Football teams in England How to deal with flood problems?

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Flood is one of the natural disasters that can happen. On this blue planet that is cover with more than 71% of the water on the surface,

When the storm hits. It rains heavily or continuously for a long time. It’s not unusual for flooding to occur. and prayer alone Probably didn’t help that the water suddenly disappeared, and all the big and small football teamsof the British Isles How did he deal with the flood? to have the least impact on the league and cup football

Let’s try to take the lessons learned. From one of the leagues that pushed the limits of terrain. And the inhospitable world can be achieve in this article.

flooded until there was a manual

If you’ve played Football Manager, you’ve had the chance to manage a team in the lower leagues. May have been postponed from the original competition program. Due to flooding in the field and then some.

These two stories may seem unrelated. but in reality Small clubs in many countries including England. They must have been faced with flooding in the field. Whether it is cause by heavy rain that can’t be drained out in time or the field area is located in a lowland and have a chance of being flooded as usual

but for whatever reason flooding like this Would result in damage to various clubs, not less, whether it’s the condition of the field, dressing room, equipment, to the competition schedule. that may have to be interchanged especially with teams at lower levels Which is full of kick programs that there is almost no time to take a break Being affected by floods can have serious consequences.

That’s why in 2014 the English Football Association (FA) has partnered with Sport England and related government agencies. In preparing a manual for various football clubs to plan, prepare and reduce the impact of flooding.

Chelsea’s Stamford Bridge, Southampton’s St Mary’s and Norwich City’s Carrow Road are reportedly part of 23 fields in the English professional football league. to cause flash floods or be permanently submerged in 2050, or only 29 years from now.