With Ole Gunnar Solskjaer’s new contract, Manchester United have made their most crucial summer signing.

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With Ole Gunnar Solskjaer’s new contract, Manchester United have made their most crucial summer signing.

The United manager has signed a contract that will keep him at the club until 2024, with a one-year extension option.

With the recent news of Jadon Sancho’s long-awaited arrival and a deal for Raphael Varane drawing closer, Man Utd has already had a busy transfer summer.

The announcement that Ole Gunnar Solskjaer will stay in charge of Manchester United for at least another three years could be the best piece of business the Red Devils do this summer.

When he was first appointed on an interim basis, Solskjaer was widely panned, but he has since proven to be more than deserving of his status as United manager.

Those who cement their place as club legends via their actions as players typically find the transfer to management for the same club especially challenging, as Frank Lampard recently demonstrated.

In sharp contrast, Solskjaer has quietly gone about his mission of strengthening Manchester United and moving them closer to their former glory.

Under Solskjaer’s predecessor Jose Mourinho, the Old Trafford dressing room was not a joyful place to be, with players like Luke Shaw and Paul Pogba often singled out for public shaming by their previous manager.

Adidas and Manchester United have unveiled their official 2021/22 home jersey, which features a modern take on the club’s traditional designs.

Both are playing their finest football in a United shirt under Solskjaer, which Shaw attributes to the manager’s man-management technique.

Shaw told Sky Sports, “His man-management is second to none.” “He pulls the best out of the players because of the way he conducts himself in terms of how he speaks to them.

While Solskjaer can more than hold his own tactically in an era of football dominated by complex tactics and new data, he has mastered some of the more basic attributes of a top-flight manager.

The idea of just playing as many of your best players at once may not appear groundbreaking, but it appears to elude many of England’s top club managers.

The Europa League semi-final is an excellent example Of of.

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