This great striker started making a name for himself with the J1 League even though the move was criticized by the fans.
Kenyan international Michael Olinga has explained why he had to sign for Japan’s Kashiwa Resol despite criticism that welcomed the move.
The Al-Whale SC striker moved to the J1 League after his loan spell with Girona FC ended in La Liga and the move was seen as a career decision because many people think he Should have lived in Europe.
“People may advise you, which is good, but you, as an individual, are the person who knows the pros and cons of every step you take. Of course, every step will overcome different factors and circumstances. That is. Olunga.” “Why did I have to do something that would satisfy me as a player?” Jalango TV.
The former Tasker striker revealed the dire situation to Kashiwa Resoul before reaching a consensus before accepting his offer.
“I handed over my condition to Kashiwa Resol. I made it clear to them that I had not played in previous clubs and that for me to join and join this movement, I must play. Time should be guaranteed because that was my only price to be raised, “he explained.
“I decided to take the initiative after guaranteeing that I would play 75% of the season. As a player, I knew what I wanted, I knew where the shoe was pulling. , And I know what I want.
“I didn’t start the first game, but I started the second and scored, but it’s worth noting that I arrived at a time when Kashiwa Resul was losing. I played 10 games and this season I scored three goals, but we can say that it was the biggest test of my career because I had never played in the second half of my life.
“We fought and returned to the J1 and before the season started, I promised myself to fight for the top scorer award. Reisol never made the J1 League top scorer and I set that record. I finally managed to break it, but it wasn’t easy because I was just an English-speaking player, the other foreigners were Brazilians. “
After two years with Kashiwa Resol, Olinga signed a contract in 2021 for Qatar’s high-flying Jamaat-ul-Whail.