Son ‘in Spurs changing room in tears refusing to lift head’ after Gomes woe

first_imgDELLE ALLI revealed Son Heung-Min was crying so much in the Spurs’ changing room after Everton star Andre Gomes’ suspected broken leg that he “can’t even pick his head up”.Tottenham boss Mauricio Pochettino thanked Toffees players like Sean Coleman for visiting the away room to console Son, who was shown a red card after Gomes twisted awkwardly following his challenge and a resulting collision with Serge Aurier.2 Son Heung-Min is distraught after realising how serious the injury to Andre Gomes wasCredit: EPA2 Everton star Andre Gomes was carried off after lengthy treatment and taken straight to hospital, with players on both sides distraughtCredit: AFP or licensorsAnd Alli, whose goal was cancelled out by Cenk Tosun in a 1-1 Premier League draw, told Sky Sports Son appeared inconsolableEngland midfielder Alli said: “I’ve just been in to the changing rooms and he is devastated and he is in tears but it’s not his fault.”Sonny know he is one of the nicest people you will meet and he would never mean to do that and you can see that with his reaction. Son breaks down in tears as Gomes screams in agony from broken ankleProof Martin Atkinson changed his mind on Son red card after horror Gomes injuryPrem release statement on why Son was sent off after Gomes leg horrorEverton confirm surgery for Gomes on Monday after breaking right ankleEverton stars including Coleman went into Spurs dressing room to comfort SonSon ‘in Spurs changing room in tears refusing to lift head’ after Gomes woeTosun recalls harrowing moment Andre Gomes lay crying in shock with his eyes wide open after Son tackle PUNDITS BLAST RED CARDMICHAEL OWEN: “Shocking decision to send Son off but that’s insignificant in the scheme of things. The wellbeing of players is the most important thing. Get well soon Andre Gomes.”GARY LINEKER: “Son clearly massively upset. Without the injury he wouldn’t have been shown a red card. He’ll care less about that than injuring a fellow professional so seriously. Such a shame. “”He can’t even pick his head up he is crying that much in the changing rooms. It’s never nice to see.”Alli added that Gomes’ contorted leg and the  Portuguese midfielder’s obvious pain made the incident hard to look at.He said: “It’s not nice to see that. I didn’t want to look at what was going on but we just have to send him our best wishes.”He is an amazing footballer and it is never nice to see that.”MOST READ IN FOOTBALLTHROUGH ITRobbie Keane reveals Claudine’s father was ’50-50′ in coronavirus battleTOP SELLERGavin Whelan has gone from League of Ireland to David Beckham’s InstagramExclusiveRIYAD RAIDMan City’s Riyad Mahrez has three luxury watches stolen in £500,000 raidPicturedAN EYEFULMeet Playboy model and football agent Anamaria Prodan bidding to buy her own clubI SAW ROORodallega saw Rooney ‘drinking like madman’ & Gerrard ‘on bar dancing shirtless’NEXT STEPJonny Hayes set to move to English Championship having been let go by CelticEverton finished the stronger after the lengthy delay while Gomes received on-pitch treatmentAnd Alli said: “That sort of injury does play on your mind but you have to stay professional.”With 12 minutes added time you have to try and stay focused but unfortunately we switched off for a split second. We now have to pick ourselves up.”Mario Balotelli walks off pitch following racist abuse by Verona supporterslast_img read more

Want To Work From Home Early In Your Career?

first_imgTechnology has changed the workplace in countless ways – conference calls, emails, Skype meetings, social media groups, and more offer new ways for employees to communicate. Technology has also allowed for more flexibility in the workplace; virtual work options like telecommuting allow employees to stay connected and do their work from outside the office. But as a Gen Y employee, how do you propose this flexible work option?First, how important is flexibility? The answer: very. In fact, more than half of 18-44 year old workers plan to look for a new job with an employer that offers flexible work options.“The key to successfully approaching your employer about telecommuting is building trust,” says Sara Sutton Fell, CEO of FlexJobs. “Especially as a young employee who is new to the workplace, many employers automatically assume you’ll need a little extra hand-holding and oversight until you gain their trust. So, if you want to try out telecommuting, you have to demonstrate to your employer that you’re trustworthy in any situation, whether you’re working right in front of them, or from your own home.”Just in time for National Telecommute Week, here are some of Sutton Fell’s tips on how to talk to your employer about telecommuting:1. “Craft a detailed proposal”                                             Don’t just throw out the idea of telecommuting — have a plan to back it up. Sutton Fell emphasizes being specific: outline how often you will check in, how you will check in (phone? Email? Skype?), and other specifics. Explain what your daily schedule will be and how you will stay on top of your work and generate results.“If you give them a proposal that covers trust, communication and productivity, you’ll come across as serious and diligent, and your employer is more likely to take the proposal seriously,” says Sutton Fell.2. “Focus on why telecommuting is good for the employer, not good for you”Don’t talk about what you want out of telecommuting, but how it will benefit your employer. You’ll save time by not commuting, so you can get more work done, plus save your employer overhead costs like office space and utilities.“If you focus too much on what you want out of the situation, your proposal will seem self-focused and unconvincing,” said Sutton Fell. “Instead, focus on how you’ll get more work done, be less distracted, and save the company money.” All things that employers want to hear!3. “Suggest a trial run”If your employer isn’t convinced or doesn’t approve of full-time telecommuting, ask for a trial run; maybe a few days a week for a month or more.“Recommend regular meetings to evaluate your performance and move on from there, adding a day at a time until you’re a full-time telecommuter,” said Sutton Fell. “You might actually find that you prefer being in the office for a few days to work face-to-face.”Ultimately, the telecommuting decision is up to your boss; but if you approach the subject strategically with a plan in mind and some flexibility to negotiate, you may be able to have the flexible work schedule you desire.Do you telecommute? How did you approach the subject with your boss? Let us know below.last_img read more