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Fresh from winning Best Volunteer in Youth Football at last month’s Central Region SFA Grassroots Awards, Milton AFC secretary Josephine Rodger spoke to YFS to discuss her time with the club and why the opportunity to play football is so important for kids.
 
Josephine began volunteering at Milton in 2004 when her eldest son, Paul, joined the club’s new soccer school. Her younger son, Marc, joined the club not long after and, although Paul has since left the club, Josephine remains to this day, and is now one of the most respected and involved people at the club.
 
She explained what convinced her to get involved all those years ago:
 
“I’m one of these types of people that’s always been quite hands-on,” she said. “I wanted to try and help where I possibly could, it was just part of bringing up my children.
 
“I was living in a house with my husband and two boys so I had to resign myself to the fact I was going to be buying football strips and football boots, so I just got involved naturally.”
 
She did admit that when it came time for her son’s to get involved in football, her family ties with Milton made choosing a club a no-brainer:
 
“My grandfather used to follow Milton when they were just a one team outfit way back in the 70’s,” she said. “He used to follow them everywhere.”
 
“Him and my dad had an affinity with Milton Football Club, so it’s always been in my family.”
 
Since those early days, Josephine has worked her way up through the club; starting as secretary of the 1994 team, she was in charge of - amongst other things - organising matches, washing kits and fundraising for trips abroad. Not long after, she began splitting her time between the 1994 team and the 98 team, and for the last eight years she has been secretary of the executive committee, meaning she’s now involved in co-ordinating with all youth, ladies and academy teams at the club.
 
And she says she is proud to have been part of the club for so long and to have played a part in it becoming the accredited SFA Community Club it is today.
 
She said: “I’ve watched Milton grow from a club just dipping their toe in the water and getting a soccer school, to a club with a structure put in place that’s creating a pathway for these kids.
 
“We’ve got these kids coming in at the age of four right the way up and feeding into our amateur team.
 
“That’s what it’s all about in my eyes and I can see it happening now so it’s been fantastic for me to witness and to be a big part of – and to actually still be enjoying it is great.”
 
But even after 14 years of tireless work, Josephine admits the Grassroots Award still came as a huge shock:
 
“That was the biggest secret ever,” she said. “Being the secretary of the full club means that when the Grassroots Awards come up I’m always plugging these things.
 
“With the amount of volunteers we’ve got at the club – over a hundred – and every one of them is a hero in my opinion. They all do a fantastic job - they’re all a cog in the huge wheel of Milton - and I send out emails telling them to get their nominations in because there’s loads of worthy people in our club that deserve to get these kind of accolades.
 
“I didn’t know that behind the scenes they were all scheming and it was me that they were actually nominating.”
 
Josephine was presented the award at a ceremony at Motherwell’s Fir Park, where she accepted it on behalf of the entire club, and dedicated the accolade to Mick Mullane, a founding member of the club who sadly passed away in June.
 
She spoke of how amazing it was to learn first-hand of all the amazing work being done to improve and promote grassroots football in this country.
 
She said: “I was really humbled actually when I went up and received the award because to listen to what actually is getting done in football at grassroots level, all the different projects that are on the go and all these people who are volunteers, what they do. It’s fantastic.
 
“I think football sometimes gets a bad press but it’s great to see people getting recognised for all the good things that happen in the sport because there is an awful lot of good happening out there – especially at grassroots level.”
 
Without volunteers, Milton – and clubs all across the country – wouldn’t exist. So what motivates someone to invest so much of their time and effort in youth football? There are few people more qualified than Josephine to answer that question:
 
“I think some parents do it because they have ambitions for their kid and want to see them progress,” she said. “But when I look at the size of Milton Football Club now, we’ve got 400 kids on our books.
 
“It’s just outstanding how it’s all run by volunteers – there’s no paid people at Milton at all. We’ve got to keep that going because if anything happened and our club collapsed, where would these kids end up?
 
“We’ve got some areas around about us that are deprived, and these kids may well end up hanging around on street corners or whatever. Sometimes I feel like the politicians and the council should stand up and take notice because if it wasn’t for these teams, and the volunteers, then these kids would potentially be out vandalising and costing them money.”
 
Josephine is not the first person from Milton to be recognised for their services; club co-founder Pat Griffin is a past Grassroots winner who has also been recognised at national level and by UEFA, and she hopes that in years to come more Milton volunteers are awarded for their efforts.
 
She said: “There’s hundreds of volunteers out there belonging to Milton and I would love to see them continually getting awards because they definitely deserve it, in my eyes.”
“At the very start of the season I sat down with the team and I said to them that I’d consider it a successful season if I could say at the end of it that they’d all improved as footballers. It didn’t matter whether we won all our games or lost all our games.”
 
So says Graeme McFarlane, coach of Milngavie U16s. At the beginning of last season he, along with fellow coach and club secretary Mark Ewing, set about building a squad from scratch; Milngavie were a new team entering the league for the first time.
 
Unsurprisingly, expectations going into the season were modest, but remarkably at the end of the 18 game season Milngavie were four points clear at the top and crowned Central Scotland FA Division C Champions.
 
It was an incredible achievement considering, as Mark Ewing remembers, at the start of the campaign they were barely able to field a team, let alone compete for silverware.
 
“There had been a Milngavie 2002 but it had folded early the season before, so we hadn’t been competing but the club wanted to get a team going at that age group again,” he said. “A couple of the boys who had been with us previously came back, but at the start of the season we were really struggling to get a viable squad together in terms of numbers. Right at the start of the season we had probably five boys who had never played for a club before, so they were coming in to structured football at U16 which is a huge ask.
 
“We didn’t have time for any pre-season matches, so we went straight into the League Cup right at the start of the season, sometimes introducing some boys to each other in the changing room before we went out to play, and we were well beaten in every game. It was a real learning curve for us.”
 
It was a difficult start to life for the new Milngavie squad, but as the league campaign got underway and the players became familiar with each other and what was expected of them on the pitch, their fortunes slowly began to turn.
 
McFarlane recalls: “We lost the first [league match] and we drew the second one but things seemed to gather momentum and the belief grew.
 
“We got them a bit more organised on the pitch so they knew what they were doing – at least three or four of them had never played on an 11-a-side pitch before; they’d never actually been in an organised team playing an organised game, so we had to try and get them sorted with some shaping and knowledge of where they were meant to be depending on where the ball was.
 
“They just cottoned onto it and it snowballed. They won a game, and then they won another and then the next one and they just kept on winning games and the confidence within them grew at an amazing rate.”
 
Whilst the coaching certainly played a big part in the transformation of a team that got thrashed every week (“There were a lot of 6-2s and 5-1s in those early League Cup games,” remembers McFarlane) to league champions, both coaches were quick to play down their role in the success, citing the players’ attitude and character as the main reason for Milngavie’s accomplishments.
 
Ewing said: “It was quite clear that the boys we did have – although some of them were inexperienced – really wanted to be there. They worked incredibly hard at training and bit by bit they really got it together.”
 
McFarlane added: “There’s been a real team spirit and it’s very much come from the players I think.
 
“I’ve been coaching for a while and this was a brilliant experience. Young boys who were keen to learn and listened to what you were saying and then you’d watch them go out on the pitch and they would do these things.”
 
And whilst they didn’t become all-conquering overnight, Ewing recalls how he slowly realised that his side were more than just making up the numbers in the league.
 
“Given the start that we had, I thought we’d be going into the league struggling at the bottom to be perfectly honest,” he said. “The aim was to try and not be last in the league. Then all of a sudden we found we were winning games. Confidence was growing, guys were working hard and it was the turn of the year and all of a sudden we were in the mix in the league. I didn’t think we would win it but I thought we were actually going to end up in the right half of the table at the end.”  
McFarlane also discussed the moment he realised the boys could achieve something special.
 
“Our home game with Stirling Albion was the game where I thought we might be in with a real chance of doing something,” he said. “They were top of the league at the time. The very first game of the season we played them and they beat us 4-3. At the time I thought there wasn’t actually very much between us, and when we played our home game against them about two-thirds of the way through the season and we beat them 2-1 I thought we might have a chance.
 
“The players all knew too. They knew that beating the team who – at that time – were comfortably top of the league laid down a marker that we could compete with these guys.”
 
And so it proved. Momentum and results were going in their favour, and before long Milngavie were in poll position in the league and on the verge of the unlikeliest of title wins.
 
“It became quite a job to keep [the players’] feet on the ground and to concentrate on the fact that we were here just to play our football and that anything else that happens was a bonus,” remembers McFarlane.
 
Perhaps no game epitomises Milngavie’s season than the match the league title was finally confirmed.
 
Trailing North Kelvin Utd 2-0 at half time, there was a danger the wheels could come off the Milngavie fairy-tale: “I think at half time they were starting to think that maybe this wasn’t for us at all,” recalls McFarlane. “Maybe we’re not going to win the league.”
 
But, as befitting a team that had overcome the odds time and time again across the season, they turned it around in the second half to win the game 4-2 and accomplish something that had seemed impossible when they were struggling to field a team only a few months earlier.
 
“When the final whistle went against North Kelvin, the players went mad. Really mad,” said McFarlane.
 
But already, attentions are focussed on the future.
 
Promotion means that next season will be a different test altogether, and now that they’re no longer an unknown quantity, what can Milngavie hope to achieve as they make the step up to Division B? Both coaches are keeping their feet firmly on the ground.
 
Wednesday, 06 June 2018 10:51

GoFitba going strong in Falkirk

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Get fit. Get healthy. Have fun.
 
That’s the objective of GoFitba, a new project from the Scottish Football Partnership Trust that’s offering primary school children the chance to improve their football skills and learn the importance of a healthy diet.
 
Across the twelve-week programme, kids are invited along to participating community football clubs, where they spend an hour working on their skills on the pitch, followed by an hour of classes where they’re taught about nutrition and are even treated to a healthy meal as a reward for their efforts.
 
 
And at the Falkirk Foundation, which has just completed session nine, the project has proven popular with both kids and adults.
 
David Mackay, Head of Community Football at the Falkirk Foundation, discussed why the club got involved in GoFitba:
 
“This programme has been fantastic because it’s given us the opportunity to feed the kids some fruit and healthy meals.
 
“The tie in with the football is great. Most of the kids here are local and supporters of the football club so it’s easy to get them in here, and then we can go through the content of the workbook.
 
“Hopefully, we can hit them with the lifestyle messages that will take them on as they get older, especially at such a young age.”
 
The programme in Falkirk is open to pupils from a number of local schools, including Victoria Primary and Comely Park Primary.
 
This week, as an added bonus, they were treated to a tour of the home changing room before taking to the pitch at the Falkirk Stadium to grace the same surface as many of their heroes.
 
On the field, week nine put the spotlight on defending and, despite the weather being miserable, effort and enthusiasm was high from everyone.
 
 
Following a match at the end of the football hour, the kids made their way back inside to the warm-up area of the stadium, which had been transformed into a make-shift cafeteria.
 
Here, they’re given a meal (pasta bolognaise this week) before making their way through a workbook as a group.
 
Subjects include: the importance of 5-a-day, water and hydration, energy and proteins.
 
On the menu this week was salts and sugar, and why it’s important not to binge them.
 
Mark Miller, a coach at the Falkirk Foundation who takes charge of both the football coaching and the nutrition teaching, talked of the importance of teaching the children about living a healthy lifestyle.
 
He said: “I remember the first week we had them in, some kids were saying all they ate is chicken nuggets and things like that. So, getting the message of what to eat and how to eat it makes a big difference.
 
“The first few weeks they were a bit unsure about whether to eat the food, but as we’ve gone on they’ve all started eating it and responding really well.
 
“Just having the opportunity for the kids to come in and do stuff like this is really good. I speak to the parents every week, and they all say it’s been brilliant that the kids get the chance to come in and do this.”
 
 
And what do the kids themselves make of GoFitba?
 
Nine-year-old Jayden, from Comely Park Primary, said: “I used to eat a lot of junk food, but I’ve quit now and I’ve lost weight.
 
“I think after the 12 weeks are up I’ll be healthier and better at football, and it’s my dream to be a football player.”
 
Ten-year-old Archie, also from Comely Park Primary, had similarly positive things to say about the impact on his diet.
 
He said: “When this started I ate junk food every single day, but now I eat healthy food like bananas. I still do have some junk food but not as much anymore.”
Having proven a resounding success, Mackay is already relishing the chance to bring the project to more children later in the year.
 
He said: “We’re looking forward to running another programme in the new term in August where we will target other schools.
 
“It’s the same programme replicated, we get two programmes worth from the Scottish Football Partnerships Trust which is great because it allows us to have a connection with even more children.”
 
Friday, 18 May 2018 10:29

Eastend celebrate title winning season

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David Andrews, coach of Eastend Colts U16s, has hailed his ‘unplayable’ side after they were crowned CSFA B League Champions.
 
The Colts won 16 of 18 games en route to the title, losing only once in a hugely successful year.
 
And Andrews could not praise his players highly enough for the way they’ve performed this season:
 
“I’ve never seen this many players with such strong character,” he said. “They never know when they’re beaten. 
 
“They’re so mentally strong and, obviously, have quite a lot of talent as well. To play the way they do as a team is incredible; the way they use the ball and shift it around is fantastic. 
 
“When we’re on form we’re almost unplayable.”
 
It’s been a rapid rise for a team completing only its fourth season at this level. The Colts are no strangers to silverware; they’ve won four trophies in the last three years – including the League Cup in January – but 2018 marks the first time they’ve claimed a league title.
 
Andrews discussed the building process that has been going on at the club since their formation.
 
He said: “We started with basically nothing. 
 
“We’ve recruited players’ year-on-year, but this season it became apparent three or four weeks into the season that we were in with a real shout of competing, but we never knew we’d have done as well as we did.”
 
The Colts finished on 49 points, only three ahead of their nearest challenger, Craigpark Colts, but Andrews felt that – once his side reached the top of the table – they would always have too much for the chasing pack.
 
“I could see from the way we were playing that teams couldn’t get close to us,” he said. “We used the ball so well.
 
“Craigpark were the team giving us the nearest challenge. But you could tell from the games against them that there was a difference in the quality of both teams.”
 
The Colts lost 2-0 to Craigpark in a League Cup group at the start of the year, but bounced back to beat them 4-0, 3-1, and 4-0 in their subsequent meetings.
 
And it was the final game against Craigpark that Andrews felt was a decisive moment in the title race.
 
“We played Third Lanark a couple of weeks ago and they beat us 3-2, which meant that we had to beat Craigpark to ensure we could win the title on the last day of the season against Lenzie.
 
“We expected to turn up and get into a real fight [in the 4-0 victory against Craigpark], but after about 15-20 minutes of the game we’d basically put it out of sight. For me, that was the League sown up in that game.”
 
With title success comes promotion, and the Colts will now make the step-up to the A League.
 
But it’s not a challenge that Andrews feels daunted by, as he begins looking ahead to what he hopes will be another successful league campaign.
 
“I don’t see there’s any reason why we can’t go up there and handle ourselves in the A league,” he said. “There’s a lot of good teams up there but I don’t think we’ll be going just to make the numbers up.
 
“If we can keep the nucleus of players that we’ve got just now then I don’t see why we couldn’t go up and mount a serious challenge for that title as well.”
 
(Photo courtesy of CUFC 2003)
 
ES Galaxy player Andrew Donnelly paid a visit to Cumbernauld to thank the players of Cumbernauld United 2003’s for their help after he was taken to hospital with a head injury during a match between the two sides earlier this month.
 
Donnelly travelled down to meet the squad to thank them for the concern they showed after he was taken to hospital after suffering a head injury during a meeting between ES Galaxy and Cumbernauld United at the beginning of May.
 
Cumbernauld were presented with a pendant by Andrew and ES Galaxy for the support they offered during a very stressful time for Andrew and his family.
 
Cumbernauld posted on their Facebook page shortly after the incident saying, “As we were 3-0 up the ES coach conceded the tie in a terrific act of sportsmanship. ES Galaxy are a well-run team with great bunch of boys and coaches.”
 
The injury unfortunately kept Andrew out of ES Galaxy’s trip to compete in the Blackpool Cup, but his father Jim thanked everyone for their support.
 
“Liz, Andrew and I would like to thank everyone for their support tonight, it really meant a lot to us. It is a privilege to be part of such a close knit team. Thank you so much.
 
“He is disappointed that he can’t travel to Blackpool but he is determined to be fit and healthy for the festivals at the end of the month.”
 
It is always nice to see true sportsmanship shine through and credit must go to both clubs for the respect they have shown each other.
 
Everyone at YFS would like to wish Andrew all the best as he continues his recovery and we hope to be covering one of his matches very soon.
 
After a successful season 2016/17 where the club were successful on a number of playing fronts with two sides reaching the pinnacle of the Scottish Youth Cup final, a club record Regional Cup treble and other league titles and cups it would be hard to better that. 
 
However 2017/18 for Syngenta Juveniles has continued at a pace with a new Executive Committee and club chairman at the helm. At a time when fund raising, putting teams on parks and generally keeping boys and girls in the games with competing distractions, the club have continued to grow and put in place the foundations for the future.
 
A new 25 year lease was secured at the end of 2017 with Little Kerse Leisure landlord and supporter of the club Stephen Barr. The lease gave the club access to best in class facilities in the Central Region with 35acres of land, 5 maintained grass parks and a newly laid FIFA1 standard 3G park that was laid before the winter started.
 
That alone allowed the Syngenta sides to continue at a pace during the bad weather when other clubs were less fortunate and games were being cancelled weekly. 
 
However it doesn’t end there and with the second FIFA1 3G show pitch scheduled to be finished by the middle of May and four new changing room blocks arriving to supplement the existing facilities the club really have continued to build for the future. On Sunday 29th May, the club had the chance to visit and try out their new second astro.
 
The facilities have continued to attract new players, parents and indeed coaches to the club and the teams have continued with the charge for success. A number of their sides are again competing for silverware with the U19s in an unprecedented third Scottish Final and the U17s looking to defend their Regional Cup title in a June final to be played at Ochilview. 
 
Our developmental sides have continued to grow with new age groups rapidly increasing at 2012 and 2011 age groups and some our younger squads competing in Holland and Spain this Easter.
 
With the launch of the inaugural Kelpies Cup festival in August, nearly already a sell out, the future continues to look bright and indeed orange for the seasons coming with club also agreeing to a new kit deal with Hummel through RJM Sports Ltd.
 
The club are continually on the look out for new players, coaches and sponsors so to find out more have a look at their Facebook page https://www.facebook.com/syjuvsfc/
 
GoFitba is a football-based community project tailored for primary school kids and delivered by The Scottish Football Partnership Trust in association with community football clubs.
 
The main objective of this exciting initiative is to teach children how to eat healthy and engage them in regular and fun activity through playing football.
 
The project joins boys and girls from 8-12 years old from all different schools and lasts for 12 weeks. All sessions start with a 30-45 minute educational class but is made as dynamic and interactive as possible.
 
Every child was supplied with a glossy workbook, in which they learned about The Eatwell Guide, healthy choices, the importance of drinking water and the dangers of too much sugar and salt in their diet.
 
After the class, the kids got the chance to step out of the classroom and onto the football pitch to have a training session, during which they practiced and learned about warm ups, and new football skills, while also refreshing the tips and knowledge they learnt earlier on.
 
With these sessions, the club and the project hope to get these young people engaged in regular exercise.
 
Leading the session at Cumbernauld Colts was 22-year old coach Alexander Miller.
 
Alex has been a coach since he was 16 and at the age of 18, when he retired as a player, he decided to go into coaching and now, alongside his work for GoFitba, he coaches the Colts’ U17 team and assists with the U20s as well.
 
Commenting on the project, Miller said, “Every week you see progress with the kids that attend regularly.  Schools love it and the kids feel more comfortable to learn here as they don’t have any pressure and they can have fun”
 
One of the assistant coaches, 40-year old John Symth, was already involved in this project last year.
 
“The kids have fun and you see them progressing and enjoying football, it’s a win win”
 
“Alex’s passion makes the kids feel comfortable in the project, parents are very happy as well because they see their kids learning how to be healthy and having fun”
 
The work and passion shown by all who have volunteered their time and effort to the project is incredibly admirable, with parents really happy with the club’s involvement as well as the kids who attend.
 
 
Lindsay Taylor has only been in two sessions so far, along with her sister and brother, and she likes the skills and tips that she has learned and is sure she will keep applying them after she finishes.
 
Logan Anderson, another student on the project, has been assisting for four weeks and cannot speak highly enough of the project. The youngster has expressed a desire to become a goalkeeper, like Keylor Navas, the goalkeeper from his favourite football team, Real Madrid.
 
At the end of the session the kids sat together to have dinner, learning skills ranging from table manners to personal hygiene tips.
 
The impact that the project has had on the kids so far is amazing. I am incredibly lucky to see with my own eyes how the session works and how the kids feel and it was clear to see how much fun everyone was having, even when they were doing book exercises.
 
A huge amount of credit must go to all the coaches at Cumbernauld Colts who were a great help throughout the day.
 
Hopefully GoFitba can continue for many years to come!
 
The first winner of the Scottish Building Society SWPL Player of the Month for 2018 has been announced as Chelsea McEachran of Central Girls Football Academy. Just under a thousand public votes were cast for the award with Chelsea picking up over a third of the vote. McEachran is one of the youngest players to play in the SWPL and her success at adult level comes off the back of a sparkling youth career. This included two Scottish Cup victories at 13's and 15's level with Falkirk and Central FA respectively. In both finals she scored twice. A statement from SWPL read:
 
Since gaining promotion to Scottish Building Society SWPL 2, Central Girls FA have shown they will be a tough team to beat. Their 3-1 win away to St Johnstone was perhaps the shock of the opening Sunday. While they’ve lost their last two matches (2-1 at home to Kilmarnock and 3-1 away to Motherwell), those games have been against the current top two teams.
 
Part of their success and strong performances have been in midfield, where 15 year-old Chelsea has excelled. Speaking from the Indodrill Stadium, Alloa, she said: “To have won this award is a huge honour. This is a very competitive league and we knew we’d have to battle for every point. It’s really pleasing to have a win under our belts and to be getting such recognition at the same time.
 
“To have lost our last two matches is disappointing but we’ve certainly not been outclassed against two of the most inform teams. We’re in good spirits about the season ahead and are confident of maintaining our Scottish Building Society SWPL 2 status.”
 
Kerra McKinnie, Head of Marketing & Communications for Scottish Building Society, said: “We’d like to say congratulations to Chelsea and Central Girls FA. 2018 has been a fantastic year for the club and this is further recognition of their hard work.
 
“This is the first award of the new season and already we’ve seen a really high level of interest. Just under a thousand votes came in, despite us reducing the voting time. We’re delighted to, therefore, see the continued growth in support for the Scottish Building Society SWPL.”
 
Also nominated for the March award was Suzanne Mulvey (Motherwell), Nina Fitzsimmons (Hamilton Academical), and Katey Turner (Hibernian).
 
“I’d like to say well done to Chelsea for winning the award and to all those who were nominated” said Kerra. “The early season has proved once again that both leagues will be extremely competitive and we’re sure that’ll be the same when it comes to the Player of the Month Award.”

In this edition of #WhatsYourStory we look ahead to Finnart’s trip to the Blackpool International Trophy with Trans World Soccer.

The Glasgow based club will be joining a number of other Scottish teams aiming to bring back the trophy.

Youth Football Scotland caught up with the Finnart coaches to find out how they are preparing for the tournament, and what they are most looking forward to.

With it being their ‘first tournament outside of Scotland since Easter 2015’, they will be aiming to make it a winning return.

Currently, Finnart are challenging for their domestic league, and ‘are looking to put up a bigger challenge when they travel down this Easter’.

With two age groups going down to Blackpool, Finnart will be hoping that they can bring a couple of trophies back to Glasgow and be the benchmark for Scottish clubs travelling with Trans World Soccer.


#WHATSYOURSTORY is a campaign to learn more about the teams participating in tournaments with Trans World Soccer throughout 2018. If you, or anyone you know is participating in one of these events please get in touch with This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.and tell us your story. Alternatively, click here to learn more about the upcoming tournaments in 2018.
 

In this edition of #WhatsYourStory we look ahead to Wishaw Wycombe Wanderers trip to the Manchester Easter Cup with Trans World Soccer.

Along with a host of other Scottish teams, Wishaw WW will be competing against teams from around the world in a fiercely competitive cup.

Youth Football Scotland caught up with the team coach to find out what the team are most looking forward to ahead of their trip down south.

The boys are excited for their first trip away together, and will be hoping to make some positive memories this Easter.

The path to glory is well known at Wishaw Wycombe Wonderers, with the youth club promoting great players such as Lee Miller and Kieran Tierney, along with the great snooker player John Higgins.  

The boys will be hoping to impress in Manchester, with the ultimate goal of reaching the heights of the former players that have come through the academy.

 

#WHATSYOURSTORY is a campaign to learn more about the teams participating in tournaments with Trans World Soccer throughout 2018. If you, or anyone you know is participating in one of these events please get in touch with This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.and tell us your story. Alternatively, click here to learn more about the upcoming tournaments in 2018.

 

 
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