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‘Nkana move was the worst period of my career’ – Tony Odur

By Peter Tabu

In the late ‘90s, he was once rated ahead of Denis Onyango as a goalkeeper when the two turned out for Eddie Butindo’s Friends of Football (FOF) youth football project.

FOF was an organization that groomed talented young players and from an early age, Tony Odur’s love for the game was undeniable.

“So many people inspired me to play football from the age of eight,” the maverick forward Odur exclusively told Football256.

“Fred Tamale and Hassan Mubiru inspired me locally while internationally it was Zinedine Zidane.”

“Ten” like he’s fondly known was good in goal but had his sights on striking. It didn’t take him long to hit the big time after switching positions starting out at Express FC for three seasons between 2004 and 2008.

Odur’s exploits at Wankuluku earned him his first professional stint with Danish side Brabrand IF for a season (2008/2009) but it wasn’t to be.

The cold weather and a fall in the pecking order made it impossible for the former St Marys’ Kitende skipper to succeed.

He returned and joined Vipers SC in 2009 where he again found his mojo, guiding them to their first league title in 2010.

Two seasons after, the temperamental striker was off to KCCA FC with then club coach George Best Nsimbe luring him to the Kasasiro Boys.

Odur’s arrival coincided with the good run Nsimbe’s charges displayed going on to win the 2012/13 title and defending it the following season.

But it was the next move in 2014 to Zambian side Nkana FC that the forward will forever live to regret.

“I had so many good moments (Express, KCCA FC, Vipers) but my worst moment was when I joined Nkana FC.”

“I got injured just after I’d joined and I underwent knee surgery since then I’ve never been the same again,” a sombre Odur stated.

Asked about his temperamental moments as a player, Odur was quick to calm people’s fears stating he is often misunderstood.

“I want people to understand that I am not big-headed, but from a young age, I’ve always wanted to be on the winning side.”

“Some of the coaches don’t accept ideas from players which is wrong because we also have an opinion, could be a better one in fact.”

“Coaches don’t know everything, many times on the pitch we see tactics go wrong so when you suggest something better, they call you big-headed but that’s not the case,” Odur concluded.

The pencil-thin forward who has had three other stints with Express FC and one with Vipers is currently on the books of second division side Katwe United after a collapsed move to Malaysia but not all is lost.

“I want to assure my fans that Odur is not done just because am playing in the Big League. I am only keeping fit after my failed move to Malaysia but next season I’ll bounce back.”

With three league titles and a domestic Cup, Odur is not yet out, the fans await him next season along with his famous goal celebrations that include mocking his former employers.

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