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heard anyone talk of people going to a better school. "Kids are kids, they don't really bother about things too much, they just get on with it. In any case, I would not let it happen. In our dressing room we are pretty strict, we have a code of discipline, standards, and rules are set down but we've never had a problem.
they are good footballers. "There are two arguments as to which is more important, those who find them and those who coach them. For me talent identification is massive, if we can get the right players we have a great opportunity to coach them and improve them. "Then, McDonaugh explained, it was all about coaching the youngsters through the various age levels, the hardest being making that step into the first team with many factors having a bearing in the years in between, the upshot being that many of those young hopefuls will fall by the wayside. Football, of course, was once seen as the province of youngsters who'd grown up playing on the streets of council housing schemes where all you needed was Flyknit Air Force 1 Low White a couple of jumpers and ball. Rugby, on the other hand, was regarded as the preserve of those who attended private schools, those generally seen as more affluent. McDonaugh, though, believes the change in society through the years has seen a shift in such perceptions, long gone are the days thanks to the huge increase in car ownership of street football, many schools no longer have teams covering every age group from first year to sixth while the advent of computer games and the like have undoubtedly had an impact on participation in sport. He said: "The game, too, has changed. When we were youngsters if you were going to go full time you had to leave school at the end of fourth year at 16.
days with the remainder spent at school, He had the best of both worlds. "And although he accepts that at one time there may have been an "us and them" type of attitude between youngsters coming from such different backgrounds, McDonaugh insisted that, too, has long gone. He said: "There is, of Air Force Black White
"We have a great bunch of boys who have been there for years, a welcoming environment regardless of where they are from and whatever background they may have. It's important we keep that. "Proof of such togetherness, McDonaugh claimed, came when Harris turned up to watch the Under 20s on Tuesday night, the winger happily packing away his team mates' dirty kit after the match while they showered. He said: "Alex took a bit of stick, the boys asking if he had a pen with him as he'd be getting asked for autographs. They were joking that having scored a try at Murrayfield and a goal at Hampden they were taking bets on him winning Wimbledon this summer and the Open at Muirfield. "But there's not an ounce of jealously among them, no green eyed monsters. They are a tight group, all very friendly. In fact, i.
Now they can stay on to sixth year. Alex, for example, did a bit of both last year. He split his week, coming into the club for two or three Nike Air Force 1 Low Black And White Suede
course, friendly banter between all the boys, but I can honestly say I have never Air Force One Red Suede
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