Chimy Avila chatted tonight in the be chain on many subjects and among others he has reviewed all the controversies that have arisen when he showed up with a Santiago Abascal shirt and assured that everything hurt him. “Nobody knows, only my family. I’ve had nights to shed a tear. You didn’t know where you were going. I, if I really wanted to show the photo of the shirt, stand up straight so the photo can be seen. When I first went out on the pitch with the public and my family I played hard but the truth is it hurt me a lot. I spoke to my wife and my agent. I told him to talk to the leaders to get out of the club. But then one day I sat down and made my buddy and said: Why do I have to go? As I go, I agree with those who neither believe nor trust my word. I said: I’m standing here. I will defend my word, which is and always will be the truth. First. I dropped out of school in the seventh grade. Second. I get paid to play football, not to defend politics. Politics doesn’t interest me and never will. I’m not benched to defend left, right or center. no I defend football and I defend my team.”
The Argentine, who revealed there is a third footballer in the family after him and his brother, was happy with his extension after the aforementioned incident was over. “I’m very happy because of the fans that came out to yell my name when there were people whistling at me. You keep the nice things, like the guys who stop me in the street. And a lot of things I’ve done for people asking the club not to put a video out because I do it from the heart. When it came time to sit down to negotiate, I told my agent that Osasuna was my priority. I owe a lot to all these people when in reality I was down“.
“When it came time to negotiate, I told my agent that Osasuna was my priority. I owe a lot to all these people, when in fact I was gone.”
Finally, the player also slipped that he wouldn’t be disgusted if Luis Enrique called him even though his priority is still his country. “As an Argentine, I would like to drive with Argentina. We know things are complicated. But when I arrived in Huesca and Pamplona I learned to live without fear. I learned to let my daughter walk alone on the court. I learned how to be happy here. I’m a grateful person. If I have to go I would appreciate everything they gave for me. If I had to go, I would do it as if it were my Argentina.”