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Talent development and absorption, one of the many unanswered questions in Ugandan football

By Shafic Kiyaga
Football for good photo

Uganda is one country endowed with enormous talent, and over the years we have been treated to an overwhelming number of talented footballers both on the local and the national scene, with players like Meddie Kagere opting to ply their trade for other nations.

In the last decade alone, we have been treated to top-notch talents with the likes of Bony Baingana, Steven Bengo Sulaiman ‘Mike’ Mutyaba and many more have broken through the local scene with scintillating displays.

To date, we are drooling over the current crop of fresh raw and young talents with Allan Okello, AbdulKarim Watambala and Mustapha Kizza going on to prove their playing ability at the highest level despite having youthful careers.

The challenge remains the lack of career longevity and continued career development, rendering the vast majority of the youngsters who breakthrough unable to play up to the best of their ability. The worry, therefore, remains of how we can help ensure career success and development.  

Major frustrations have come with a lack of defined components of the conveyor belt for talent production.

It is a shame that a country with such endowment still heavily relies on schools as the major providers of the talent to the top division clubs.

One would argue that the cycle has produced enormous talent thus an effective channel of football development but it may not be sustainable in the long run.

And players from such development structures despite being competitive, are deprived of football basics that others sculpted from well-institutionalized academies have at their disposal.

Countries like France draw pride in settings such as Le Havre which has overseen holistic developments of players of different generations such as Benjamin Mendy, Paul Pogba, Lassana Diarra and others from a system set way back in 1983.

The thin dimension of empowering sports as a fully developed employment generating sector offering benefits that can ably match other sectors has equally dealt a major blow on the players’ attitude towards the sport.

Gift Ali (KCCA) and Paul Dafa (former Sadolin FC player) can afford to take breaks from the sport and venture into other “profitable” activities.

Poor discipline and limited professionalism are equally a hindrance to the full realization of players potential as many of them have hit career lows before getting to their prime despite starting out in a promising fashion.

Shaban Muhammed, Brian Majwega, Vitalis Ttabu and Nashir Mbabali have had a fair share of controversies and it is not shocking as the latter (Mbabali) completely failed to establish himself in the league despite having been the brightest star in the maiden Vipers SC U-17 team of 2015.

All this puts Ugandan football future in jeopardy as the country risks having more lamentations than success stories if not promptly addressed.

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