"My team tries to play related football, protagonism in any situation, like a local or a visitor". So he explained The third Gustavo Quinteros himself the idea of a game that he will try to bring to the Catholic University, his new club.
As a coach, the nationalized Argentinean Bolivia has tried to translate it into the national teams of Bolivia, Ecuador and Emelec, among others. And success is more or less, the truth is that at least the players where he has shown DT personal stamps.
"Gustavo always starts his team on order, nothing else. And in that order, always tries, and that is something he really likes, playing for the band. This is undoubtedly a bigger idea," said Germán Corengia, former assistant Quinteros on the Ecuador national team and two Arab clubs he directed.
In this case, those who have worked with or have learned how it works, explain that their system, preferably, will be similar to that used by San José, with a line of four defenders, two central midfielders with good handling of the ball, two flyers fast in outside, plus two & # 39; 9 & # 39; like he did in Ecuador. Or how well, will use the 4-2-3-1 variant, which at the time of defense is changed to 4-4-1-1.
Ronald Raldes, a former defender and who was directed by Quinteros in the Bolivian election, agreed that strategists "liked that the teams he led began arming themselves from attackers, with many orders".
"There won't be much difference with Beñat, but in his work with the ball he will have fewer variants, with nuances in attack and without being too dependent on individuality," explained Francisco Perez, INAF coach. He is currently involved in analyzing football through Tactical Concepts.
Experts agree that new student coaches are very concerned about defense control, order a lot behind and then focus on offensive. They also said that it was important to have the right translator to carry out the idea, with fast players who could go out. "What Gustavo proposed was always thinking about attacks; the idea was generally offensive. Try playing a lot in the opposite field," Corengia added.
Perez stressed that it would be very important "to find outsiders who have to take full trips." This, because on paper, what Quinteros likes to do is to produce two opponents constantly, with fast players who support pauses from the side of the defense line, to accompany the pointer or external shuttle, and thus fulfill the conditions of arrival. In that case, it seems important that the remaining players adhere to good playing conditions outside of this.
"Gustavo almost always tries to play the same way, at home or visit, against opponents placed in front, big or small," his former assistant explained.
As for the recovery of the ball, Raldés recalls that the former strategist likes, when he doesn't have the ball, "press more or less in the middle of the field," which won't run high to the center of rivals. "In general, we do it in the middle zone and from there, when we recover, we try to be out of balance".
As such, Corengia distinguished his former boss Beñat San José: "Maybe San José varies depending on his rivals, or whether he plays visiting or locally. And Gustavo always wants to maintain the idea of what we have talked about, band use, not urgency order from behind. He will always do everything with his strength to make his idea win. "