Following Manchester United’s loss in the UEFA Champions League, the manager of the Portuguese football team, Jose Mourinho, has disclosed the identity of the individual who is responsible for Jadon Sancho’s bad performance at Manchester United

After returning to Borussia Dortmund on loan in January, Sancho, 24, has found his form again.

He played for Edin Terzic’s team against Real Madrid in the Champions League final at Wembley.

At Old Trafford, things got rough for the young player, and it all came to a head with Ten Hag, who said bad things about Sancho’s training in September.

Because Sancho wouldn’t say sorry to the Dutch boss, he was kicked out of all first-team facilities. The forward’s situation has caused some disagreement, but Mourinho believes that Ten Hag should take some blame for what happened.

Since he returned to Borussia Dortmund on loan from Manchester United in January, after being dropped by Erik ten Hag, Jadon Sancho has been back to his best.

Before the Champions League match, Mourinho talked about Sancho on TNT Sports: “As a player, we know his talent.” There’s no doubt that the kid did wrong.

Although it’s true that his boss couldn’t get the best out of him either.

“I think [Manchester United] will definitely look at it and try to figure out what went wrong at United and what he found at Dortmund.”

Because he had problems with players during his career, Mourinho stressed how important it was for managers to learn from their relationships with players. “If I look back at my own history, there were times when I failed with players because I couldn’t understand their DNA or show them empathy. I couldn’t help them grow in the right way.”

“There were times when I couldn’t, but most of the time I did.” I tried to get to know the player and found that they have ability but not always the right attitude.

It’s not usually multifactorial. The boss, the player, their family, their agent, and the club are usually the ones who take responsibility.

“As a coach, I did many things to bring out the best in young players and help them become what they were in the future.” Occasionally I failed.

We are a part of it, even though there are many factors, and as coaches with more experience, we deal with déjà vu and try to guide the player in the right way.

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