Wolves produced a three-minute video for their players to show where they can and can't go.
Each player has an individual station they report to on arrival. Food is left by their car to take home with them. It's a detailed and regimented operation.
— Tim Spiers (@TimSpiers) May 27, 2020
As per his report with fellow journalist David Ornstein, Spiers touches on the many rules associated with the Premier League’s Project Restart during contact training, which includes the banning of spitting, the introduction of one-way systems indoors, each session is filmed for the top flight, and there is to be disinfectant and hand gel readily made available everywhere.
Is Project Restart a good idea?
Indeed, Wolves have produced a three-minute video for their players to show where exactly they can and cannot go. Each player has an individual station that they report to upon arrival, and food is left by their car to take home with them, with Spiers claiming that it is a detailed and regimented operation.
The players will arguably need to train relatively hard in order for them to get themselves into full match fitness, as the top flight have launched Project Restart in the hope that England’s highest division will resume again following the outbreak of the global pandemic.
Moreover, WWFC will be looking to carry on from where they left off after finishing in a relatively impressive sixth place in the league table on 43 points, just five off of a UEFA Champions League place with nine matches still left for them to play, according to the BBC.
However, with games against the likes of Sheffield United, Arsenal and Chelsea still left to play, Nuno Espirito Santo’s team will be hoping to collect as many points as possible against sides in and around them.
Wanderers, do you think you can qualify for the Champions League this season? Comment below!
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