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Hi, I've created 'Superleagues' (UEFA Superleague, CAF Superleague, etc.) in England. I want all players used to be home grown at the club. So a club can only use players that have played at that club between 15 and 21. To make sure this happens, I've set rules that say the squad needs to have 33 players that are home grown at the club, out of 33. But now clubs aren't registering them. They just add 8/9 random youth players into the squad and the rest get filled with grey names. For example, AS Roma are not using De Rossi. Also clubs keep buying players that are not home grown, so they cannot use them in any competition. Does anyone know what's wrong?
i bought Donnaruma in my first season and I wanted to know how long is left for him to count as a homegrown player. It's my third season but he was loaned out in the first one so he spent two years at the club till now. Is there a way to know how many days he spent at the the club or how many days are left for him to be considered as homegrown?
Hello and welcome to this thread. This story will focus on the revival of the fallen giants of Eastern Germany - SG Dynamo Dresden. Dresden is, of course, one of the great traditional homes of German football. The club policy will be one that resonates with the history and tradition of this club: -only players with German nationality are allowed to play for the club -poaching German youth talent from other clubs and developing them -invest in youth development and bring youth academy products through the first team -aim for having a 'club-trained' squad as soon as possible There have been no Eastern German Clubs in the Bundesliga for almost a decade now and if one finds a better candidate than Dresden to hold the banner of a place where German Football was invented than there's a very high chance that would be a misguided and ill-informed gesture. Why? History Support The City of Dresden, capital of the eastern German state of Saxony, is distinguished by the celebrated art museums and classic architecture of its reconstructed old town. With a population of 500.000 and a distinct air of bourgeoisie fueled by sights like these one can't ask for a better suited scene to exercise the romance of football club re-invention The club have made the news in the last couple of years for the hard-core support they get from their fans. The most notable one was the unveiling of a banner which was 450 meters long, cost supporters about €25,000 and took about 2 years to make! Just in case you somehow missed it here’s what I am talking about. This dedication and fanatical support is something that sets Dresden supporters apart from the rest. Regularly supported at home by over 27,000 raucous fans even while competing in the lower levels of German football, a visit to “K-Block”, the 9,000+ all standing section behind the north goal where the Dynamo Ultras stand is as intense an experience as you will get in German football. For the fans of Dynamo “K-Block” is more than just a stand – it’s a cult. Last season saw the club finish the 3.Liga as Champions and the supporters wasted little time to show how they feel about money-pumped, tradition-defying RB Leipzig in the first few matches in the 2nd Bundesliga: "Things can often get heated between rival supporters, but Dynamo Dresden went to extraordinary lengths this weekend when they threw a severed bull's head at German rivals RB Leipzig." - Daily Mail Facilities Dynamo play at the Glücksgas Stadium, which was opened in 1923, originally named the Rudolf-Harbig-Stadion after local track and field athlete Rudolf Harbig. The stadium was renamed Dynamo-Stadion by the East German authorities in 1971, but reverted to its former name after reunification. With an original capacity of 24,000, the stadium was rebuilt in the 1990s, in line with DFB and FIFA regulations, and was thoroughly modernised between 2006 and 2009, now holding a capacity of 32.000. The rebuilt stadium opened on 15 September 2009 with a friendly match against Schalke 04. In 2010, the stadium was renamed in line with its new sponsor, Glücksgas. - Average Training Facilities - Good Youth Facilities - Adequate Junior Coaching - Fairly Basic Youth recruitment So, here we are, with a historic club moving upwards in the hunt for its former glory and a solid foundation to keep doing so. *kudos to Santa Claus and his amazing club guide