Home » Sport » Iago Aspas: “I was very happy with the little money” | LaLiga Santander 2021

Iago Aspas: “I was very happy with the little money” | LaLiga Santander 2021

Iago Aspas: "I was very happy with the little money" |  LaLiga Santander 2021

Celta Star continues to live in their city all her life and does not intend to change like her parents: they do not like to go to boxes. Shy and quiet off the field, he tells El Mundo about the little deception that allowed him to enter Celta.

Iago Aspas, in Balados.Rose GonzalezWorld

Vigo Ka Ra breaks the southern land of Galicia in two directions. To the left, the great city of nearly half a million residents and its perpetual leisure options. To the right, the fishing villages that live by and to the sea. arrived at rande bridgeWhich connects both directions, Iago Aspas (Moa, 1987) rejects the bustle and chooses a secondary road that winds and passes along the coast MeeraThe best player in the history of the parish of his native Moa Celtic He has lived all his life.

striker receives World Feather Balados Stadium 72 hours before the initial whistle of the duel against real Madrid, joke with him uncle caudate, who stops by to chat with his assistants after training, and directs the photo session, always with a ball in hand. Afterwards, he sits in a room with murals of celestial legends in the background. there he is, with his idol Alexander Mostovoy Next to: “Man, I grew up with that.”

His mother is from Moa, but his father is not.
My father is from Cuenca. When he was 30, he came here with my uncle to set up a workshop and he met my mother. He turns 80 in May, so he’s 50 here. He doesn’t speak Galician, but hey, he’s adopted Galician. All my brothers were born here, the eldest of whom is 46 years old. Always in moa.
Where does the fever for cars come from?
I’ve always liked them. I got this bug from my brother Jonathan, who is half sick like me. But the idea of ​​playing and always looking at cars came to me because of my father, who eventually spent several afternoons in the workshop.
and his conch mother.
Yes, he retired two years ago, when I got married. It was difficult for us to retire him because he didn’t want to, he wanted his retirement for which he had worked so many years. He said that what he had left was not worth it.
How was your childhood in the village?
He used to play football all day. There was a moa’s field next to my house and when I came home from school I ate a sandwich and went downstairs to play. I took my ball, or the neighbor’s ball, and I went out there. I remember that I was very late in the afternoon until it was dark. If we had a lot, we would set up tournaments on the beach. We jumped over the fence of the field and we took two goalkeepers in the middle of many and we put them in the sand. If people weren’t there, just a friend and I would go for a shoot. Goalkeeper, of course (laughs). PFFFI had been playing football for ten hours a day, from the time I left school, until my father whistled me over for dinner. I saw myself through the window of the house and it was a distinctive whistle.
That essence of starting on the road or at the beach is being lost.
Now everything has become much more professional. Kids come out with great technology, but it’s a schooling technique. I always played on clay pitches until I joined Celta, one of the few teams that had a synthetic grass pitch.
How was your day at home?
My elder brother is eleven years older than me and he almost took care of us day by day. My mother had two jobs, in the morning as a concubine and in the afternoon looking after the children, and my father, after all, like any mechanic, was in the workshop all day. My brother took care of us, although even at that time nine year olds used to play in the street in front of the house without any trouble. I kept playing until my parents came, when we had to do some homework and go to bed.
And now he will not leave his son alone like this…
Today everything has changed. You go to the park and you are watching. From that time on I think there was a lot more freedom for the kids. I lived a minute away from school and since I was little I only walked.
Rose GonzalezWorld

They say that there was already a scoundrel in the story of how he entered Celta.
Yes… (laughs). I used to play with a team on weekends, but not on that ground in front of my house. I had to walk for 15 or 20 minutes. And one day the coach told us that there were some tests at Celta. We talked to our uncle and off we went, but I was very disappointed as we arrived and it turned out that the tests were for babies born in 1986. And I was 87, I was eight… to give a card or whatever, you say you’re from 86 and train”. I didn’t have high heels or anything, I was wearing futsal boots I remember the ground was synthetic and I slipped a lot. We returned home and confessed to our mother that we cheated on them. But well, my mom spoke with Celta and I was lucky. Its Also, my brother went to test and they caught him too. He was 14 years old, he played for Moa and at first he didn’t like to go, but they signed him.
What was it like to play in the big team of the region from such a young age?
This was my first ‘federal’ team. Earlier, I used to play in the team formed by my parents in which we played a kind of neighborhood league and that is it. But then let’s see in Celta… I was from a town, I trained for two days in A Madroa (Sports City) and the rest of the day I played on the beach with my friends. Celta’s academy is a selection from the field in the end, there’s always that superiority and usually you win, so it was a bit like for the other teams when you played against Barra or Madrid, they wanted us.
On a character level, did you feel more than the others for being in Celta?
No, no… Let’s see, I would get angry when I lost, of course. As a child, I had the same attitude as I am now. I like to win and if I lose I get angry (laughs). But not beyond that.
How has it changed over the years?
Nothing’s changed for me. I know where I am, I know my position, I know I play for Celta… but I’ve always had the same gang of friends, I did the same thing when I was 20, However now everything has more side effects. I am a shy and quiet person off the field. What I notice the most is that what I do is more relevant, but I live in the city. Anyone who sees me on Monday sees me shopping on Tuesday or Thursday or at the park with the kids… It’s more natural. When I go to Vigo I find that it is different, I feel more celebrated, although I understand that this is normal. But in the village we all know each other.
You say that you are shy and quiet, has the fact of being known to you impress you?
No I don’t. This is something I have naturally done. I’ve been figuring it out since I was little and I continue with the same mediocrity as before. I’m a quiet guy, I don’t like to attract attention and I would rather be behind than ahead, so to speak.
Rose GonzalezWorld

They have three children, Tiago born in 2016, Mia born in 2018, and Alex, who came into the world last year. Does the eldest know who his father is?
There are things he understands and others he doesn’t. When he comes to the field or is in the park and a kid says to him “Your father Iago is around” and asks me to take a picture of me, but he is still five years old. Or when he goes to school and some ESO kid or something says to him “Look, son of Iago Espas”, but hey, I guess that’s something that will be understood in years.
Are you afraid that your children will grow up in a family known throughout the city?
Let’s see, we are in touch with everything in this life. I try to give him the same humility that my parents gave me. It is true that now you have the financial help that my parents did not have, but I was just as happy who had some money. My mother had two jobs and my father was a mechanic and raised four siblings into a happy family.
Financially, has it been the reward of being able to give your parents what they couldn’t give you as a child?
Mmm no. My parents will always have whatever they want because I am their son, but they live on the same floor, do the same work and have the same friends. He has worked, he has struggled to support his family and is now home alone because his children are gone. But be happy.
And traveling in the fan bus and not in the VIP box sitting in the Baladas stand.
Yes, they did before and still do. Since my mom retired, they travel more sports, although for some because my dad is older and travels 12 hours… so my mom goes with a friend. My parents don’t like box office, they have stood all their life. The other day we went to Baldos to watch the supporting match against Depour and I told my father to come to the box with me and my brother, and he said no, that he was going to his place from the stands with his friends.
If you weren’t a footballer, what would you be?
I can’t tell you. I have always lived for football. I liked it a lot. Maybe it would have been something related to cars because I used to like them, but I was with football 24 hours a day, I used to watch a thousand games when I was younger. I have traveled to a thousand and one farms because I loved it.
Rose GonzalezWorld

Talking about football. He is 34 years old, what thorn is stuck in him?
Pfff… I’ve overcome all the odds I’ve dreamed of as a youngster, but hey, I’ve always had issues with Celta winning a title. It will also be something historic for the club, which will turn 100 next season and what better gift than being able to retire with a title.
Now that there is a lot of talk about mental health, to what extent did the head affect your time in Liverpool and Seville? Get out of your comfort zone, moa and your country.
Those were tough times because I was used to playing everything and playing a leading role, and I came to a big club, I didn’t participate and I wasn’t even with my family. One important thing was that my wife was with me, but of course, she came home disappointed and in the end she ate it all, and she didn’t even have a family. it was difficult. But not playing helped me train myself, change everything and it made me know that it was best to go home. I didn’t care about anything, money or anything, I wanted to feel like a footballer again and regain my confidence.
Does it hurt that you haven’t been able to stream what you’ve shown on Vigo overseas?
No, it has helped me become a footballer. Not playing made me work harder and I watched other classmates, their movements and their expressions. He helped me take it one more time and see what I needed to do to improve.
What will happen after football for Iago Aspas?
I don’t know (laughs). I live for football, as I told you earlier. I like it a lot. I don’t know whether sports director, coach… I don’t know. After so many years I think it will be difficult for me to coach, but as a sports director, traveling, watching football, watching players… I love it, at Celta, of course. I have to finish my English, yes, I have no studies and although I understand it, it is difficult for me to speak it.
“I was young when I started cycling at Celta Vinicius,” he replied to a video at the time titled “Aspas Vinicius Joins Fashion.”
It’s like I’m 12 or 13 (laughs). The change he has made this season from last season has been huge, especially the break in the area that has driven him to score so many goals. Definitely mark many more.
Does the Celta compete better against the bigger guys than the smaller ones?
Each game is a world. Who was to say that Barra was about to put four in Madrid. every day is different. Perhaps in recent seasons it seems that we are good at playing against great players at home, suffering more than we already are.
How many football games do you watch in a week?
Pfff… as long as there are champions and such… on Saturday I can eat four, on Sunday another four… I can calmly watch ten games a week. Little Netflix, some series when the wife cheats on me, but if there’s a game I love it, even if it’s in the kids’ room (laughs).

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Reference from www.elmundo.es

Victoria June