Do or die for the daihyo

Japan finally picked up a win in their last warm-up game ahead of the World Cup, but with Colombia up next improvements are still required all over the pitch… (日本語版はこちら)

Football Channel, Saturday 16th May, 2018

In England there is a saying that a team is ‘already on the beach’. It is used towards the end of the season when a side has nothing to play for and knows it can’t win any trophies or be relegated, and implies that while the players are on the pitch in body their minds are already elsewhere, focused on the surf and the sand and topping up their tans.

In the second half in Innsbruck last Tuesday Paraguay were very much ‘on the beach’, as Gustavo Morinigo’s men sleepwalked through the second 45 minutes of their friendly against Japan and allowed the Samurai Blue to pick up a much-needed, morale-boosting 4-2 win in their final warm-up ahead of the World Cup.

However, English football also has the maxim that, ‘you can only beat what’s put in front of you’, and the fact that Japan were able – just about – to overcome their disinterested opponents was just what the doctor ordered after a miserable few months.

The dark clouds hanging over Akira Nishino’s squad haven’t been blown away completely by a victory assisted by some questionable goalkeeping and an own goal, but a win is a win and the players have at least remembered what it feels like to bask in the glow of victory ahead of today’s vital opener against Colombia.

At the same time, the side should certainly not be getting too carried away, and the fact remains that they still face an uphill struggle to make any kind of impact in Russia.

The first 45 minutes against Paraguay were as uninspiring as the earlier losses to Switzerland and Ghana, with the team devoid of any real spark in attack and continuing to look susceptible defensively. There were far too many unforced errors, with possession surrendered cheaply and accuracy once again lacking with final balls and shots, and while things improved in the second period that was as much down to Paraguay switching off as it was to Japan clicking up a gear or two.

After the miserable 2-0 defeat to Ghana on 30 May Makoto Hasebe was attempting to remain positive, pointing out that the team knew which areas they had to improve in.

“I think it’s big that the two goals we conceded came about as a result of our mistakes, not being broken down,” the captain said.

Football Channel, Tuesday 19th June, 2018

“We need to correct those kind of errors, but we weren’t really opened up by the opponent. We still have a lot to work on, plenty of issues are cropping up, but we are in the middle of the process so I don’t feel things are especially bad.”

The concern, however, is the very fact that the team was still in the middle of the process on the eve of the competition. Three years of work under Vahid Halilhodzic were thrown out the window at the eleventh hour, and although the starting eleven doesn’t look like it will be hugely different to that from Brazil four years ago, the ongoing lack of cohesion in the side is a big worry.

“Everyone is talking about ‘veterans, veterans’, but personally I still think of myself as young and feel like I’m in the best condition of my career, including mentally,” Yuto Nagatomo said at the team’s pre-tournament training camp in Chiba, three weeks before attempting to prove his youthfulness with a hugely questionable new hairstyle.

“I don’t feel the years at all, but there are still many things that us players with plenty of experience can pass on to the younger players. That isn’t just in terms of speaking with them, but also demonstrating things on the pitch. In that respect I want to become a player who leads by example.”

That is certainly vital in the cauldron of the World Cup, but a cursory glance at Japan’s 23 raises the question as to which youngsters exactly the wise old heads will be guiding in Russia. Just two of the squad are aged 24 or under, and they are third choice goalkeeper Kosuke Nakamura and fourth choice centre back Naomichi Ueda.

Who will inject some life into the team’s attacks? Where is the fearless tyro willing to try something different in a tight spot? Where are the young legs to charge around and see out a win or chase down lost causes? The Keisuke Honda against Cameroon in 2010? The Yosuke Ideguchi against Australia in 2017?

Ultimately, those are the things that settle games at the World Cup, and while the win over Paraguay will have offered the team a little encouragement they are going to need to perform at a significantly higher level at the competition proper. The question is: does this group of players have it in them?


Samurai Blue hoping to exceed expectations at World Cup

Japan get their sixth consecutive World Cup campaign underway on Tuesday, when they take on Colombia in Saransk.

Japan Forward, Sunday 17th June, 2018

I took a look at the side’s preparations for the tournament for Japan Forward, considering how large the spectre of Vahid Halilhodzic will loom over the Samurai Blue’s campaign.


Petrovic impressing in Sapporo

Consadole Sapporo have been one of the surprise packages in J1 so far this season, with Mihailo Petrovic showing once again that he knows exactly how to get a team working as a unit… (日本語版はこちら)

Football Channel, Wednesday 23rd May, 2018 11th May, 2018

Sanfrecce Hiroshima are clearly the surprise package of the J1 season as we head into the World Cup break, and the turnaround Hiroshi Jokuku has brought about in last season’s 15th-placed side to leave them nine points clear at the top of the table has been remarkable.

He is not the only experienced manager to have made an instant impression at his new club, with Kenta Hasegawa also slipping straight into his groove at FC Tokyo and ensuring they are the side closest to the Purple Archers after 15 games.

The work of Mihailo Petrovic at Hokkaido Consadole Sapporo is equally impressive though, and the 60-year-old has not wasted any time instilling his possession-based football in a team that was sitting 15th on just 12 points after 15 games of the 2017 season.

Shuhei Yomoda ultimately steered the club comfortably to their joint-best finish of 11th last term, and he seemed a little harshly treated when Consadole decided to replace him with Petrovic ahead of the 2018 campaign.

With Yomoda kept on as head coach alongside Petrovic, however, the team have gone from strength to strength this year, and despite a 4-0 humbling away to Kobe last weekend – their first defeat in 12 games, and one suffered with nine men after the sendings-off to Kim Min-tae and Hiroki Miyazawa – they sit fifth in the standings, level on 26 points with Cerezo Osaka and just one behind reigning champions and third-placed Kawasaki Frontale.

The players know there’s still a long way to go though, and talismanic striker Jay Bothroyd made it clear after the 0-0 draw away to Tokyo on 13 May that the team have no intention of resting on their laurels.

“I think there’s still another level we can play at,” the Englishman said after making his return from a two-month injury lay-off.

“I don’t like to get too carried away, it’s only 13 or 14 games so there’s another 20 games left and this is not the business part of the season – the back end is, the middle is – and that’s when we need to be in this kind of form.”

The 36-year-old was quick to acknowledge the impact Petrovic has had in building on last year’s success, but was keen to stress that the team’s improvement actually started at the end of the previous season.

“Of course he’s brought in a different mentality – we’ve got a different strategy, a different style of play. But I know at the back end of (2017), the last 13 games we won 10, drew one, lost two [actually won seven, drew three, lost three].

Football Channel, 24th May 2018

“We know we’re a good team, but this year Misha’s got us playing out from the back, attacking football, and I think it’s improved players individually. Last year we were more direct whereas this year we’re building up well, making chances, doing link-up play.”

A key reason that modified approach is working so well is the continued improvement of Chanathip Songkrasin, with the 24-year-old going from strength to strength after arriving in Sapporo at the same time as Bothroyd last summer.

“Last year we played on the counter from defence, whereas this year we don’t only play defensively but also in an attacking style by building passes,” the Thailand star said after the Tokyo game. “You could possibly say there’s more of an attacking ‘switch’.

“In the first year maybe my teammates didn’t expect quite so much of me, but this year there’s increased trust and I get more of the ball, and I think I’ve been able to do reasonably well in terms of making chances.”

As well as that the diminutive playmaker has also found the net three times, although he insists that’s an area he wants to improve further upon.

“I think my weak point is still scoring goals,” Songkrasin, who suggested he would be keen to make his loan from Muangthong United permanent next year, added. “From now on I want to work hard in order to contribute more goals.”

As always in a Petrovic side, however, the results are ultimately a team effort, with every player fulfilling an important role and seeming to relish carrying it out for their manager.

The Serbian has always been a popular figure amongst those who play under him, and it is hard to find any who have a bad word to say about the man who lay the foundations for Sanfrecce’s success and then delivered Urawa Reds’ first piece of silverware for nine years.

Yoshiaki Komai, who also played under Petrovic in Saitama, has four assists to his name since joining him in Hokkaido, for instance, while Koji Miyoshi has three, as does Akito Fukumori – who seems to have been given the ‘Makino’ role as an attack-minded defender, as well as posing a real threat from dead ball situations.

Petrovic once commented while under pressure at Urawa that he would never quit, and that if he was fired he would not waver in his philosophy but merely continue playing the kind of football he believed in at another club – laying the foundations and convinced it would reap rewards over time. It is still early days at Sapporo, but the manager shows no signs that he has given up on that aim, and the players under his guidance appear as trusting of his methods as ever.


Pouring forward under Postecoglou

Yokohama F.Marinos have been one of the most assertive sides in J1 this season, and while they haven’t picked up as many points as plaudits things look sure to improve as the players adapt to Ange Postecoglou’s methods… (日本語版はこちら)

Football Channel, Friday 11th May, 2018

They may be hanging around at the wrong end of table in 15th after last Saturday’s 1-1 draw away to Nagoya Grampus, but Yokohama F.Marinos’ start to 2018 has certainly been eventful.

Whether it’s been seven-goal first-half rollercoasters, 17-pass moves producing goals, or their sweeper-keeper being lobbed from 50 yards, the Nissan Stadium side have provided plenty of entertainment thus far in the 2018 season.

Points-wise they have picked up just 13 from their first 13 games, and uncharacteristically they have the second-worst defence in J1 having conceded 21 times already (they only let in 36 in the whole of the 2017 J1 campaign), but on the flip side the attacking style introduced by Ange Postecoglou has seen them score as many as league-leading Sanfrecce Hiroshima and reigning champions Kawasaki Frontale (17).

“It’s a bit disappointing,” Postecoglou said of his team’s failure to hold on for the win after scoring first against Grampus.

“In the first half I thought we controlled the game, and although we let them back into it a little in the second we had three or four good chances at the end and it’s disappointing we couldn’t take them.”

Placing a focus on the attack epitomises the 52-year-old’s approach to the game, and his early-stage Marinos have certainly lived up to the expectations placed on him to introduce the possession-based, positive style he employed in his previous job in charge of the Australia national team.

While Marinos have only managed to win three games so far opposing players have been full of praise for the way they are playing, with Atsuto Uchida expressing his awe at the way 40-year-old Yuji Nakazawa operated such a high line in Kashima Antlers’ 3-0 loss on 28 April, while another former J1 champion was hugely impressed after his side took on Nakazawa and co. earlier in the season, commenting, “that is football!”.

The always-forward-thinking stance has, of course, played a part in several of the goals the side have conceded so far – most glaringly Taishi Taguchi’s second from distance in Jubilo Iwata’s 3-1 win on 2 May – but at the same time it has led to left back Ryosuke Yamanaka being the team’s biggest assist provider with four.

It always looked like they would need time to adapt to Postecoglou’s particular style, and the manager himself was eager to stress before a ball had been kicked that he would initially need to focus on laying new foundations.

Football Channel, Thursday 10th May 2018

“If you look over the last three years, they’ve really changed the squad tremendously,” he said at the J.League’s pre-season press conference.

“The age demographic has come down considerably – it was a fairly ageing squad and now it’s a fairly young squad – so I think there’s a good foundation there for us to continue to build on.

“We want to be an aggressive, attacking team and to do that you’ve got to be fit and play at a certain tempo, so we’ve concentrated on that in training. That’s the foundation and from that we’ll build and give the players more idea tactically of how we play.”

They certainly haven’t been helped too much in that aim by the heavy schedule in J1 so far this year, and it’s far from surprising that a team getting to grips with such a high pressing style has struggled to produce consistently positive results when playing two games a week every week.

Postecoglou dismissed fatigue as a factor in the defensive errors that produced the hectic 4-4 with Shonan Bellmare on 21 April, but you have to think things will become easier once the schedule calms down a little. After the break for the World Cup there will be a handful more midweek games in July and early August, but the final third of the season will be far less strenuous, and with a full week to recover from and prepare tactically for each game they shouldn’t have any trouble climbing up the table.

First up they have a couple of home games against fellow slow starters Gamba Osaka and J1 new-boys V-Varen Nagasaki to close out the pre-World Cup section of the season, and they’ll want to head into that break in as good a position as possible in order to attack the second half of the campaign in a positive frame of mind.

Postecoglou could, of course, have been heading to Russia himself with the Socceroos. He was adamant ahead of the season that he had no regrets about stepping down before leading his country at a second World Cup, however, and was now fully focused on leading his new team to glory.

“I felt that was the time for me to move on and try a new challenge,” he said. “I didn’t know what that challenge was going to be – as a coach you leap into the unknown and you kind of hope it all works out – and from my perspective it’s worked out really well. I’ve landed in a good place and who’s to say the next four years can’t be better than the last four?”

If he’s given that long then Marinos certainly look like they will have every chance of adding to the A-League and Asian Cup titles already in Postegoglou’s cabinet.


Cash causes Cerezo’s capitulation

The miserable showing of the J.League clubs in the 2018 ACL group stages provided the latest proof that money not glory is the prime motivator in modern football… (日本語版はこちら)

Football Channel, Tuesday 24th April, 2018

Five months on from Urawa Reds lifting the ACL trophy after a nail-biting win over Al Hilal of Saudi Arabia, the J.League has come crashing back to earth with a resounding thud in continental competition, with its four representatives managing just five wins between them in 24 group stage matches.

Kawasaki Frontale – reigning J1 champions and themselves only knocked out of last year’s ACL by Urawa in the quarter-finals – exited without picking up a single victory, while Kashiwa Reysol were also eliminated at the first hurdle after managing just one win.

Kashima Antlers did make it out of their group, but Go Oiwa’s side failed to pick up a single victory at home and were booed off after the last game in front of their own fans, a 1-0 loss against Suwon last Tuesday that cost them top spot and means they must now face last year’s semi-finalists Shanghai SIPG in the Round of 16.

The most disappointing showing by a Japanese side, however, came in the form of Cerezo Osaka.

Last year’s Levain Cup and Emperor’s Cup winners were essentially the architects of their own downfall, and seemingly not bothered if they made it through to the next round or not.

“Speaking honestly, the last time we were in the ACL the club was relegated to J2, so with that fresh in our minds it’s true we are placing more emphasis on the J.League this year,” manager Yoon Jong-hwan admitted after his B- (some might argue C-) team were beaten 3-1 away to Guangzhou Evergrande last Tuesday, consigning them to third place finish in Group G.

“However, we still wanted to make it through the group stage by utilizing our full squad, and I’m disappointed we weren’t able to do that.

“We don’t have much experience in the ACL and so coming into today’s game we were stressing the fortitude of the players to withstand the pressure, but unfortunately we didn’t have enough of that. Looking at the group stage as a whole, I’d say the biggest thing that prevented us from getting through was a lack of experience.”

Yoon should be commended for having been able to deliver that line with a straight face, as it was his team selection that deprived Cerezo of the experience he felt they needed.

Football Channel 24th April, 2018

It is always going to be a tall order to beat the two-times continental champions away from home on the final match-day, but that task becomes nigh-on impossible when you leave your best eleven back in Osaka.

There were mitigating circumstances, and the schedule for all J1 teams is undeniably tight at the moment on account of the upcoming break for the World Cup.

Cerezo’s fixture list sees 11 games packed into a 35-day window between 31 March and 5 May, and it is clearly not feasible to play the same 11 players twice a week over such a punishing five-week programme.

It could also be argued that it was maybe worth the gamble to keep key players fresh for upcoming league commitments, as if Buriram United had failed to win away to Jeju United on the last day of games Cerezo would have progressed anyway.

However, this wasn’t the first time Yoon had opted to rotate his whole team, and the fact he also rested the regular eleven for Buriram away in March – a 2-0 loss which in hindsight proved more decisive than the defeat to Guangzhou, as even a draw in Thailand would have seen Cerezo through at Buriram’s expense – offers a clear sign that the ACL was not seen as a competition worthy of the club’s time.

Money-wise, that calculation is a no-brainer. Cerezo receive ¥350 million (approx. US$3.2 million) per season just for competing in J1, whereas they would need to win the entire Asian competition to get more than that (US$4m (approx. ¥430 million)).

If they were to win the J.League, meanwhile, there would be a further ¥1.85 billion (approx. US$17.2 million) pouring into the club’s coffers, and they would be in line for ¥820 million (US$7.6 million) as runners-up, ¥410 million (US$3.8 million) for coming third, and ¥180 million (US$1.7 million) for finishing fourth. Even another Levain Cup triumph would net the club ¥150 million (US$1.4 million), not far short of the US$2m (approx. ¥215 million) they’d get as runners-up in the ACL.

The disappointing reality hammered home again here, then, is that money is the driving force behind the modern game, not the old-fashioned notion that football matches are played in order to be won for glory’s sake.

Fans will (hopefully) never get as excited about well-balanced books as they do the thrill of seeing their team embark upon a history-making charge to a trophy, but until the ludicrous sums involved in football are controlled the situation won’t change, and forfeits like Cerezo’s will be repeated again and again.


Renofa riding high

Renofa Yamaguchi only narrowly avoided relegation last year, but they have been one of the fastest out of the traps in J2 this season and are showing no signs of letting up just yet… (日本語版はこちら)

Football Channel, 13th April, 2018

The J2 table is looking a little unusual after the first fifth of the season, with none of last season’s three relegated J1 sides starting at all well and the early pacesetters far from the usual suspects.

Albirex Niigata sit in 11th place after eight rounds of matches and have won just three league games – losing three of their last four – but are the best performing of the teams to have dropped through the trapdoor, with Ventforet Kofu and Omiya Ardija having only managed two wins apiece and lying 13th and 18th, respectively.

It is instead Fagiano Okayama, who finished 13th last season, leading the way on 19 points, with Oita Trinita and, most surprisingly, Renofa Yamaguchi following closely behind in second and third on 17.

Although Fagiano dropped off last season they are usually there or thereabouts in the top third of the table, while Oita also made a real challenge in that respect last year and were only ruled out of a play-off spot on the penultimate weekend. Renofa, however, had to wait until the last day of the 2017 season to absolutely guarantee their safety from relegation, and with a big turnover of players and inexperienced manager coming in in the form of former JFA Technical Director Masahiro Shimoda hopes weren’t especially high heading into this campaign.

Renofa wiped the floor with Roasso Kumamoto 4-1 on the opening weekend though, before edging Ehime FC 1-0 the following week and then getting back amongst the goals with a 5-2 win away to newly-promoted Tochigi on 11 March.

Of course, none of those sides are heavyweights of the second tier either – although both Roasso and Ehime have beaten Albirex this season, while Roasso have also taken all three points from their games against Omiya and Tokushima Vortis – and it looked like the wheels may have fallen off for Renofa in Round 4 when they slumped to a 3-0 defeat away to Mito Hollyhock.

Conceding twice late on to draw 2-2 at home to Zweigen Kanazawa in their next match wasn’t the best way to follow that loss, but they turned the tables next time out by doing the same thing to Matsumoto Yamaga and then picking up a solid 1-0 away to Montedio Yamagata.

Their first real statement came last Saturday, however, as they defeated Omiya 2-1 at the Ishin Me-Life Stadium, thanks to goals from two of their standout players this year, Ado Onaiwu and Kosuke Onose.

Football Channel, Friday 13th April 2018

That energetic, positive, and assertive pair epitomise the approach of the team, and look like they have all the right credentials – along with the likes of Daisuke Takagi, Junya Osaki, and Keita Yamashita – to follow on from the players who helped lift the club up from the local leagues to J2.

Renofa burst into the second tier two years ago with a reputation for playing progressive, attacking football under Nobuhiro Ueno, having achieved back-to-back promotions from the Chugoku League, JFL, and then J3 in each of the previous three seasons.

They didn’t rein that approach in in their first J2 campaign, causing opponents all kinds of problems with Yoshihiro Shoji and Hidetoshi Miyuki pulling the strings in the centre of the park, Takaki Fukumitsu, Yatsunori Shimaya, and Kazuhito Kishida buzzing around in the final third, and Ryuta Koike tearing up and down the right flank as they finished 12th, nine places and 14 points above the relegation zone, claiming famous 4-2 wins over both JEF United and Cerezo Osaka in the process.

As is the way, however, several of those players were then snapped up by other clubs and last year Renofa struggled to adapt to the loss of Koike (Kashiwa Reysol), Shoji (FC Gifu, now Vegalta Sendai), Fukumitsu (Cerezo Osaka), and Shimaya (Tokushima Vortis), leading to the departure of Ueno after 15 matches with the team having won just twice all season, winless in six games, and lying 20th in the rankings.

Carlos Alberto Mayor was brought in to salvage the situation and just about pulled it off, but largely at the expense of the team’s style as they become more direct under the former Avispa Fukuoka defender.

It was perhaps for that reason that his contract wasn’t extended for the current campaign, and Shimoda was brought in promising to strive for football the fans enjoyed watching, adding that while winning games was of course the priority he didn’t want to place too much focus on getting all three points at the expense of playing entertaining football.

Things have started well on both fronts, but the true test of their mettle will come over the next four games, three of which are away from home.

That run starts in Fukuoka this weekend, after which Renofa are on the road again against unbeaten Machida Zelvia – another surprise package – host Albirex, and then travel to Kofu.

If they can come through that schedule with points in the bag and confidence intact then there’s no reason why they shouldn’t be able to make themselves at home in the upper reaches of the table – and possibly even start dreaming of another promotion.


Halilhodzic given the heave-ho

For the second time in his career Vahid Halilhodzic has been fired on the eve of a World Cup finals, and while his dismissal has long been touted the JFA’s timing defies belief… (日本語版はこちら)

Football Channel, 10th April, 2018

Vahid Halilhodzic never looked entirely at home in the stiff confines of Japanese football, and his imminent departure was rumoured several times during the three years he spent at the helm of the national team.

Even so, it is hard to consider the Bosnian’s abrupt sacking just 71 days before the Samurai Blue’s World Cup opener against Colombia as anything other than shocking, and while the dismissal itself may be justifiable the timing of it is anything but.

Since booking their place in Russia with a mature and composed 2-0 win over Australia on 31 August last year Japan have undoubtedly regressed, but the opportunities to change the man in charge had already come and gone.

“Even if it increases our chances of winning at the World Cup by only one or two percent, we had to act,” president Kohzo Tashima was quoted as saying by The Japan Times when explaining the JFA’s decision and the choice of Akira Nishino as his replacement.

“We only have two months left until the World Cup, so the new manager had to come from within the organisation. If we had done this earlier we might not have chosen Nishino, but with only two months left, in this situation, we came to this decision.”

Which begs the question: why wasn’t the decision made earlier? Tashima indicated that the manner of the recent 1-1 draw with Mali and 2-1 loss to Ukraine were the straws that broke the camel’s back, but similar issues were also evident in the drab showings against New Zealand and Haiti last October, so why didn’t the axe fall then?

Friction always seemed likely with Halilhodzic from the start, with him enjoying a fractious relationship with the Algerian media despite guiding Les Fennecs to the Round of 16 at the 2014 World Cup and having been fired by Cote d’Ivoire ahead of the 2010 edition (which came 108 days before the team’s first match in South Africa – early compared to his latest sacking).

But, let’s be clear, that is surely why the JFA hire foreign coaches to lead the national team: to introduce aspects lacking in the domestic game. For the association to then panic when that approach ruffles a few feathers (in the squad, media, or amongst sponsors) and then push the panic button at the eleventh hour suggests a lack of a coherent plan, and a focus on short- rather than long-term goals.

Football Channel, Tuesday 10th April, 2018

That Halilhodzic hadn’t delivered the results expected of him or, indeed, that he himself had declared – he insisted when he took over, for instance, that his aim was to improve on Japan’s FIFA ranking of 55, yet three years down the line he exits with them in exactly the same spot – are undeniable, but waiting this long to pull the trigger makes very little sense, especially when considering how far along the team’s World Cup preparations were under the 65-year-old.

“Journalists, of course, like to hear about how we will apply pressure and attack and score a lot of goals – and maybe if I say that people will say I’m a good coach,” Halilhodzic told me in a recent interview looking ahead to the finals, in which he also expressed concerns about the number of players in Europe not getting regular minutes and hinted at leaving out “players who can be starters but not on the bench”.

We will play in a Japanese way,” he continued. “I am preparing a document about the identity of Japanese football, which I will give to every player. That will be based on our qualities and weak points to tell them what kind of football we will play. We cannot play football that we are not capable of.

“We have to decide what we are going to do when we have the ball and when we don’t. Set pieces, defensively, offensively – everything. Mental aspects. Physical aspects. I will prepare a document several pages long for every player based on my observations during the past three years. I am sure the team will know very clearly what the tactics are, but whether we can do these things on the pitch or not is another matter. The arrangement is one thing and its realisation another.”

That document won’t be getting made now, and whether Japan could have realised what Halilhodzic envisioned will never be known as, 10 weeks before the World Cup finals, the arrangements must start anew.

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