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Travel with your ergometer or run on your running machine through 3D aerial images. Thanks for training on Kinomap. The last 4 years my indoor riding has been on a kettler ergometer x7 that i got used. Kettler Exercise Bike Racer S incl. Kettler World Tours 2.0. Just connect your compatible Kettler fitness machine to your computer with the installed Kettler Software World Tours 2.0 and start exercising.

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Kettler World Tours Serial. It's a beautiful world out there. Kettler world tours 2.0 crack. Kettler exercise bike E5. 4.63 (70) kr. 6.643, 00 Kettler recumbent. System requirements 2.0 GHz processor (recommended 2.8 GHz with 4 cores or faster) 4096 MB RAM 3D graphic card with at least Microsoft. A crack is a program, set of instructions or patch used to remove copy protection from a piece of software or to unlock features from a demo or time-limited trial.

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Kettler World Tour 2.0: (L) 131 cm x (W) 53 cm x (H) 126 cm Description: Kettler exercise bike Racer S incl. The bicycle is the purest form of transportation that connects you to the outside world. MultiLanguage WinALL Cracked-BLiZZARD Next post: Java Program Design: Principles, Polymorphism, and Patterns-P2P Comments. Ibluenova cracked crack do gry urban freestyle soccer chomikuj kettler world tours keygen Subject to various safe harbours, the. The latest training software from [HOST] with your. Genuine cracked applications direct from the scene group.

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Buy Kettler indoor cycle Racer S exclusive model incl. And doing always the same tours is not realy good. It is necessary the PC with KETTLER WORLD TOURS and the Smartphone with KWTremote App are connected to the same network. Great idea poor software Reviewed in the United States on June 1, 2020 I do like the Kettler ergoracer and I think the idea of the World Tours software package is great, once it is running it is good. If you still are having trouble finding Driverscape have a look at the high speed results. Previous owners, 1160 to 1334 cc 0 Sports Tourings.

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Search the complete LEGO catalog & Create your own Bricklink store. Kettler Software World Tours 2.0 buy with 54 customer. Kettler Software World Tours 2.0 delivery includes: program DVD; 4 buttons user unit with cable 3m (9-core SUB-D) USB-Serial Adapter (SUB-D on USB) USB cable 3m (A-plug on B-plug) short instructions (D, GB, F, I, NL, GR) Kettler Software World Tours 2.0 system requirements: 1.6 GHz processor (Intel x86 compatible) (2.8 GHz or faster is recommended) 1024 MB RAM; 3D graphic card with at least. Kettler World Tours was added to DownloadKeeper this week and last updated on AprNew downloads are added to the member section daily and we now have, downloads for our members, including: TV, Movies, Software, Games, Music and More. KETTLER WORLD TOURS demo license Is there a Kettler World Tours 2. It's possible to install KWT 1. Can Kettler World Tours 2. Kettler World Tours + All videos can be used with KWT + Download versions and all DVDs from season / on can be installed directly (see the setup hints).

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FM19 YouTube Journeyman Save - Started with no club, coaching badges, experience, or reputation, and I'm working my way up to the top! - 22/02/2019

Hi!
Since the release of FM19, I have been doing a "Starting from the bottom" Journeyman on Youtube, where we began with no club, no reputation, no coaching badges, and no footballing experience, essentially the very lowest that you can begin. From there we try to work our way up to the big time.
Videos go up every day at 5:30pm, with 2 games in each. I show every league game, preferring a slower, more personal journey as opposed to blitzing through season after season.
If you are interested in giving a look from the beginning, a link is here. Any feedback would be hugely appreciated
If you want to start from a more recent episode, but want to be caught up with what has happened so far, read on, although there will be spoilers.
We started our career at Berwick in the Scottish Fourth Tier, managing to find a job relatively quickly. The results, its fair to say, were underwhelming, and we struggled to get anything to click. 15 games in and with only one win to our name, we were sacked, and its safe to say our managerial career had gotten off to a poor start.
With things looking grim, we took a job at Swedish 4th Tier outfit Torslanda IK, which had the expectations of finishing 9th, just outside of the relegation zone. Expectations were blown out of the water, and midway through the season we found ourselves battling for the top spot, with star striker Anton Salihu scoring for fun, and when the mid season transfer window rolled around, we added the leagues top goalscorer Marcus Kettler to our lineup, and the 2 formed a wonderful partnership finshing on 24 goals each in a 26 game season, and took us all the way to the top of the table, clinching the title on the final day of the season in an incredibly close fashion.
This earned us promotion to the Swedish third tier, and once again we performed excellently. Despite struggling to have a consistant goalscorer throughout the season, and the expectation to have a relegation battle, a strong squad performance saw us battling towards the top half of the table, occasionally vying for playoff spots, and ultimately finishing 6th, massively overperforming once more.
At this point I had grown very fond of Torslanda, and so had the fans, after watching both us and a manager, and the team, defy all odds and achieve success, which is why the decision to leave was a very difficult one to make. 2 major issues caused this decision to be made. Firstly, the club lacked the funding to let us study for our next coaching badge, and secondly, although the club had came a long way, its reputation had not followed, and finding players who could elevate us to the next level was borderline impossible.
With this in mind, we left Sweden, and took a job at Osasuna B, who were struggling in the 3rd tier of spain. Despite some wonderful performances and some titanic wins, we were unable to cement our place in the league, and following confirmation of the clubs relegation, we were released from our role as manager. Leaving Torslanda was beginning to look like a mistake.
Finding a new job proved extremely difficult, with every opportunity either being too much of a step down, or too much of a step up to actually secure the role. This was until we found Finnish 2nd tier side Jaro FF, who were tipped to finish in the playoff places, however found themselves 6th in a 10 team league. With the promise to guide the board to a top half finish, we landed the job during a transfer window. A thin squad and poor scouting setup led to me tapping into my previous knowledge, and bringing in some of our old Torslanda players to help us in the battle, which resulted in a successful top half finish, allowing us to remain manager.
During our second season with Jaro, we regularly found ourselves in the upper spots in the league, and regularly in the top spot! Come the end of the season, we found ourselves top of the table, and secured the title with 3 games remaining, dominating the competition, and winning promotion to the top tier of Finnish football, the Finnish Premier League, resulting in our first opportunity at managing in a top division.
Despite an extremely promising pre season and some good players joining the side, its fair to say The Finnish Premier League proved to be quite a step up. We spent most of the season struggling to pick up anything, highlighted by a 13 game streak between our first and second victories. A late transfer window before the final third of the season gave us a good opportunity to turn things around, and, thanks to a system change to incorporate wingers, Including Sherwin Seedorf, a distant relative of Clarence, we were able to string together enough results to finish 11th, one place off of the bottom, and end up in the relegation playoffs
This is the biggest set of games of our managerial career so far, and it's fair to say that the stress levels were running extremely high. A defeat could result in a relegation, a sacking, and a huge hit to our reputation, knocking us back years in terms of our progress. So much riding on a 2 legged relegation playoff tie.
The game could not have been closer. The first leg was a relatively standard affair, with us coming out ahead 2-1. Things were looking good as we headed towards our home fixture. Things got off to a sensational start, and within 40 minutes we were 4-0 up. Then, disaster. Just before half time, defensive midfielder Alex Mcdonald picked up a red card, leaving us with 10 men. They quickly bagged a goal thanks to a catastrophic error from our young goalkeeper, and the bad luck continued as we miss a penalty, our main penalty taker having been substituted to allow for another defensive midfielder following the red card. They manage to secure not one, not two, but three more goals in quick succession, and the aggregate score now saw us leading 6-5. Seconds remain in the game, and they find a break. Sprinting at our keeper and leaving defenders in the dust, the opposition striker hits the ball... and it flies wide, seeing us pick up a win in the most dramatic of circumstances
We had done it. We had stayed up. Despite throwing away a 4-0 lead to tie the second leg 4-4, we went through on a 6-5 aggregate and remained in the Finnish Premier League to fight for another season
A few changes were made to the squad, and after the worlds longest pre season, we got underway, getting off to a much better start and sitting around the mid table positions, desptie the fact that our strikers were struggling to score, we were boasting one of the best defensive records in the league, a huge turnaround from last season, and therefore we found some success.
This was the general tone for most of the season so far. A very solid defence, but no clear goalscorer, although Sherwin Seedorf has started to come into it lately, we are still lacking much end product at all from our strikers.
This caused a late transfer to be made in the mid season window. The options weren't great, but I felt that if we couldn't get a consistant goalscorer, I wanted a target man who could facilitate our wingers and provide some good hold up play, and provide a bit of a plan B in games where we lacked physicality.
Ultimately, we finished the season in 8th, and although it was not spectacular, it was a vast improvement to the previous season, and overall Jaro were now a competent side, with a good set of young players and some experience mixed in, which should be stable for the foreseeable future.
It was at this point we had a decision to make. Do we remain at Jaro, where we have had an incredible story so far, or do we look for a move, and maybe land ourselves a job at a better club? I looked at the available options and saw where we could potentially move, and made the difficult decision to move on, as we looked for a new start somewhere else.
A lot of applications were sent out and we had a lot of interviews, taking us all the way to late January, before we eventually found our move. We found ourselves travelling to France, to take over struggling Ligue 2 side, Troyes!
This felt like quite the step up, and the squad was packed with talent, both young and old, and seemed like it should not be in the position it was - down in 18th - in the slightest. With our mission to avoid a relegation battle firmly in our sights, we began our new challenge.
It's fair to say we were not given a nice honey moon period to adjust, with all of our first 5 games being against teams in the top 10. Walking away from the initial run of fixtures with 4 points from 15 felt like far more of an accomplishment than it should, especially considering one of our defeats was a 6-2 Thumping at the hand of Reims. I was still confident that things would turn around once this run was out of the way, and it turns out I was right.
Results soon came in thick and fast, and we managed to climb out of the relegation zone, and from there we were able to keep climbing upwards, securing safety with 2 games of the season remaining, and finishing in 14th, as well as securing our next season at the club!
In the transfer window, we were able to bring in some very good signings, including Dorian Marietti, a young attacking midfielder who looked like a fantastic purchase, despite the fact that we already had a top class young attacking midfielder, Gregory Burger.
Due to injuries, we began the season playing both of these players in a narrow 4-3-3 formation, and it worked fantastically, picking up 9 points from our first 3 games. From there, things went a little bit south, as our wingers returned and we moved back to a more standard 4-3-3, we picked up two draws and a defeat in our next 3 matches. Realising that this obviously just wasn't working, we went back to the initial system which was working excellently, and went back to winning ways. 2 Wins in 2 games later, and I think I have just experienced a prime example of "If it isn't broke, don't fix it".
From here, things continued to go very well, not only in the league, where we still sit on top of the table, but also in the cup. After beating a lot of teams in lower divisions, we find ourselves in the 10th round, drawn agains Toulouse, by far the biggest team we have played so far in our managerial career.
Unfortunately, despite a very tight game, we ended up falling to Toulouse in the cup, although not before Thomas Eriksson, our former player at Jaro, bagged an excellent goal for himself. From here we took a bit of a wobble in the league, with form taking a turn for the worse
Despite being top of the table, we were dropping points in almost every game, and things didn't look secure. Fortunately, Nancy, the team right behind us, also hit a poor patch, which allowed us Secure promotion with 3 games remaining in the league. We would be playing the next season in a top 5 league, the Ligue 1.
With one game remaining we managed to secure the title, and managed to end on a high note winning our last two games. Not only would we be promoted to the French top tier, but we would do so as champions, after taking over when the team were in the relegation zone less than 18 months earlier. This is by far the biggest achievement of the series, and is an excellent way to reach a new height in our managerial career!
The first video below brings you the introduction to the new season, with all the incoming and outgoing transfers, pre season, as well as having a quick look around the club and the league in general
The season introduction can be found here
If you prefer to dive straight in to the action, the video below will bring you to our first two games of the new season, where we square off against two of the biggest teams in French Footballing history, Marseille and St Etienne!
The first two games of the season can be found here
Like I said, any feedback would be very much appreciated!
Thanks!
submitted by Jonoabbo to footballmanagergames

FM19 YouTube Journeyman Save - Started with no coaching badges, club, past experience, or reputation, and I'm trying to work my way to the top!

Hi!
Since the release of FM19, I have been doing a "Starting from the bottom" Journeyman on Youtube, where we began with no club, no reputation, no coaching badges, and no footballing experience, essentially the very lowest that you can begin. From there we try to work our way up to the big time.
Videos go up every day at 5:30pm, with 2 games in each. I show every league game, preferring a slower, more personal journey as opposed to blitzing through season after season.
We are currently over 200 episodes, and recently broke 600 subscribers. Massive thanks to anybody who has supported the series so far.
If you are interested in giving a look from the beginning, a link is here. Any feedback would be hugely appreciated
If you want to start from a more recent episode, but want to be caught up with what has happened so far, read on, although there will be spoilers.
We started our career at Berwick in the Scottish Fourth Tier, managing to find a job relatively quickly. The results, its fair to say, were underwhelming, and we struggled to get anything to click. 15 games in and with only one win to our name, we were sacked, and its safe to say our managerial career had gotten off to a poor start.
With things looking grim, we took a job at Swedish 4th Tier outfit Torslanda IK, which had the expectations of finishing 9th, just outside of the relegation zone. Expectations were blown out of the water, and midway through the season we found ourselves battling for the top spot, with star striker Anton Salihu scoring for fun, and when the mid season transfer window rolled around, we added the leagues top goalscorer Marcus Kettler to our lineup, and the 2 formed a wonderful partnership finshing on 24 goals each in a 26 game season, and took us all the way to the top of the table, clinching the title on the final day of the season in an incredibly close fashion.
This earned us promotion to the Swedish third tier, and once again we performed excellently. Despite struggling to have a consistant goalscorer throughout the season, and the expectation to have a relegation battle, a strong squad performance saw us battling towards the top half of the table, occasionally vying for playoff spots, and ultimately finishing 6th, massively overperforming once more.
At this point I had grown very fond of Torslanda, and so had the fans, after watching both us and a manager, and the team, defy all odds and achieve success, which is why the decision to leave was a very difficult one to make. 2 major issues caused this decision to be made. Firstly, the club lacked the funding to let us study for our next coaching badge, and secondly, although the club had came a long way, its reputation had not followed, and finding players who could elevate us to the next level was borderline impossible.
With this in mind, we left Sweden, and took a job at Osasuna B, who were struggling in the 3rd tier of spain. Despite some wonderful performances and some titanic wins, we were unable to cement our place in the league, and following confirmation of the clubs relegation, we were released from our role as manager. Leaving Torslanda was beginning to look like a mistake.
Finding a new job proved extremely difficult, with every opportunity either being too much of a step down, or too much of a step up to actually secure the role. This was until we found Finnish 2nd tier side Jaro FF, who were tipped to finish in the playoff places, however found themselves 6th in a 10 team league. With the promise to guide the board to a top half finish, we landed the job during a transfer window. A thin squad and poor scouting setup led to me tapping into my previous knowledge, and bringing in some of our old Torslanda players to help us in the battle, which resulted in a successful top half finish, allowing us to remain manager.
During our second season with Jaro, we regularly found ourselves in the upper spots in the league, and regularly in the top spot! Come the end of the season, we found ourselves top of the table, and secured the title with 3 games remaining, dominating the competition, and winning promotion to the top tier of Finnish football, the Finnish Premier League, resulting in our first opportunity at managing in a top division.
Despite an extremely promising pre season and some good players joining the side, its fair to say The Finnish Premier League proved to be quite a step up. We spent most of the season struggling to pick up anything, highlighted by a 13 game streak between our first and second victories. A late transfer window before the final third of the season gave us a good opportunity to turn things around, and, thanks to a system change to incorporate wingers, Including Sherwin Seedorf, a distant relative of Clarence, we were able to string together enough results to finish 11th, one place off of the bottom, and end up in the relegation playoffs
This is the biggest set of games of our managerial career so far, and it's fair to say that the stress levels were running extremely high. A defeat could result in a relegation, a sacking, and a huge hit to our reputation, knocking us back years in terms of our progress. So much riding on a 2 legged relegation playoff tie.
The game could not have been closer. The first leg was a relatively standard affair, with us coming out ahead 2-1. Things were looking good as we headed towards our home fixture. Things got off to a sensational start, and within 40 minutes we were 4-0 up. Then, disaster. Just before half time, defensive midfielder Alex Mcdonald picked up a red card, leaving us with 10 men. They quickly bagged a goal thanks to a catastrophic error from our young goalkeeper, and the bad luck continued as we miss a penalty, our main penalty taker having been substituted to allow for another defensive midfielder following the red card. They manage to secure not one, not two, but three more goals in quick succession, and the aggregate score now saw us leading 6-5. Seconds remain in the game, and they find a break. Sprinting at our keeper and leaving defenders in the dust, the opposition striker hits the ball... and it flies wide, seeing us pick up a win in the most dramatic of circumstances
We had done it. We had stayed up. Despite throwing away a 4-0 lead to tie the second leg 4-4, we went through on a 6-5 aggregate and remained in the Finnish Premier League to fight for another season
A few changes were made to the squad, and after the worlds longest pre season, we got underway, getting off to a much better start and sitting around the mid table positions, desptie the fact that our strikers were struggling to score, we were boasting one of the best defensive records in the league, a huge turnaround from last season, and therefore we found some success.
This was the general tone for most of the season so far. A very solid defence, but no clear goalscorer, although Sherwin Seedorf has started to come into it lately, we are still lacking much end product at all from our strikers.
This caused a late transfer to be made in the mid season window. The options weren't great, but I felt that if we couldn't get a consistant goalscorer, I wanted a target man who could facilitate our wingers and provide some good hold up play, and provide a bit of a plan B in games where we lacked physicality.
Ultimately, we finished the season in 8th, and although it was not spectacular, it was a vast improvement to the previous season, and overall Jaro were now a competent side, with a good set of young players and some experience mixed in, which should be stable for the foreseeable future.
It was at this point we had a decision to make. Do we remain at Jaro, where we have had an incredible story so far, or do we look for a move, and maybe land ourselves a job at a better club? I looked at the available options and saw where we could potentially move, and made the difficult decision to move on, as we looked for a new start somewhere else.
A lot of applications were sent out and we had a lot of interviews, taking us all the way to late January, before we eventually found our move. We found ourselves travelling to France, to take over struggling Ligue 2 side, Troyes!
This felt like quite the step up, and the squad was packed with talent, both young and old, and seemed like it should not be in the position it was - down in 18th - in the slightest. With our mission to avoid a relegation battle firmly in our sights, we began our new challenge.
It's fair to say we were not given a nice honey moon period to adjust, with all of our first 5 games being against teams in the top 10. Walking away from the initial run of fixtures with 4 points from 15 felt like far more of an accomplishment than it should, especially considering one of our defeats was a 6-2 Thumping at the hand of Reims. I was still confident that things would turn around once this run was out of the way, and it turns out I was right.
Results soon came in thick and fast, and we managed to climb out of the relegation zone, and from there we were able to keep climbing upwards, securing safety with 2 games of the season remaining, and finishing in 14th, as well as securing our next season at the club!
In the transfer window, we were able to bring in some very good signings, including Dorian Marietti, a young attacking midfielder who looked like a fantastic purchase, despite the fact that we already had a top class young attacking midfielder, Gregory Burger.
Due to injuries, we began the season playing both of these players in a narrow 4-3-3 formation, and it worked fantastically, picking up 9 points from our first 3 games. From there, things went a little bit south, as our wingers returned and we moved back to a more standard 4-3-3, we picked up two draws and a defeat in our next 3 matches. Realising that this obviously just wasn't working, we went back to the initial system which was working excellently, and went back to winning ways. 2 Wins in 2 games later, and I think I have just experienced a prime example of "If it isn't broke, don't fix it".
From here, things continued to go very well, not only in the league, where we still sit on top of the table, but also in the cup. After beating a lot of teams in lower divisions, we find ourselves in the 10th round, drawn agains Toulouse, by far the biggest team we have played so far in our managerial career.
Unfortunately, despite a very tight game, we ended up falling to Toulouse in the cup, although not before Thomas Eriksson, our former player at Jaro, bagged an excellent goal for himself. From here we took a bit of a wobble in the league, with form taking a turn for the worse
Despite being top of the table, we were dropping points in almost every game, and things didn't look secure. Fortunately, Nancy, the team right behind us, also hit a poor patch, which allowed us Secure promotion with 3 games remaining in the league. We would be playing the next season in a top 5 league, the Ligue 1.
With one game remaining we managed to secure the title, and managed to end on a high note winning our last two games. Not only would we be promoted to the French top tier, but we would do so as champions, after taking over when the team were in the relegation zone less than 18 months earlier. This is by far the biggest achievement of the series, and is an excellent way to reach a new height in our managerial career!
It's safe to say that the step up would not be easy. Season predictions had us finishing dead last, and unfortunatley we were unable to retain Gregory Burger, who was our player of the season, who left on a free transfer and ended up at Hamburg in the Bundesliga. It wasn't all bad, however, and we managed to bring in a lot of good players to add both strength and depth to our side, despit having a limited budget to work with.
Safe to say that we didn't get off to an easy start, having Marseille, St Etienne and PSG as our first 3 games, however we looked strong in all 3 matches, and managed to pick up 3 points from St Etienne, which was a massive result. From here things only continued to get better, and despite the predictions to go straight back down, we never even looked close to doing so. We had poor performances, but also some extremely strong ones, and were able to maintain a "Consistent inconsistency", never managing to win too many games in a row, but also never going long without one, and avoiding any major losing streaks.
For a team expected to go straight back down, we have performed excellently, and have spent most of the season in around 10th-11th place, right in the middle of the table
One issue where we were having trouble was in the striker department. Noe Stephan, our young striker was bags of potential, was doing wonderful things. Great movement, lovely passing, excellent pressing game, crucial in the build up, great at carving out space... however he could not score. No matter the situation, nothing he shot would go in to the net. It was a tough choice, but he had to be dropped for a string of games, just to try to get him to find a run of form. His replacements, mostly youngsters who looked like they may develop into promising players, were equally as underwhelming, and this was looking like it may become a serious issue.
With nobobdy capitalising on the opportunity, Stephan returned to the side, and apparantly the break was exactly what he needed. Scoring goal after goal, and leading us to multiple victories!
League form was electric, firmly in the top half of the table and looking nothing like the bottom placed team we were predicted to be, and we progressed into the 10th round of the cup, drawing Lyon. Injuries were starting to come in, however, and one of our best players, young anchorman Ilan Bordas, was sidelined for 2-3 months, leaving us missing a huge part of our defence.
Unfortunately, we crashed out of the cup against Lyon, however league form continued to be good, and with two games remaining of the season, we had already secured a top half finish! Despite a plethora of defensive injuries and suspensions hampering our team, we fought on well, and managed to have an extremely successful first season
Beyond this, there was another huge development. We had a board takeover, pulling us out of financial mediocrity, and giving us some money to play with in the upcoming transfer window! This was massive, as it would give us a chance to sign some much needed depth and have strength beyond our starting 11
The final two games were against some very strong opposition, Monaco and Marseille, and would give us a great opportunity to send off some of our players who may not be returning for the following season!
A huge overhaul was done over the summer, and despite interest from other clubs, we managed to retain pretty much every player we wanted too. That being said, a lot of players were moved on, and a lot were also brought in, and while a lot of our starting 11 remained the same, the strength came in our depth, which we sorely lacked last season. A player getting injured or going out of form should no longer be a disaster, as there is very little drop off - if any - between our first 11 and our backups.
Despite these improvements, we started the season in a very average fashion, throwing away a lot of results and drawing far too many fixtures. We weren't bad - far from it - but silly errors in defence were hurting us. Whether this was due to several of our senior influential players leaving, a large amount of new personnel, a poor run of defensive form, or a combination of these, we needed to turn it around to match the ambitions of competing for the Europa league.
The last thing you want when you aren't on top of your game is Marseille, PSG, and Lyon back to back to back, however that is what the fixture list threw at us. Expectations, however, went in the bin, and had victory snatched from us against Marseille, where we conceded a 1-1 equaliser with 45 seconds left of injury time. PSG also turned out to be a well fought game for us, finishing in a 0-0 draw. Heartbreak against Marseille aside, 2 points from those two teams is excellent.
The game against Lyon went significantly worse, picking up a 3-0 defeat, however after this things got a lot easier. With the hardest teams in the league all out of the way, we managed to go on a small unbeaten run, up until the winter break, where we picked up a defeat to Caen 3-1.
After the winter break we were able to get back to winning ways, and put together another unbeaten run. We had also progressed to the 11th round of the French Cup, where we drew... PSG. Wonderful. Still though, form was going well. Of course, fixtures happen twice a season, and once again we had a run of Marseille, PSG and Lyon looming over us.
We battled on, through the tough games, and managed to hang on to our 6th place spot. Hassled constantly by injuries as one key player fell after another, we were barely clinging to hopes of Europa League qualification as the season progressed, with Rennes and Nimes hot on our tails. The Cup game against PSG was successful, picking up a 2-1 victory and seeing us progress to the next round, where we unfortunately fell to Lille.
Things were looking shaky. Form was mixed, and with two games remaining, Nimes were two points behind us with a game in hand. If they won their remaining games, there would be nothing we could do to prevent them from overtaking us. Fortunately one of their games was against Marseille, so it was not going to be easy for them either.
We managed to pull out a pair of wins in our final two games, and Nimes dropped points, which saw us secure 6th place! We had managed to qualify for the Europa league and was about to experience European Football for the first time in our Managerial Career. Absolutely massive accomplishment and one of the best seasons we have had so far. To top it off, we were awarded Manager of the Season for our accomplishment, which is incredible considering the season had by teams such as PSG.
The summer transfer window was relatively quiet. A couple of backup players and rotation options left to secure more football, but no major replacements were needed. We only picked up two players, both midfielders who could offer us a different style of play and compete for starting spots.
We kicked off the season by... crashing out of the Europa League to Cercle Brugge, who finished 4th in the Belgian top tier. Awful. Picked up an uninspiring 1-0 defeat away, and then got absolutely rinsed 3-0 at home. Just dreadful. All of last seasons work down the pan before the competition even started.
Things weren't much better in the league either. We played all of the top 5 in the first 8 league games of the season, and despite some positive results, including an extremely strong 2-0 win over PSG, we came out of it with fairly middling form. Nothing disastrous, but points were dropped against teams we should have beaten, and ultimately we were in mid table.
What this did mean is that we had a huge run of games ahead of us which should have been a huge points haul. Nobody who finished last season in the top 5 until the winter break, meaning a bunch of teams we should - in theory - be beating. So when we kicked off this run with a 1-1 draw to Havre and a 4-2 defeat to Caen... it's safe to say the panic was setting in.
A huge part of our problem was that our top goalscorer and star striker Noe Stephan had once again hit a damp patch, bagging only one goal so far in the season. Derick Osei was still scoring consistently from the wing, but he was the only person able to regularly put the ball in the net. Our back up striker, Preti, had shown signs of promise in some appearances, but this presented quite the Dilemma. Do I stick with Stephan, and hope that he hits the heights we know he is capable of, or switch to Preti, who is unproven but looking stronger right now.
Eventually, we were forced to drop Stephan after he just couldn't score goals, and Preti was put into the first team, where he managed to score a few, but unfortunately not enough to really turn things around. We came out of the run of "Easier fixtures" with middling form, which simply put was not good enough.
We once again found ourselves up against PSG just before the winter break. We managed a 2-1 victory over them last time, and were hoping for a similar result this time around... Safe to say that didn't happen. We got battered. 5-0. This started to put our job in jeopardy. We were meandering between 13th and 10th, and our expectation was top 6. Results were showing no sign of improving. Our Job status, which started the season at Untouchable, was now barely stable.
The winter break came at the perfect time, and some decent cup performances saw the board slightly regain satisfaction with us and buy us a little more time, but they were quickly on our backs once again due to the plummeting dressing room atmosphere. Despite the fact I still had large amounts of support from the players, the atmosphere was spiralling downwards, and I had a month to turn it around.
Results continued to be mixed, and despite some decent wins, there were also so disappointing defeats, meaning the dressing room atmosphere stayed in a similar spot. One game remained, against Bordeaux. We needed a win to have any chance of retaining our job. We took an early 1-0 lead. Things were looking good. There was hope. Then we conceded. And we conceded again. And again... and again. Full time rolled around as we picked up a 4-1 defeat. Short of the entire squad winning the lottery, I had little hope of the dressing room atmosphere getting any better. Sure enough, before the day was out, we were removed from our position as manager of Troyes.
I'm not going to lie, I was genuinely sad. We took this team from the brink of relegation in Ligue 2, saved them, won the league the next season, achieved a 10th place finish when we were expected to finish bottom. Qualified for the Europa league, once again when we were expected to be relegated. I had developed quite a connection with the club. It felt like neither me as a manager nor them as a club were supposed to be doing as well as we were, but we defied expectations and constantly over-achieved... until it all came crashing down.
The hunt for a new job began, and I didn't think it would be as hard as it was. I figured a struggling Serie A or Bundesliga side would take a punt on us and we would be straight back into management. This... wasn't the case. Nobody wanted us. The season wrapped up and still we struggled. Even when dropping down and applying for jobs in Belgium, the Netherlands and Norway, we still faced rejections. I applied to jobs in Argentina and Brazil and still found no success. Things were looking dire, it truly did seem as though nobody wanted us.
That's when an extremely interesting offer presented itself. The competition was certainly not as reputable as I would have liked, but the club was in an extremely strong position and hopefully should have provided a few relatively stress free seasons until we could find an opportunity which could advance our career. There was just one, fairly major, problem. I had no idea how the competition actually worked. We were crossing the pond, and moving to Atlanta United in the MLS.
Safe to say this was a relatively big change. I literally have no idea how the competition works. Things got even worse when I took over, and realised I had only one center half and no right backs, outside of a transfer window, and with seemingly no opportunity to promote a youth player to fill in the gaps. This was going to... interesting. To make a long story short, we ended up with a Left Winger playing Center Half, and switching between a right midfielder or a central midfielder playing right back. We also had a striker as our starting right winger. We had about 4 strikers on the bench too. We loved strikers...
Still, there were some bright spots. Firstly, we were 2nd in the eastern conference, with 8 games remaining. Providing, we could maintain this position, we would qualify straight for the semi final's of the playoffs. Secondly, there were some very promising players in the squad. Striker Steve Mcdonald and left winger Juan Harvey both looked extremely capable, and central midfielder Tuto also looked extremely promising.
Surprisingly, we did... very well! Results in the regular season were good enough to see us finish in second on the final day, and included some great results, such as a 5-3 win over Western Conference leaders LAFC. Although the squad didn't look great, the level of competition was also not the highest, and we had so much attacking talent that holding on to possession to protect narrow leads was a viable option, even when we weren't just outscoring the opposition.
I think the biggest surprise was how solid our defence was. It honestly didn't look like we had a left winger at center back. We were... strangely solid? It made for a very nice surprise. The Gegenpress system which we employed, following the logic of "Our defenders probably cant defend, so lets defend with our strikers instead" worked a treat, and going into the Eastern Conference playoffs, I was quietly confident that we would at least find some success. At this point, I am still trying to ignore the fact that I have no idea how trades, transfers, the draft system, allocation budgets, salary caps, designated players or a myriad of other things worked. That was a problem for after the playoffs.
The Semi final's of the conference went well, picking up a confident victory against Orlando. The conference finals against Philadelphia started poorly, falling behind in the first leg, however we bounced back excellently and managed to advance, turning them over completely in the second leg. This saw us advance to the MLS Cup! We were on the verge of winning the MLS in our first half season there, all we had to do was overcome LA Galaxy.
The stage was set for a great achievement, and all we had to do was seize the opportunity. It was a nervy game, however we managed to take a 1-0 lead, and somehow, despite our backline being thrown together from the scraps we had remaining, we managed to hold on to it. We did it. We won the MLS in our first term there. A massive accomplishment for the club and our managerial career!
Then came all of the nonsense... Trades and drafts and salary caps and players lists and allocation budgets and a tonne of other stuff I didn't really understand. All things considered I think I navigated it quite well. The majority of our side remained the same, we brought in a new goalkeeper and right back along with a couple of centre halves just to sure things up, but other than that the team was pretty much identical.
Due to our domestic success, we qualified for the North American Champions League. Immediately drawing a Mexican team in the first round is a bad sign. Realising said Mexican team are the defending champions is an even worse sign. We crashed out, first round. All in all we didn't embarrass ourselves, and certainly could have progressed further, but the opposition was too strong. Not the end of the world, but not ideal.
What was worrying is that our Domestic form was not much better. We started poorly, not even in the playoff positions, and picking up defeats left right and centre. Although the season was early, I was worried we did not have enough reputation with our board to see this out, due to only being here a short while. Form was unstable, and we were really struggling to score with any sort of consistency. Things were looking bad, but the season was young and we had time to turn things around.
Or so I thought, anyway. Despite a few good results being capable of turning this around, we were sacked. Honestly didn't see it coming, I thought our title success would at least buy us enough time to make a go of it. Overall, it was disappointing, but honestly, I was quite looking forward to getting back to a league where I understood the rules without use of a glossary.
It was mid April, so I was hoping I could latch on to a team who barely avoided relegation in a big league, however they just weren't interested in us. The summer was... quiet. I was hoping for a nice move, but our reputation just wasn't up to scratch, so I decided to wait until October and see if we could land a job from a team that got off to a bad start. I have to say this worked excellently.
In the championship, a freshly relegated Aston Villa from the premier league was floundering around in 23rd. They had a great squad, a tonne of money to spend, a strong coaching set up, insanely low expectations, and most importantly, a vacant managerial role. I applied for the job, and honestly thought I would be punching above my weight, but we walked through interview, upped the expectations (They wanted us to avoid relegation, I said we would avoid the whole battle), and took the job with ease.
All in all this was a great opportunity. Form was dire, with only 2 wins in the first 12 games of the season, but this still left us almost 3/4ths of the campaign to turn it around. Getting out of the drop spots is what the board want, but with how long we have left to go and the resources we have available, a comfortable mid table finish should be the minimum we shoot for, and if we achieve that, we can keep pushing on, and who knows what could happen.
Our first two games saw us face Barnsley and QPR. I was cautiously optimistic, the squad looked strong, and I was playing a system I very much enjoy - a variant of a 4-4-2. Strike partnerships are one of the joy's of football for me, and to get to use one for the first time in several seasons was exciting. The only thing weighing on my mind was wondering how the club ended up here in the first place.
We suffered defeat in our first game, however quickly bounced back, and from there were able to string together a few good results. Defeats were still there, however we were certainly winning more than we were losing, with our strikers being in some fine form. We managed to overcome our local rivals, Birmingham, in a 1-0 victory, the goal coming from a shot ricocheting off of the post, into the goalkeeper, and over the line. Fully intentional on our part, I'm sure.
A couple of issues did start to arise, the most pressing of which was that one half of our strike pairing, Donny Hariyanto, was called up for international duty to the Asian Cup, which saw him miss a plethora of games as he competed for Indonesia, his national team. This saw 16 year old Carl McGee get his debut, and to be fair to him, he impressed. Nobody was expecting him to be a finished product, and he performed well considering his age. That said, he was not on the level of our other strikers, and this saw a hit to our form.
All was not lost however, as we entered the January transfer window. We picked up an absolute steal of a striker, 22 year old Andy Flynn, already looking like he can provide competition for our strikers, and with room to grow on top of that. We also brought a former player, young right back Cedric Horn, from Troyes, as well as a new left back and central midfielder. All of these looked like players who would improve the starting 11, or provide competition to the players who occupied those spots.
One last signing was made, a young goalkeeper, Alfredo Calicchio, on deadline day. He looked talented, with a lot of room to grow, and I decided to drop him into the starting 11. This was potentially a controversial decision, as our current goalkeeper had been performing well and did nothing to warrant being dropped, however I wanted to give opportunity to a player who could potentially surpass him. Despite a strong start for Calicchio, he soon made a couple of costly blunders which showed me I potentially rushed him in to the side, and replaced him with the initial man who was between the sticks, Vidanovic.
We had been in good form in the FA Cup to, and ended up drawing 20th in the Premier League, and local rivals, West Brom. A massive game with huge stakes was in front of us, and unfortunately we couldn't see it through. We picked up a 2-1 defeat, knocking us out of the FA Cup, leaving only the league left to focus on. This brought an end to a shambolic February, where we picked up only one win before going 5 games without, with 2 draws and 3 defeats.
March however went significantly better. 5 games were played, and 4 were victories, with 1 draw against Bolton - where we were 2-0 up until the 87th minute, and their equalizer was scored in the 94th minute, in the final 15 seconds of added time, resulting in heartbreak. We picked up manager of the month, and also seemed to be mounting a late push for the playoffs. We were 5 points off of 2 teams in the playoffs with 6 games remaining, including Bury, one of those two. A couple of teams were in the gap between us and them too, however we were in far better form than any of them.
Now we stand in front of our Local Rivals, who are struggling in 19th, but looking to ruin our playoff push. Everybody knows form and league position go out of the window when you play your rivals, so nothing can be taken for granted. We need to go out there and beat them if we want to have a chance to fight for promotion to the premier league!
If you want to see how this turns out, check out the video below!
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4nSQkSDHWYs
Like I said, any feedback would be very much appreciated!
Thanks
submitted by Jonoabbo to footballmanagergames

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