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Chelsea attacker says he doesn’t mind false nine system but refuses to play the role

Chelsea winger Hakim Ziyech said he wouldn't fret playing close by a bogus nine like Kai Havertz however demanded that the substantial job doesn't exactly measure up for him. 

Playing a focal forward who frequently drops further — a bogus nine — is by all accounts Thomas Tuchel's favored strategic decision as of late. 

Havertz has assumed the part a great deal as of late, remembering for as far back as two games. 

Now and again, even Mason Mount, Christian Pulisic, and Callum Hudson-Odoi have assumed in that part momentarily during games. 

A portion of these assailants needed to adjust to the new framework, however not Ziyech. 

Chelsea FC v Atletico Madrid - UEFA Champions League Round Of 16 Leg Two 

(Photograph by Mike Hewitt/Getty Images) 

"As far as I might be concerned, it's not an issue since I'm accustomed to playing such that we're continually later than expected one another and not remaining in one position," he informed talkSPORT regarding playing close by a bogus nine. 

"With a genuine striker like Tammy [Abraham] or Oli [Giroud], it's likewise acceptable because you can play blend football with them and they can hold the balls for you. 

"So both, for me i,t doesn't make any difference, I like to play in the two sorts of frameworks." 

Chelsea v Morecambe: FA Cup Third Round 

(Photograph by Darren Walsh/Chelsea FC through Getty Images) 

While he wouldn't fret playing close by a bogus nine, Morocco worldwide doesn't appear to be keen on playing as one. 

"Actually no, not actually, Nah. Not for me," he added when gotten some information about being a bogus nine. 

Stade Rennais v Chelsea FC: Group E - UEFA Champions League 

(Photograph by Darren Walsh/Chelsea FC through Getty Images) 

Annal see 

It's anything but unexpected that Ziyech, who is, even more, a playmaker than a forward, would incline toward not being the uttermost player forward in the group. 

However, he additionally made a fascinating point about the upside of having a major No.9 like Abraham and Giroud to hold the ball for the remainder of the group. 

Havertz, who remains at 6ft2 tall, clearly has the tallness to vie for flying duels against focus backs, yet ostensibly isn't as open to playing with his back to objective contrasted with Giroud or Tammy. 

The German global has had the option to make up for it with his superb situating and footwork, nonetheless.

Content created and supplied by: VorsahConfidence (via Opera News )

Callum Hudson-Odoi Christian Pulisic Hakim Ziyech Mason Mount Mike Hewitt


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