LaLiga Santander* Data updated as of April 29, 2020 Betis has decided to isolate itself when it comes time to train in a group, during phases three and four that LaLiga has prepared to return to the competition. If there are no setbacks, the Rubi training squad It will be concentrated in Montecastillo, an urbanization about five kilometers from Jerez de la Frontera, right next to the Speed Circuit in the town of Cádiz.It is not ruled out, but it is unlikely, that the team trains at its Sports City and that the chosen hotel is Al Andalus, where Betis usually convenes hours before their meetings at Benito Villamarín. But LaLiga prefers isolated sites, outside the city, to maintain the protocol as rigorously as possible when the last phase is activated. Accessing players and coaches will be impossible for unofficial media and fans, as it is a place of maximum privacy. Montecastillo has been the most common place of concentration for Betis for two decades now. Without going any further, the Verdiblanco team spent two weeks of preseason there last summer. The hotel you attend has two soccer fields a few meters from the facilities. This also allows players to walk from the rooms to training and vice versa, without having to go through any locker room, as required by protocol.
Related posts:No related photos. The drive in to work will become far more taxingOn 10 Aug 2004 in Personnel Today HR Hartley – our irascible insider on… being driven to distractionA story that scared the bejesus out me hit the national headlines a coupleof weeks ago: car tax and petrol duty could be phased out within 15 years, butdrivers will have to pay for every mile they travel. It is proposed that two taxes will be replaced with a new system of roadtolls using satellite tracking of every vehicle on the road and motorists willapparently pay between 1p and £1.34 a mile, depending on how much congestionthere is on the road they’re on. Transport minister Alistair Darling proudlyannounced nationwide tolls could cut congestion by half. Now I am all for radical moves to bring some respite to the roads and aidsurvival of the planet. But this one would force me to give up my current job(that’s if I haven’t been hoofed out by then, of course). I have a 120-miledaily round commute. I choose to do it by car because (a) the train takes two-and-half-hours eachway as opposed to just over an hour by road, (b) it works out about £1,500 ayear cheaper than by rail, and (c) I get to sit down, instead of having tobalance on foot because the other couldn’t fit into an overcrowded carriage. Naturally, I would change my mind overnight about taking the train if ourcreaking rail system was brought up to scratch. I would also choose to worklocally if the towns and cities near to my home offered good employmentopportunities and decent salaries. Like many workers, family commitments bind me to living where I do. Yet inthe overcrowded South East, it seems that only Londoncan offer me real career opportunities and the right wage to support myfamily’s living costs. If the Government goes ahead with these plans I’ll be up the Thameswithout a paddle. So will a lot of other workers. Prepare for a problem, HR.Hartley is an HR director at large Comments are closed. Previous Article Next Article