Erik ten Hag responds to Manchester United boos amid calls for manager to be sacked

Erik ten Hag responds to Manchester United boos amid calls for manager to be sacked

Erik ten Hag responds to jeers directed at Manchester United as the manager is called into question.

In the midst of demands for his dismissal, Manchester United manager Erik ten Hag claims to comprehend why supporters are jeering his team.

Tuesday night at Old Trafford, Galatasaray twice overcame deficits to win 3-2, handing United their sixth loss in ten games—including both group stage matches for the Champions League.

Ten Hag is aware of the reasons why supporters have booed vociferously after each loss.

They should know that I, along with my squad, share responsibility for this team’s performance and outcome.
“I can understand their disappointment if we don’t currently have the results.
We must improve, I agree.

“However, as I already stated, I have witnessed a team with a great spirit.
Moreover, a group that received support from the crowd throughout the entire game.
Unsurprisingly, the fans ultimately feel the same way as us: disappointed. We feel incredibly let down.

“But that also needs fuel.
The good thing about this team is that they always play with a lot of energy and are highly motivated to play well at the start of every game.

The season’s disastrous start has caused the odds on Ten Hag being the next Premier League manager fired to drop to second favorite, trailing only the odds-on manager of Sheffield United, Paul Heckingbottom.

Kevin Prince-Boateng, a former player for Tottenham, thinks Ten Hag “is not on the level” to lead the team.
I think he’s got to go,” he said to Vibe With Five prior to Galatasaray’s loss.
There isn’t any energy, as far as I can tell.
There isn’t any energy there, in my opinion.

“And what he did to Ronaldo and everything else, it’s too much.
He’s not qualified in my opinion to lead Man United, I believe. Even though the team is not the best, they do have some good players.

But there is still no fire.
When you visit Old Trafford, it’s similar to what you described in that they throw the ball in without any pace, no one gets angry, and no one exudes passion and fire.
If my players aren’t doing that, then as a coach, I must.


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