Football fans from all over the world did not consider the late Argentine football legend Diego Armando Maradona just a player with many skills, but he was respected and admired by millions of fans of the teams he plays for and other teams in which he scores goals that do not promise magic The ball to a more exciting stage.
During the ninety minutes in which the Argentine legend Maradona participated, on the stadium, he succeeded in transforming the stands into a huge musical instrument in which he leads the composing with his feet to play the best symphony throughout the time of the match in the stadium which is full.
— Box To Box Football (@boxtoboxfootbal) August 5, 2017
In a video clip circulating on various social media platforms, Maradona is shown performing a different warm-up process, through which tens of thousands of people are enjoying in the stands who sang his name throughout the match.
The lawyer for Diego Maradona announced the death of the Argentine football legend today, Wednesday, at the age of 60, of a heart attack. Maradona, who led Argentina to the 1986 World Cup, left the hospital on November 11 and moved to a rehabilitation center for treatment of alcoholism.
The former Barcelona, Napoli and Boca Juniors player underwent emergency surgery this month to treat a blood clot in the brain.
The Chimnasia coach was in the hospital for longer than expected due to withdrawal symptoms due to his sudden withdrawal of alcohol.
The football legend was born on October 30, 1960 in the Argentine capital, Buenos Aires, and began his football career as a player in the Argentinos Juniors team in 1976.
Maradona fought a season with Boca Juniors 1981-1982 and then moved to Barcelona, where he played for the Catalan team between 1982 and 1984 before spending 7 seasons with Napoli to lead the South team to the throne of Italian and European football.
Maradona led Napoli to twice winning the Italian League, the Coppa Italia, the local Super Cup and the European League, before concluding his career with Boca Juniors in 1997.