Mohamed Sabra or the ascent of a soccer master? Mohamed Sabra lives in Australia and is a soccer player. He likes to watch the professional leagues in England, Spain, Germany.
Mohamed Sabra on the top soccer players: Who are the best football players in the world? I bet you will be asking this question as the football community was put to as a standstill amidst the CORONA VIRUS pandemic ravaging the world over. The weekend cheers of the English premiere league (EPL), the Spanish league (la liga), the Italian league(serial A) have suddenly gone quiet as well as the midweek nights roar and intrigues of the Europa league, and the champion league all on hold.
Mohamed Sabra about the best soccer players and clubs : Kevin De Bruyne is a technical phenom. The world goes wild for Trent Alexander-Arnold’s crossing ability, but De Bruyne may just be the best crosser in Premier League history, David Beckham included. He has piled up 16 assists in just 25 Premier League games so far this season, and will continue to post freakish numbers in every campaign until he leaves Man City. An artist, and a deadly one at that.
On the pitch, N’Golo Kante does not play like a superstar. He doesn’t have terrific footwork, he rarely scores, and he never really lands himself in hot water. Off it, he doesn’t act like one either. No flashy cars (he still drives a Mini Cooper), no fancy designer clothes, and no partying til the early hours. But that is exactly what makes him so unassumingly, but terrifyingly, brilliant. Whether it’s chasing the ball relentlessly for 90 mins, sitting in front of the back four, or playing as an attacking midfielder, the versatile 28-year-old always adds value, and a lot of it.
Mohamed Sabra about best Manchester United players : Old Trafford has seen countless greats come and go, their brilliance living long in the memory. In 50th place is centre-forward Stuart Pearson, who scored 66 goals in 180 appearances for Manchester United in his five years at the club. The technically-gifted Englishman was a popular player at Old Trafford, utilising his intelligent movement to get into excellent goal-scoring positions. David Herd may not have been selected by Matt Busby for the European Cup final in 1968, but he was a vastly-underrated player. The Scotsman was born to find the back of the net, scoring almost 150 goals for the side in a seven-year stint.