Despite the uncertainty, Denmark’s Eriksson still sets his sights on Qatar 2022 | Football News

The former Inter Milan football player had a heart starter implanted after his dramatic fall at the Euro 2020 in Copenhagen.

Christian Eriksen intends to return to football at the 2022 World Cup and play for Denmark, but his interview with the Danish Broadcasting Corporation raises many questions and the player’s future is still up in the air.

The Danish was recently terminated by Inter Milan after possessing a cardiac activation device Implanted Follow him Dramatic collapse He represented the national team against Finland at the 2020 European Cup in Copenhagen last June.

This kind of equipment is not allowed in Italy, where his career effectively ended.

“My goal is to participate in the Qatar World Cup,” Eriksson said in an interview with the Danish Broadcasting Corporation on Tuesday.

“Whether I can be selected is a completely different thing…but…I can come back.”

His former teammate Daley Blind (Daley Blind) also installed similar equipment and is currently playing for Ajax in Amsterdam. This is Eriksson joining the Premier League team Tottenham Hotspur. In the previous Dutch clubs, many clubs are likely to look for Eriksson players in the market. ability.

However, Eriksson must convince any potential employer that he is capable of participating in the competition.

“That’s why I think it’s time to go out for an interview, because I know what I want-I want to play again.”

‘Green light’

Eriksson looked relaxed when discussing what might happen in the future, and took this opportunity to assure the club that his heart can be trusted.

“them [the doctors] Saying’very good’, saying good, so everything is stable, so it feels like the green light to play again,” Eriksson said.

When he was carried out of the Parken Stadium on a stretcher, his last public gesture was to wave to the fans. He was actually dead but later resurrected.

During his recovery, he stayed away from the public eye until he was ready to return.

This is the first time in his brilliant career that there is no club, and his future in the game is still unclear.

“In football, you can never really decide where you are going,” he said.

After he passed out, the Danish team doctor said that Eriksson’s heart had stopped beating and “he was gone” before being resuscitated with a defibrillator.

“He’s gone; we did a cardiac resuscitation, it was a cardiac arrest. We got him back after a defibrillation [defibrillation],” Dr. Morten Boesen said at a press conference last June.