Jeju Kim Hak-beom’s stereotype shaking off, “I can’t force myself… I’ll go to Hallasan Country.”

Jeju United’s new head coach Kim Hak-beom has begun to break through stereotypes about himself.

Kim held a press conference on his inauguration at the Jeju United Club House at 2 p.m. on Saturday. “I’m happy to be in a good, beautiful, and happy Jeju,” he said. “I’ll play soccer with my teammates and coaches in a happy place.”랭크카지노주소

Kim has a brilliant career as a coach. Starting with Seongnam Ilhwa (current Seongnam FC) acting coach in 2004, he played for Henan Jenye (China), Gangwon FC, Seongnam FC, and Gwangju FC. He also won one league title and one FA Cup.

He also displayed leadership in the under-23 national team in 2018, winning the gold medal at the 2018 Jakarta-Palembang Asian Games, the 2020 Asian Football Confederation (AFC) U-23 Championship, and reaching the quarterfinals at the 2020 Tokyo Olympics.

There is also a static image surrounding him like a rich leader’s history. Strong charisma and tongue-in-cheek physical training are typical.

“The players know me so well that they don’t have to make an appeal,” head coach Kim said. “I think it’s important that we can all go together.” He added, “Now we’re a generation where coercive things don’t work,” and added, “When you understand why you have to do it, you get a better effect.”

As for climbing Hallasan Mountain, which is the same as Jeju’s winter training specialty, he said, “I want all of the U-18 team and club members to go up once, but I need permission to climb it.” He showed his example by saying, “If I have a chance, what if all members go up, but I will go to the country for now.”

On top of that, he became the oldest coach in the K-League this season. Another challenge he has to overcome is that he returned to the K-League after seven years.

“I think age is a number and I don’t think it’s important,” head coach Kim said. “I don’t think the number is small and I think it’s fresh and good at communicating.” “It’s important to change your thoughts,” he said. “If I do well, I’ll do it responsibly because I think it will give more leaders a chance.”

I am also trying to figure out the flow of the K-League.” “According to figures, I was away for six seasons, but I was still there,” Kim said. “I was there to select players as national team coach by age.”

“The reason why the K-League is changing is that we used to go down for defensive soccer, but now we have to raise the line to play pressure soccer a lot. It is also a cloud of global soccer,” he said. “I’m encouraged because challenging leaders seem to want to play such soccer,” he said. “I’ve been watching the K-League all along.”

“Currently, European soccer has narrowed its gap compared to the World Cup in Qatar,” he said. “It is challenging to introduce such a thing. We don’t know without challenging ourselves,” he said, adding that he is also aware of global soccer trends.

“There has been no major league championship in Jeju since 1989,” he said, expressing expectations that “the representative, general manager, coaching staff, front desk and team will all unite to win the trophy. Please continue to pay attention and keep an eye on it.”

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