& # 39; I'll see him next week & # 39 ;: Peter Moore, Liverpool director to discuss ticket issuance with UEFA president Aleksander Ceferin
- Reaching a second consecutive final has brought more complaints from fans of Reds
- Only 16,613 tickets were given to each party for the match against Tottenham
- Peter Moore will talk to Aleksander Ceferin about the issue and other concerns
Peter Moore, president of Liverpool, will discuss the issue of ticket allocations with UEFA president Aleksander Ceferin when the couple meets next week for the Champions League final in Madrid.
Reaching a second consecutive final has raised more complaints from Reds fans about the number of tickets given on each side – only 16,613 for the Tottenham match at Wanda Metropolitano with 64,000 seats on June 1.
Although little can be done to alleviate the situation, Moore will talk to Ceferin this year about the issue and other logistical concerns.
Peter Moore, Liverpool Director, will discuss the issue of ticket allocations at UEFA
& # 39; I'll see him and usually when I see Alek there are 20 things (to talk about) & # 39 ;, said Moore, speaking at the launch by Anfield of a worldwide partnership between the LFC Foundation and Right To Play .
& # 39; These are all things that you think: what do we do for allocations, what do we do for this? All normal things. It is a long list.
& # 39; We talk to UEFA every day, we've been talking to UEFA for 40 years, as you know for things like this.
& # 39; But we want UEFA to understand this city, whatever they do. Ceferin was here last year for the Manchester City home (Champions League) game and I spent a lot of time with him. I'll see him next week.
& # 39; Today our football club is focused on helping our supporters everywhere. The point was that the M & S Bank Arena (the location for a large screen display of the final) was all ready and sorted and that was done today.
& # 39; Then we get our fan park ready in Madrid – our team is there now and helps supporters.
& # 39; The good news is that we are going to a Champions League final, but a lot of work still needs to be done to make it work. & # 39;
The LFC Foundation and Right to Play, a global organization that protects, educates and empowers children and youth through the power of sport and play, initially hopes to raise £ 1 million for projects in Bangkok and Liverpool.
Moore meets UEFA president Aleksander Ceferin during the Champions League final in Madrid
Moore believes that the attraction of the club, manager Jurgen Klopp and the revival of the club in recent years can contribute to increasing the message.
& # 39; How do we use the power of the football club for good? & # 39; he added.
& # 39; Success in the field helps enormously, it provides a global spotlight. What we are going to do next week reinforces that again.
& # 39; What have we won? And yet, this brand, this football club, these players – I don't like the word & # 39; powerful & # 39; to use – but it is more loved than ever.
& # 39; Our players – and our manager – understand what it means to play for Liverpool Football Club.
& # 39; We love it when they score goals and we love when they stop goals, but more responsibility is required when you play for Liverpool.
& # 39; When you live in this city, you realize what the fans are giving you and what you are required to give back.
& # 39; Jurgen sees the broadness of what he does as the Liverpool manager, Shankly once said & # 39; Liverpool was made for me and I was made for Liverpool & # 39; and I'd say Jurgen is the same. & # 39;
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