Bolt: Usain Bolt, the Dream Dreamages for Australian Dream


Usain Bolt attempted to become a professional player from Central Coast Mariners Australia broke down on Friday when the trial stopped him after the contract talks failed.

Eighteen times winning the Olympic Games tried to join the A-League for a limited period of time since August, hoping to carry out his dream of becoming a football player.

The 32-year-old has made international football his sights, strengthening him after scoring twice in last season.
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But his power was questioned, and the team was reported to be offering just part of the $ 3 million ($ 2.1 million) bonus.
"As previously reported, the group and Bolt's Ricky Simms have held talks with foreign partners to find a suitable trade solution for all parties," Mariners said in a statement.

"Although there are a number of future partnerships, the two Bolt and Coast Mariners have successfully concluded that they will not be able to agree a timely agreement."

The 100m world record holder, who retired from athletics last year, has already tested teams in Germany, South Africa and Norway, thanks Mariners for the opportunity.

"I would like to thank the owners of the shipping ships, the management, the staff, the players and the fans who make me feel I am welcome to spend my time there," said Jamaican, who was reported to Melbourne as soon as possible business participation.

"I wish the team's success for the next season."

Bolt has recently rejected the verbal agreement with Maltese Valletta to focus on trying to enter Australia.

The donation provided Mariners to share the table, but they did not have money to work without any help.

Mike Mulvey made it clear that Bolt, who likes to play for the first time, is unlikely to spend too much time at the A-League even if he signed, and the team is up and running.

It includes Aston Villa and Scottish star Ross McCormack, who is on loan at the end of the season, Tommy Oar, 28, who played for Socceroos.

Jamaica Calling

Bolt's power also asked some of the singers and some of the players, including former Irish striker Andy Keogh, who said last month that he was "touching as a trampoline".

Keogh, who used to play for Wolves and Cardiff, added: "He presented some of the (possible), but it was a kick to the techniques in the league."

The problem in his homeland was criticized by the head of Jamaica's Michael Ricketts, who urged him to sign a club of his homeland, hoping to select the national team.

"If he can pass the transfer of the star, he will be the best player in football, then we will check him out," he told ESPN.

Although they failed to agree on the conditions, Bolt's presence in Mariners reported a large display for sub-team members under the A-League last season.

Mike Charlesworth has acknowledged the Bolt's power, saying he is happy to keep him in the middle of a mile, an hour north of Sydney.

"This was a neutral co-operation that has brought a very high level of interest and attention to both the Mariners and the A-League," he said.

"One day before, Usain gave his life a part of Mariners, he was well in the team, and he played a good football as a player."

| Edited by: You are Abe

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