practices sharia law and where celebrations such as Eid are rooted more in tradition than religion.

      Amokachi talks fondly of his father, a smart military man who understood what it would take to succeed in life and had only one agenda for his children — education. “What we wore, what we ate, wasn’t a priority.”

      To fund the American-style education he wanted his children to have, his father erected a compound big enough to accommodate 18 paying tenants. Pa Amokachi died in August 2016.

      On Amokachi’s WhatsApp profile is a black-and-white snapshot of a straight-faced man in military headgear. On his status, a simple message: “You will always be in me.”

      Raging Bull
      Amokachi doesn’t like vegetable fillings in his sandwiches.

      “This one is oyinbo food,” he grumbles to me, minutes after the bartender placed a platter of sandwiches and golden crisp fries on the rounded table between us.

      Back when he was on the field, he didn’t like playing half-heartedly either. “If I’m not giving 120%, it’s not good enough for me.”

      It is evident in the way he played. Watching Amokachi on the field was like watching an angry bull charge. It’s different from the dance of his former teammate and fellow striker, Kanu Nwankwo, who was light, lithe and subtle — a long-legged butterfly man in green and white. Amokachi was a bullet, barrelling past defenders in a blur. Dribbling, falling and getting back up to net the ball from impossible angles.

      Often, talented players get discovered past their prime; the talent is there but age quickly catches up with them. Amokachi was one of the lucky ones who got discovered early on and who didn’t need to cook up a phoney “football age” to comply with requirements in going pro.

      At 16, he got signed to Rancher’s Bees, a local club in Nigeria. Even then, there was a way he played, a power he possessed on the field that forced people to pause, forced them to pay attention.

      Clemens Westerhof, a Dutchman and then Super Eagles coach, was certainly hooked. He got in touch one day in 1989 and convinced a doubtful Amokachi to join the senior team at 17. Amokachi would help his team secure a regional cup later that year.

      At the same age, when he was certain he wasn’t meant to go the academic route, he quit studying law at the University of Texas, signed on with Club Brugge in Belgium and moved to Europe.

      “Most of us did not even know what we did,” Amokachi says now, reflecting on Nigeria’s gold win at the Atlanta ’96 Olympics.

      He munches thoughtfully on his fries as though he was still trying to grasp the enormity of what the Dream Team had done all those years ago.

      Head coach Johannes Bonfrere, another Dutchman, had lined Amokachi up alongside other greats: Jay Jay Okocha, Sunday Oliseh, Celestine Babayaro, Emmanuel Amunike, Kanu Nwankwo. It turned out to be a line-up that would announce the arrival of African football on the world stage.

      Argentina stood no chance after Nigeria had beaten Brazil in the semis, Amokachi says. In the final game against Argentina, his goal, the second, seemed to defy physics — body facing north, legs kicking south — and he was enveloped by his jubilant teammates.

      At the final whistle — 3-2 to Nigeria — the whole country went wild, relishing the distraction from the brutality of a military dictatorship led by General Sani Abacha.

      Back home in Kaduna, Pa Amokachi was a hero. “People came to the house picked him up and went all over. They were celebrating, spending money. It wasn’t a Nigerian moment, it was a continental [moment]. The way we celebrated in Nigeria, that’s how they celebrated in Ghana, Ethiopia. That’s how it was.”

      Finding love
      Amokachi was not looking for love when he found it. During a 1994 African Cup of Nations game in Tunisia, he saw a girl in the lobby of a hotel while waiting for his room to be ready. With the help of a translator, he told her he would like to get married.

      “She was shocked, like, ‘What is he talking about?’ I told the translator to tell her that we want to see her parents tonight. We took her address and in the evening we went.”

      At the house, they were welcomed and served.

      “I told the dad why I was there. Told him I came to marry his daughter. He said, ‘Do I know her?’ I said, ‘No, we met, but that’s all.’ He asked, ‘Are you sure you know what you’re saying?’ I said, ‘Yes.’ We kept talking through a translator and then he called his wife. He told her, ‘This crazy boy wants to marry your daughter.’

      “And then they called her [Nadia] and told her the same thing. Her father asked, ‘Do you want to marry him?’”

      “Yes,” a young Nadia had said.

      One year later, the two got married.

      “She is a beautiful woman,” Amokachi says without missing a beat when I asked why he chose to approach Nadia that way, before cracking up at his own forwardness. It was ordained, because he was usually too shy to pull something like that off, he says.

      The pair now have three children. Kalim and Nazim, their 22-year-old twins, are identical and have their father’s gap-toothed smile. They also share Amokachi’s passion for football; last year they signed on with JS Hercules after a brief stint with Turkish club Besiktas — the same club Amokachi had played for until his retirement.

      At first, the couple struggled because of language barriers, Amokachi says. “I don’t speak French, I don’t speak Arabic. She doesn’t speak English.”

      So Nadia learned English.

      Amokachi’s father was a big fan of their union. “He called her my queen till he passed away.”

      The fall
      Two things caused Amokachi’s eyes to water in the course of our chat. The first was the memory of the late Stephen Keshi, his former boss and Super Eagles captain who he had worked with first as a player and then later as coach.

      “I met him way back. They were in their final years when we came in and he had always had that leadership quality.”

      Amokachi had assisted Keshi in leading Nigeria to their African Cup of Nations win in 2013. Two decades ago, they had both won the same cup as players. They remain the only two to have achieved that double feat in football history. They had been close.

      When he talks of Keshi in one video interview, Amokachi pulls his cap low on his face and then buries his head in his arm, voice starting and stuttering. Before Keshi died in mid-2016, he had coached foreign national teams in Togo and Mali.

      “If you want to learn stuff, you always look up those people pick one or two things and he has always been there.”

      The second was his injury. I had resolved to ask Amokachi about it towards the end of the interview, but he brought it up in the first five minutes after we began to talk, and it came up almost everytime after.

      “Tell me about the injury,” I finally say.

      ‘’Ahh!” he grunts. He throws his head back and looks away, eyes narrowing, as though the mere thought brings him unseen physical pain.

      “It was not my wanting, of course, to stop at an early age,” he says after a long pause. “It wasn’t what I wanted, it wasn’t what the fans wanted, it wasn’t what Nigeria wanted but I just had to let it go.”

      The thing about great things and great careers is that they have to come to an end. For Amokachi, the end had snuck up on him a decade too soon. Right before a 1998 World Cup match with Spain, a match he was supposed to captain, he had suffered an injury to his knee.

      “It just happened,” he says, his tone heavy with regret. “The bad part was it happened in training. That’s what made me furious. In training, not when I was on the field playing a game. I stumbled with one of the players and that was it.”

      At the time, 25-year-old Amokachi had struggled with accepting that it was over. He played for one more season, battling excruciating pain after a corrective surgery gone wrong, leaving cartilage in his knee grating against each other.

      In 2001, after failing several medical tests in Europe, he joined the Colorado Rapids for pre-season training. But one day after 9/11 had happened, he just couldn’t do it anymore — not the tests, not the rejections, not the false hopes.

      “I wasn’t happy with what I was giving on the field. The way I play on a bad day, I give 120%. If I don’t give that, it’s not good enough.”

      It was the end of an era. After some 10 glorious years on the field, the striker knew it was time to exit. “I just decided that I shouldn’t hold back any team I play for. I gave up.”

      New chapter
      These days, when he’s not drilling his team in minus 38-degree weather, Amokachi is home in Nigeria making brand videos or lobbying for African sides.

      Earlier in 2018, Amokachi gave an impassioned speech before Fifa officials in support of Morocco’s bid to host the 2026 World Cup.

      “For Africans, football is life, football is religion,” he had said, looking suave in a dark blue suit.

      Just recently, he posted a commercial he had done for a betting company, encouraging his fans to sign up. He also runs One Child, One Pen, his charity organisation.

      The thing about legends like Amokachi is that they stumble, they fall, but they don’t stay down. Barely five years after his retirement, Amokachi was back on the pitch, a new force coaching local sides such as Nassarawa United and Ifeanyi Ubah to major wins, as well as helping out with the national team. His transitioning from player to coach was way easier than he had initially thought.

      A deeply religious man, Amokachi believes faith saw him through. “I’m still enjoying it. I don’t allow nothing to stress my life.”

      There is still one thing left for him to achieve, however. His great ambition is to coach the Super Eagles to another major win. He’s in love with the crop of players in the team right now and he’s certain that, under his tutorship, Nigerian football would soar once more.

      “When I end up coaching this team, we will win what Nigeria has never won before.”

      It is, in fact, ordained, he says — and who would bet against him?

      • Dr. Drey 4 years ago

        Only lazy ex-internationals claim there are no jobs (in Africa or Europe), sit down at NFF gate and feel entitled to the seat of the National team coach.
        Cheif Odegbami and co should pls take note…!

        • Only a foolish man calls fellow human a lazy man.

        • I sorry for you anytime you start ranting your mouth because you don’t know what awaits your big mouth. Your relatives might be the ones to suffer from your barbarism. Watch your words if you want to grow old.

          • Dr. Drey 4 years ago

            Go and tell that to your parents.

          • Ashy Slashy 4 years ago

            @Femi,don’t waste your time with this maniac.
            His dick stands like a street dog that is about to mate the minute he reads views that he disapproves.
            You have never seen anything quite like it.
            Education is good, but too much of it can tip the balance more towards lunacy.
            Be in no doubt, Drey is a madman confirm.
            Just waka pass whenever you see him making love in his own perverse way to views he opposes.

          • Dr. Drey 4 years ago

            And that is why your life isn’t any better than that of a street dog. At least I have education. You what do you have other than a life of mating with animals for food. LMAO

        • Chima E Samuels 4 years ago

          Indeed a nuisance composed a note of jargons that has nothing to do with the aforementioned headline and to crown it up he insults some ex internationals.

          @Femi you have said it all. Time is the master of teacher and drey or whatever his real name is will surely learn one or two in life in the absence of no moral upbringing.

          • Dr. Drey 4 years ago

            Hahahaha. Idiot.
            Epitome of uselessness. Pot calling kettle black.

            Hope you have managed to wash off the idiocy you displayed here yesterday…? LMAO

            If what you have is what you call upbringing, then upbringing is dead and buried.

            Your own moral upbringing teaches you to prays death for others, tell fat lies in public like Lucifer’s 1st son and rain curses on hardworking young men who are making a meaning of their careers and sacrificing to the joy of the nation. That’s the demonic upbringing come to flaunt here as upbringing…?
            Honestly your intelligence quotient needs a top up.

          • Ashy Slashy 4 years ago

            Chima E Crowther, why u dey waste your time with this Drey.
            Don’t you know that his Doctorate degree has turned him into a psychopath.
            They intellectually he is rich, morally the reprobate is bankrupt.

          • Dr. Drey 4 years ago

            ….and you. A common drooling rabbied street dog. It would have been better if you were even dangote’s dog or some other reasonable person’s dog….no you are chima’s dog….LMAO. One who is about to be offered to the gods as money rituals so he will stop wasting space. I pray you are not sacrifed beside him with the way you have reckless erections whenever you see Dr. Drey. LMAO
            Oponu ayirada…Omo eru lasan lasan

          • Drey the people you are insulting I doubt if in real life you’ll have the audacity to mingle with them. It shows in your low self esteem even the way you talk tells. I know people like you with sad life because there is nothing to show for the federal university your parent sent you. One advice don’t transfer your pain or fake life to people you envy because on a good day I can tell that you’ll call Chima boss or Ashley madam and me your uncle abi na lie I talk?

          • Dr. Drey 4 years ago

            Hehehehe….me call a so-called financial analyst who doesn’t know how to evaluate simple ratios boss…? LMAO
            Birds of the same feathers flock together indeed. By their comments you shall know them.

            At least according to you I went to a federal university…not a night school, neither do I have a bought certification nor am I common vigilante street dog like you and you cahoot. LMAO

            Once again by their comments ye shall know them.

            When you all get to the level of being fellows of the world academy of science, then you’ll qualify to undo the straps of my scandals. LMAO

      • GLORY 4 years ago

        But but eeeeeehhhhh.this book long ooo..

  • Elijah samson 4 years ago

    Can someone please tell me the where about of Kelechi uwakali? That guy is too talented to go in obscurity. I know that Arsenal sold him but since then he has not been playing.

    • Glory 4 years ago

      True, Kelechi case saddens me. He is such a talent but I have notice one let down in his game. Maybe, he just has to do lots of foot work. Kelechi seem to have a flat foot, that doesnt help him to be quick on the ball. He drags along but even then he is able to show his great talent. His turns, twist, leg on n off the ball has to a lot quicker. Besides these, he has every other qualities to be a top top player.

  • Hanif 4 years ago

    Congratulations omo ale9ja,u ve gotten for ursef supporters,,
    Dr drey I av said it times without number dat u shldnt reply dat man again,, he is probably working for some ppl who are not pls with rohr as the coach,, they need go put someone who can listen and follow their commands so they doing all they could to ensure he loses his job….
    Rohr asnt fail and I believe he is doing his best and I can see positivity in that we both belong to this class drey lev omo ale9ja alone with his cohorts

    • Chima E Samuels 4 years ago

      Point of correction no one is supporting Omo9ja or against Rohr if indeed you are following rounds going on in this forum you’ll understand.

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