A whopping 180,000 won in tickets for the Korean game… The performance was disastrous + the defeat in the final game → Proof of the reality of Chinese soccer

It was a game where you could see the reality of Chinese soccer.

After coach Hwang Seon-hong’s U-24 Asian Games national soccer team’s quarterfinal opponent was decided to be China, the biggest concerns were rough play and home territory.

It was an opponent that made people worry about unsportsmanlike play that overshadowed the objective power difference and referee decisions that could decide the game.

However, after the game started, all these concerns were unfounded.

Hwang Seon-hong-ho completely took control of the game from the start. Coach Hwang Seon-hong brought out a customized strategy for the game against China, including Park Gyu-hyun, Song Min-gyu, and Ko Young-jun, and the effect was clear. Korea, which dominated the game, took the lead with Hong Hyun-seok’s free kick goal in the 18th minute of the first half, and Song Min-gyu scored an additional goal in the 34th minute of the first half.먹튀검증

On this day, Chinese fans who visited the Huanglong Sports Center Stadium unilaterally cheered for the home team China and chanted “Jjayo”, but their hopes of defeating Korea were dashed as they conceded two goals in the first half.

China was unable to threaten Korea except for one instance where it hit the goalpost. The scene in question also occurred due to Baek Seung-ho’s mistake. There was no quality in the attacking tactics or player skills, and the Chinese spectators simply cheered at the sight of the ball being cleared.

Korea had more composure in the second half by turning the ball around. The game was managed stably in preparation for China, which was tied 0-2, to come out even rougher. Korea led the game as they wanted, while China was only chasing the ball and focusing on blocking, and ended up losing in the end.

At the scene, Korean War tickets were being sold at high prices. According to a Korean fan who watched the Chinese game, scalpers sold tickets worth 200 yuan (about 37,000 won) in Chinese money for 1,500 yuan (278,000 won). Additionally, a situation was reported where a scalper bought another scalper and resold it.

In the name of ‘an opportunity to beat Korea’, the price of tickets increased, but the reality of Chinese soccer was revealed through disastrous performance.


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