Darwin Nunez singled out at Liverpool hotel as club legends face challenging questions

A new day, a new chance for Liverpool fans to camp in and around the team hotel in Singapore.

And those who showed up just after noon on Tuesday were rewarded for their patience as Darwin Nunez and Joe Gomez entered the reception area.

Shouts of “Nunez, Nunez” and loud applause were heard throughout the hall before the striker disappeared. In fact, it was good-natured and harmless fun, during which the members of the official fan club were then invited to a meeting to get to know each other.

However, the same is not true for all accredited media, as a notice was sent out over the weekend banning club colors and photos with players in press areas.

But this did not stop Alexis Mac Allister for a click or two in the mixed area after the open training on Saturday, while before the press conference before Tuesday’s game, a man around the medium room passed with a “Firmino 9” 2019/20 home Jersey and a cap beautifully in numerous Liverpool -related badges. He hasn’t worked for LFC TV.

The group of former players who help to promote Liverpool’s new trip to the Far East is certainly made to work for their dinner.

Every morning one of them was chosen the first time for the cameras in the Ritz-Carlton Hotel for questions from the Asian television channels of Veld and group representatives of invited supporters.

Most is safe, Knockabout things. From time to time, a really examined or sharp question slips through the defense.

Lucas Leiva, for example, was softened before recalling that the crowd of Angefield was not united by him in the first phases of his red career.

And Martin Skrtel seemed to be a little confused when he was communicated that he had spent eight and a half years in Liverpool, but only won only one trophy. I’m sure he already knew it was right.

The seven-hour jet lag between Great Britain and Singapore as well as the relatively short duration of the trip was for moments of confusion, with the players of the period, many other employees at local time and the small number of journalists who worked on time in Great Britain.

To put it this way, remembering the day we are has become a challenge.

But despite the nearly 7,000 mile distance, there’s still a way to track what’s happening back home.

And it led to the sight of some traveling journalists and Liverpool fans gathered around glass-backed mobile phones in an outside bar on Boat Quay at 1am to watch the final stages of the final test of an exciting Ashes cricket series.

The looks of alarm on the faces of surrounding locals at the tables as Stuart Broad was greeted with loud cheers and secured the last Australian wicket spoke volumes.



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