Alopecia Totalis is a disorder which causes the loss of all head hair. One of the main causes for this is believed to be stress albeit studies suggest that people with alopecia totalis, on the contrary, live on the other side of stress, a happy life with a clear sense of what they want and no qualms whatsoever in getting to where they want to be. Say what you may about Jonjo Shelvey, but his character is a reflection of what this disorder is caused by.

Ever since he was drafted into professional football, Shelvey has been a hard-headed player, knowing, demanding and getting exactly what he wants and knows is good for him. Marry this with the virtues and principles imbibed in you by family, and you have a diamond that doesnai??i??t really require much polishing.

Shelvey was born where London sets and Essex rises ai??i?? a town called Romford. Even though his first ten years went in supporting West Ham United, Shelvey was offered to build his career base at local rivals Arsenal. And so 2002 marked the beginning for a driven and focused Jonjo Shelvey.

In comparison to any other academy, it is quite unlikely that a youth player (more so a kid!), plying his trade at Arsenal, is unhappy with the methods of the coach and wants out. The rule for the Under-10’s was ten press-ups each time a player missed a goal. But Jonjo wasnai??i??t having any of that. And in 2004, he decided to leave Arsenal to his dream club, West Ham. For a 12 year-old to make such a bold move illuminates a daring character. And this is something one can associate with the Jonjo Shelvey of today in Liverpool colours.

West Ham started off really well for Shelvey for two reasons ai??i?? one, his elder brother George was also playing at the same club and second, Jonjo was doing really well at the academy. But these two positives made a negative for the player. The daily routine for youngsters at the West Ham academy primarily comprised of four 20-minute games played throughout the day. The players who showed promise were picked for all four games while the ones lower down the ladder were fielded for just two 20-minute games.

While Jonjoai??i??s talent slowly casted him in all four games through the day, his brother on the other hand was the less favoured one, being picked for just two 20-minute games on a regular basis. This didnai??i??t go down to well with the Shelveys. Jonjoai??i??s dad and Jonjo himself were of the opinion that George had the capability to start all four 20-minute games but seeing no hope for his son, their father decided to pull George out of the academy. Even though he was offered his father’s full support, Jonjo decided to follow his brotherai??i??s footsteps. Glenn Roeder, the manager of West Ham at the time, tried his best to hold Jonjo back but the youngster had already made up his mind about leaving West Ham and wasnai??i??t going to change it at any cost. After a brief hiatus of local football, he then went to Charlton, which would serve as his pedestal.

“He pulled me into his office and tried to make me stay but I said no. I wanted to stick with my brother because he was so upset by it. I spent a year playing local football and then joined Charlton.” ai??i?? Shelvey recollects West Ham exit

Things werenai??i??t as bad at Charlton as they were at Arsenal and West Ham. Jonjo went on to make 23 appearances and more importantly, scored 14 goals in a brief tenure with the U-18’s. Such fantastic form for a player aged just 15 meant that first team action was calling.

It was the summer of 2008, in the game against Barnsley, when Jonjo went on to become the youngest ever Charlton player to walk out on the pitch, aged just 16 years and 59 days, beating the previous record set by another former Liverpool player (who wasnai??i??t such a hit), Paul Konchesky. Jonjo also became the youngest player to score in a Charlton shirt about a year later when he turned 17, beating the record of Peter Reeves. Both players scored against Norwich to set up their respective records.

Shelvey was slowly cementing his place in Charltonai??i??s first team and this unsurprisingly caught the attention of several Premier League clubs. Everton were rumoured to be interested while Chelsea offered to take him first into their development squad and then promote him based on his progress. By this time, Shelvey was playing regular first team football and was confident enough that he could make the jump from a lower league as well as get the chance to feature in the first team of a Premier League club.

While Everton and Chelsea were engaged in coaxing the 18-year old, Liverpool were way ahead in the race mainly due to club legend and ambassador Kenny Dalglish and manager Rafa Benitez. Rafa was sacked shortly after Shelvey arrived at Liverpool but he was the first Liverpool manager in years to have showed deep faith in youth and wanted to bolster the academy in order to bolster the first team in the coming years. Dalglish set out to assist him in this mission and en route, found Shelvey as a worthy addition to Liverpool.

“From day one at Liverpool I have been involved in the first team. I remember coming up here the first time with my mum, my dad and my sister. We went to the training ground to meet Rafa. He took us into his office and started talking to my mum about Stoke and how they play the long ball. Mum was like: ‘I don’t really care about Stoke.’ But it showed just how much Rafa loves football.” ai??i?? Shelvey, on joining Liverpool

Shelvey never got to play under Benitez but was soon given his debut under Roy Hodgson in the League Cup against Northampton Town at Anfield. He then made his Europa League debut in October 2010 and soon after, started in his first Premier League game against Blackburn Rovers at Anfield. Liverpool won that game 2-1. Shelvey was starting to like Liverpool.

Jonjo Shelvey

Shelvey Proved His Worth By Moving to Blackpool

For any youngster to survive four managers over the course of three years and come out becoming a reliable, fairly regular starter is a big achievement. While Shelvey does deserve credit at this stage, there was one minor detour he took in order to save himself from becoming a bench warmer at Liverpool. After Roy Hodgson, Shelvey worked with Kenny Dalglish. Surprisingly, it was under Kenny that Shelvey was running short of first team appearances. Unsatisfied with this dip, Shelvey demanded to be sent out on loan. He knew he would eventually see his name in the Starting XI at Liverpool more often than not but at that time, with Kennyai??i??s reliance on Meireles, Gerrard, Maxi and Kuyt in midfield, it meant that Shelvey was just going to have to wait it out or make a move which would catalyze his chances of featuring in the first team. With Kennyai??i??s approval, Shelvey joined Blackpool on loan. Blackpool because Kenny was adamant to send him out on loan to a club that would suit his style of play.

“Even if you had a bad game, you knew you would probably be playing next week and as a young footballer that is what you want. The players also had to wash their own kit. I didn’t. My girlfriend did.” ai??i?? Shelvey, on his Blackpool days

A little hard work didnai??i??t hurt anybody, yes, thatai??i??s true. But Shelvey placed confidence in the fact that he got into a side like Liverpool because he had the talent to play at the highest level for as long as possible in the game. And he proved his worth at Blackpool where he scored six goals in ten appearances. Shelvey was lucky to be recalled back this soon because of a long term injury to Lucas Leiva and regular injuries to Steven Gerrard.

On 6th January, 2012, Shelvey scored his first Liverpool goal against Oldham Athletic in the FA Cup. Four months later, he opened his Premier League goal scoring record with a calm, 30-yard strike against Chelsea at Anfield, a game which Liverpool comfortably won 4-1.

Now, the arrival of Brendan Rodgers means another step forward for Jonjo Shelvey. With the mass exodus of players, Rodgers is heavily relying on youth to step up to the plate and deliver. And Shelvey has been phenomenal in this aspect. He was the first Liverpool player to extend his contract upon Rodgersai??i?? arrival.

ai???Whenever a manager plays you, says you are going to be a big part of his squad and supports you then it gives you confidence. Brendan has been first class. He has put his trust in me and I want to keep repaying him. I don’t want to let him down.ai??? -Shelvey, on Brendan Rodgers

This season, Shelvey has made a total of 11 appearances in the League with an impressive 81.4% pass success percentage. However, he has been more successful in the Europa League, scoring four goals in five games in the group stages, notching up an assist along the way and so far reading 86.6% on the pass success scale. This has prompted Rodgers to use him as a false 9 in the absence of Luis Suarez. Understandably, Shelvey has shown the ability to change his game when required and has fared decently in the striker role as well (he scored against Young Boys in Liverpoolai??i??s last Europa match at Anfield).

But, with this swift rise comes a hint of stigma to the playerai??i??s career so far in the Premier League. Towards the end of September, when Liverpool welcomed friendly foes Manchester United in what was no doubt going to be a high intensity game, Shelvey went in for a risky tackle on Jonny Evans, missed the ball and picked up a red for showing his studs to the United defender. What happened after that probably could be the high point or low point of Shelveyai??i??s career so far, depending on how you choose to see it. Liverpoolai??i??s No.33 jabbed his finger at Sir Alex Ferguson while making his way down the tunnel after being given the red. No doubt, this angered the United manager in the heat of the moment.

Of course, the ai???heat of the momentai??i?? is to be blamed for here. But it takes a lot of guts to start in the most important game of your life, pick up a red card and blame the opposition manager for your sending off. As wrong as it was, Shelvey did what he thought was right on the pitch. While he later apologized to Sir Alex Ferguson for his unruly behaviour near the touchline on the way to the parking lot out of Anfield (and was forgiven), he was never sorry for the tackle on Evans. (In Liverpool’s next game against Udinese in Europa League, Shelvey celebrated his goal by enacting the same diving act for which he got sent off against Manchester United instead of the googly-eyes.)

“If I had pulled out of a tackle against Manchester United, I would probably have hurt myself and the fans would have gone mental. That walk felt like a mile but I had seen Alex Ferguson in the fourth official’s ear so I said to him: ‘It’s your fault I got sent off’.ai??? ai??i?? Shelvey on the red card against Manchester United

So what do we conclude from this? First things first, Shelvey has had the little quota of luck in his professional career that has seen start at the highs of Arsenal, go down to the Championship with Charlton and then rise up again with Liverpool. Besides this, his bold character, the fact that he is loyal to what he feels is right for him and his ability to step up and contribute to the team in the role demanded of him are all signs of a bright future for a boy who is yet to go a long way before he replaces the greats of Liverpool.

Jonjo Shelvey is a ripple slowly spreading through the League. Liverpool may have paid just A?1.7 million for the former Charlton man but have gained much, much more in return.

“My dad brought me up to respect people but if you have your opinion and feel you’re in the right, not to be afraid to say it. I think that counts in all aspects of life. You have to fear no one ai??i?? except for our manager here.ai???

Stats courtesy whoscored.com

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3 Responses to “Liverpool Have Found a Gem in Jonjo Shelvey”

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  1. Jonjo all the way but you shouldn’t have apologies to that man.i detest that man is a cheat.i love u so much jonjo pls use ur chance wisely.

  2. LFCForLife says:

    Mate I quite like the optimism in this article but I feel its a bit early.I have my worries with the way he plays. Most of his games are bordering on brilliant or horrible. Either he produces some piece of magic(which will leave you wondering if he is this at 20 then where will he be in 2-3 years of time) or he just trots around on the park making you wonder whether he is even present on the field. He has got a swagger which will do him wonders but I would much rather see a middle ground in his game and a bit more of consistency. His feet are sometimes shockingly static and seems like he needs to work more on his instinctive reactions.

    He is touted to be the next Steven Gerrard thus putting unwanted pressure on the lad but I am yet to see the that level of dynamism and sheer athleticism in the lad which Steven had at the age of 20.

    Still in the wait and watch category for me .