During the match between West Ham vs Crystal Palace, David Moyes made one call that was so egregious that he should have been fired.
I have to admit that this West Ham team’s performance at the London Stadium this afternoon was among their worst under David Moyes. The Hammers started off the game terribly slowly once more. Once more, it was a laborious and tedious performance.
We lack any innovative thinking and any willingness to truly win football games. David Moyes has to understand that his team has been exposed. That is mostly attributable to the Scot and his antiquated practices.
Moyes is infamous for putting his side in better positions to lose games than win them. He doesn’t like players that take chances and attempt to make things happen as a result.
Since Benrahma arrived to the London Stadium two years ago, Moyes has treated him appallingly poorly in my opinion. But this afternoon, the Scot completely upped the ante.
During the West Ham vs. Crystal Palace game, David Moyes made an egregious choice.
Again, Said Benrahma was the only player for the Hammers to have any ambition during this afternoon’s extremely uninteresting performance.
During the first half, the 27-year-old accomplished a spectacular goal. Only because he was willing to take the chance of shooting outside the area did he succeed in scoring the goal.
He began the second half with the same goal in mind, but astonishingly, Moyes substituted Manuel Lanzini for him after 62 minutes.
It was a true “stop what you’re doing” moment that left everyone speechless.
The fact that we dropped the game ought to be enough to put Moyes under significant pressure right now. Simply said, he isn’t doing enough to be the manager of West Ham.
It is just beyond comprehension why Moyes chose to hook Benrahma rather than Jarrod Bowen. Management under duress made a criminal choice. The final score between West Ham and Crystal Palace was dreadful.
But if Moyes had begun with greater desire, it may have been avoided.And as for his choice to remove Benrahma rather than Bowen, it was just plain wrong.