Nuno’s pack has been playing on empty ground for months, and Friday’s clash with Crystal Palace (8pm) will be the 10th match without fans at Molineux.
Supporters, who were unable to get to the stadium after the 0-0 draw with Brighton on March 7, were forced to watch from home and were asked to pay $ 14.95 to watch the clash with the Eagles on BT Sport. box office.
Despite the fact that indoor events have been taking place across the country for the past few weeks, football continues to be without fans, which is confusing, ”said Nuno:“ Everything that happens is confusing, very confusing.
“It doesn’t make much sense. These times are very confusing. The rate of infection is very high, you compare it to seven months ago, all of which is very confusing now.
“But one thing is for sure – we need to get our fans back to the stadium as soon as possible. They are the most important part of football.
“I don’t want to be scared or tell you, but we take a big risk of what happens in the end.
“I hope our fans return to the same numbers as before, and I hope so.
“I hope so. I don’t want to imagine anything else, because it’s so sad. ”
The boycott of the Premier League’s pay-per-view games has caused a great deal of controversy across the country.
Nuno fears this era of watching games from home – or choosing not to watch them now will alienate many fans.
“It simply came to our notice then. Every day, you get games sitting on your couch, ”he said.
“Since then, the impact it has had, some generations are now entering football in another format. They only watch games on TV.
“It simply came to our notice then. If they do not know what they have, I do not know if they will go first.
“So, I want the fans to come back to the stadium.”
When asked when the situation would get worse, Nuno said: “The danger is imminent, it is happening now.
“The impact on pandemic football is that you can not only measure the condition of the fans, but also the lack of training in the parks. It affected the Sunday football you call it.
“Staying away from all this will affect the future, especially the younger generation.
“Even for emerging football players, this moment can have an effect. If 14- or 15-year-old boys are not able to train daily, this barrier may remove them.
“In five years, we may find football players and fans affected by this epidemic.”
Nuno added: “This is very worrying. Why some actions, yes, some actions Why? Why are stadiums partially open to fans in some countries and not in other countries?
“These are political decisions. Only history is divided when it comes to political decisions.”
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