Mam Agee's and some other products from Philos Saint Lucia

Disclaimer: Thisarticle is in no way a substitute for a qualified medical opinion. Always consult yourdoctor for medical advice. Results may vary and claims have not been scientifically verified. For centuries, many people have relied on traditional herbal medicines to meet their healthcare needs. However, withgrowing medical advances, mostpeople have turned to modern medicine which can often produce side effects that cause harm. Philos Saint Lucia, a local business that specializes in natural beauty and health remedies, continues to highlight the value of herbal medicines with their extraordinary products which help curb everyday illnesses. The business was birthed in 2013 when Glen and L’Erin Philogence were seeking a remedy for their son who suffered from digestive problems. The medications which the doctors prescribed were way too strong, produced too many side effects and never got rid of the issue. They then consulted Glen’s grandmother who provided them with a herbal remedy that got rid of the issue completely. From then on, the couple stuck to the culture of using herbs for any maladies that they experienced. Every single product at Philos Saint Lucia is developed through intense research. The couple is fully educated about every ingredient and what it does to the body. All products are tested by the family before it is placed on the market so customers can feel a sense of security when using their products. Philos specializes in Lucian soaps which are locally made mineral soaps using sulfur from the Sulphur Springs, activated charcoal, rosemary, and local cocoa, to name a few. These soaps heal skin problems such as eczema and dry skin. In addition, they produce a wide range of tonics and tinctures which are an infusion of herbs, roots and gin or moonshine. The tinctures are fast-acting and are placed underneath the tongue, for example, the rosemary tincture provides quick relief for headaches and is said to be more effective thanPanadol. They also manufacture herbal remedies that are targeted to specific illnesses for the eyes (cataract, glaucoma, blindness), ears, sinus and inflammation. Rubber Rub, one of their best sellers, provides rapid relief for people suffering from inflammation, and Mam Agee’s tonic, which is another popular product, helps control weight, reduces sugar cravings, and balances the hormones. Not forgetting their coconut oil infusions which treat skin discolouration, poor blood circulation, hypertension, stretch marks, and wrinkles. Philos is the natural remedy guru and you are sure to find a cure for just about anything. Their prices are reasonable and their products are packaged to make it easy for customers to use. You can catch Philos this week from Wednesday to Saturday at the Blur Coral Mall, follow them on Facebook - Philos Saint Lucia to keep up with their schedule or call 1-758-723-0479 for more information about their products.

Chrissy Teigen arrives at the Baby2Baby Gala on November 9, 2019, in Culver City, California. (Photo by Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP, File)

hrissy Teigen wrote a heartfelt message about the recent loss of her third child with husband John Legend. Teigen delivered the essay in a Medium post on Tuesday. It was her first public response since she and Legend announced the loss of their son, Jack, in a heart-wrenching social media post with several photos on September 30. In Tuesday’s post, Teigen wrote that her doctors diagnosed her with a partial placental abruption. She announced her pregnancy with their child in August. “I had always had placenta problems,” she wrote. “I had to deliver Miles a month early because his stomach wasn’t getting enough food from my placenta. But this was my first abruption.” The 34-year-old Teigen said she received bags of blood transfusions at the hospital, but that failed to help support the fluid around her son. After a couple of nights, she said she knew it was time to say “goodbye.” “He just wouldn’t survive this, and if it went on any longer, I might not either,” she said. Teigen said her decision to take and post photos of the process was met with some support and criticism. She said Legend was “very hesitant” to take the photos, but she felt the need to share their story. “I cannot express how little I care that you hate the photos,” she wrote. “How little I care that it’s something you wouldn’t have done. I lived it, I chose to do it, and more than anything, these photos aren’t for anyone but the people who have lived this or are curious enough to wonder what something like this is like. These photos are only for the people who need them. The thoughts of others do not matter to me.” Teigen urged people to share their stories and “please be kind to those pouring their hearts out.”


A woman walks out of a house where the roof was torn away during Hurricane Zeta, as people begin the process of cleaning and rebuilding in Chauvin, Louisiana, Thursday, October 29, 2020. Photo: Chris Granger/The Times-Picayune/The New Orleans Advocate/ AP

Trees on top of buses and cars. Roofs ripped off homes. Boats pushed onto the highway by surging seawater. Hundreds of thousands of people left in the dark. The remnants of Hurricane Zeta were far from land over the Atlantic on Friday, but people across the South were still digging out from the powerful storm that killed six people. The wind effects of Zeta, which came ashore in Cocodrie, Louisiana, and barrelled northeast, were felt all the way from the Gulf Coast to southern New Jersey. At the height of the outages, as many as 2.6 million people were without power across seven states from Louisiana to Virginia. Utility crews were out assessing the damage and fixing it. In Louisiana, one of the hardest-hit areas was Grand Isle, a barrier island community south of New Orleans. Governor John Bel Edwards called the damage there "catastrophic" and ordered the Louisiana National Guard to fly in soldiers to assist with search and rescue efforts. Dodie Vegas, who with her husband owns Bridge Side Marina on Grand Isle, said damage was minimal at their waterside complex of cabins, campgrounds and docking facilities, but the rest of the island wasn't so lucky. "As far as you can see, going down the island, the power lines are cracked in half," she said by phone Thursday after riding out the storm with family. She described torn-off roofs and scattered debris: "The middle of the island looks like a bomb was dropped." A man was electrocuted in New Orleans and four people died in Alabama and Georgia when trees fell on homes, authorities said, including two people who were pinned to their bed. In Biloxi, Mississippi, a man drowned when he was trapped in rising seawater. Officials repeatedly stressed that the risks were not over — pointing out that fatalities often come after a storm has passed, from things like breathing toxic generator fumes or being electrocuted by downed power lines. Zeta was the 27 named storm of a historically busy year, with more than a month left in the Atlantic hurricane season. It set a new record as the 11 named storm to make landfall in the continental US in a single season, well beyond the nine that hit in 1916. And the coronavirus pandemic has only made things more difficult for evacuees. "Our heart breaks because this has been a tough, tough year," said governor Edwards, whose state has taken the brunt of the hurricanes. Every storm is different, and with Zeta, the biggest threat was its winds. The hurricane intensified quickly and was just shy of a major, Category 3 storm when it hit the Louisiana coast. The howling gale toppled trees and knocked limbs off stately oaks in New Orleans, and in Mississippi, the storm surge whipped up by the winds tossed a shrimping boat into a front yard. Mayor Sheldon Day of Thomasville, Alabama, said hundreds of trees fell in roads and on homes, while some gas station canopies blew over. "At one point, every major thoroughfare was blocked by trees," Day said. Many people were still assessing the damage. Keith Forrest of Bridge City, Louisiana, was launching a boat with his nephew in Lafitte, Louisiana, on Thursday to try to get to his fishing camp. "I got a phone call because the roof blew off one camp," Forrest said. With just a few days until the November 3 election, there were concerns about whether the storm would impact voters' ability to get to the polls. Far fewer early voters showed up after the storm in Pascagoula, Mississippi, a court clerk said, and power failures in two Georgia counties disrupted voting. In Louisiana, getting power back to polling centres was a priority as was letting voters know quickly if there were any changes to locations come Tuesday. In Georgia, a group of civil rights organizations asked the governor to extend early voting hours Friday. In the remote area of Plaquemines Parish, Louisiana, commercial fisherman Acy Cooper said his boats survived the storm. But without electricity, he feared operations could be shut down as long as two weeks. "Without no lights, none of the docks can work," he said. "Everything's automated now — the scales and the conveyors." The heightened storm activity has focused attention on climate change, which scientists say is causing wetter, stronger and more destructive storms. And as bad as the 2020 hurricane season has been, it isn't over. Forecasters said disturbed air off the northern coast of South America could become a tropical depression and head toward Nicaragua by early next week — a forecast not lost on Louisiana's governor. "Let's not pray it on anybody else," Edwards said. "Let's just pray it away from us."

Photo: US National Hurricane Centre

A tropical wave located over the eastern Caribbean Sea is becoming better organised. The US National Hurricane Centre (NHC) said conditions are conducive for further development of this system and a tropical depression is likely to form this weekend or early next week as the system moves into the central and western Caribbean Sea. NHC has given the system a high (70 percent) chance of formation during the next 48 hours and a high (80 percent) chance during the next five days.


Freezy

He blessed us with hit songs such as ‘Split in de middle’ and ‘Back it up’ and now Johnnick Leo, popularly known as Freezy, has released the first-ever Dennery Segment album entitled ‘Test your waistline’. It was revealed in grand style on September 30, where Freezy threw a post-birthday event at Ultra Lounge to debut his most anticipated project for 2020. The album is a compilation of eighteen heart pumping, waist rolling tunes featuring various artists from StLucia and the Caribbean. Most of his previously debuted smashing hits are part of the album in addition to some new collaborations made this year. Freezy’s love for music started in school when he recorded songs for fun. It wasn’t until 2012that he turned his past time into a profession, releasing his first popular song ‘Koupe’ featuringShallo in 2014, which was played at every party in StLucia. In 2016, he released ‘Split in de middle’ which at first didn’t get much traction, but went viral a year later, making it one of Freezy’s biggest hit to date and securing his spot as one of StLucia’s most popular Dennery Segment artists. The song has had over 16 million views on YouTube since its release and has allowed Freezy the opportunity to represent StLucia on a global scale. Although the COVID-19 pandemic has crippled his major form of income, the young artist has welcomed all the positive blessings that he has experienced nonetheless. “The album project was something that I always wanted to do but I was touring heavily. Because of corona, I got an opportunity to be home where I’m comfortable recording and I started working on it and I made it happen.” According to Freezy, the pandemic has taught him how to better himself as an artist in the digital world and how to make an income using all the digital platforms available for artists. “The album is already doing well internationally,” he said. ‘Test your waistline’ is available on all digital platforms including iTunes, Spotify, Apple Music, D'Music,Tidal and can be streamed via https://riddimstream.it/testyuhwaistline. Freezy shared advice saying,“Believe in yourself and keep on working to the best of your ability. The opportunities will present itself, choose the right opportunities. Work on your craft and as long as you believe in yourself and you stay humble everything will fall in place. Always educate yourself and keep on learning how to better yourself.” Freezy’s upcoming project will be the remix of ‘In a hole’ featuring Ricky T and the release date for the audio and video is set for December 1,2020. Keep up with the latest from Freezy by following his Instagram @freezy_madrass.

Paris Jackson poses for a portrait in Beverly Hills, Calif., on Oct. 27, 2020, to promote her debut solo album "Wilted," releasing on November 13. Her new single “Let Down” drops Friday, Oct. 30. (AP Photo/Chris Pizzello)

It started in her bedroom with just a guitar, but Paris Jackson has turned coping with the heartache after a recent break up into her debut solo album. Jackson, 22, has been a devoted music fan all her life and dabbled in making her own, but has been hesitant to call herself a singer-songwriter until now. “It’s one of the greatest feelings I’ve ever experienced,” Jackson told the Associated Press in an exclusive interview this week. She describes her ethereal acoustic sound as alternative folk— a far cry from the genre of her father, Michael Jackson. Being the daughter of the King of Pop adds an extra layer of scrutiny to the vulnerability required to put personal songs out into the world. “I’m excited, I’m nervous, but I feel confident that the people that are supposed to hear this record are going to hear it. It’s going to reach them. And with regards to critics and stuff, I don’t really think they’re going to know how to critique it,” Jackson says. Earlier this year, Jackson was one half of acoustic duo “The Soundflowers” with boyfriend Gabriel Glenn, until the two split. She describes nursing a broken heart as a literal “aching in your chest,” but Jackson turned her pain into art. “You were my all/And now I fall to the ground,” she sings on her new single “Let Down,” which drops Friday. The time in her bedroom resulted in 11 songs on the concept album, “Wilted,” released byRepublic Records,and out on November 13. All the stages of grief are represented in her lyrics: anger, denial, bargaining and acceptance, but the last song, the upbeat “Another Spring,” reveals a stronger woman who lets her “wounds shine through.” Jackson cites many musical influences — including singer-songwriters Damien Rice, Ray LaMontagne and Conor Oberst. Her eyes light up when she talks about being a “massive fan” of the indie rock band Manchester Orchestra. When she heard that guitarist-singer-songwriter Andy Hull from the band would produce her first record, she was elated. She flew to Atlanta to work with him and says the band was supportive of her sound. “Everyone was just so welcoming and so kind and they held this project to be, like, very sacred. They understood my emotional connection to it and understood that this is my baby. They didn’t want to do anything that wasn’t authentic to who I am and they just took it to the next level,” Jackson says. Michael Jackson famously attempted to shield his three young children from the spotlight. After his death in 2009 of an overdose of the anaesthetic propofol, Paris and her two brothers — who go by Prince, 23, and Bigi, 18 — went to live with their grandmother, Katherine Jackson. Paris moved out at 18 and has been modelling and acting, but always played music. In June, she and Glenn had a docu-series on Facebook Watch called “Unfiltered,” which provided a glimpse into her private life and the duo’s small acoustic tour. Jackson revealed self-harm and suicide attempts in her testimonials and said music was a way to channel her pain. There’s an upcoming music video to go with the new single “Let Down,” a nod to the younger Jackson’s love of horror and gore. In it, the character she plays has her heart literally ripped out of her chest by her lover. One of the recurring scenes is set in dark woods, reminiscent of scenes in her father’s famous “Thriller” video. When asked what he might think of her music, Jackson demurs. “I don’t know. I’m not him, so I can’t speak for him. But I hope he would be happy, and I think he would be stoked because I’m happy,” she said. The pandemic has sidelined most musical acts and Jackson says she misses hearing her favourite bands live and aspires to play a few shows soon if anti-COVID-19 measures allow. She said she hopes the music will help people feel “a little less lonely.” “I found so much healing through creating this. And there are moments where I’ll listen back to certain songs and I’m like, ‘Wow I was so naïve.’ But for the most part, it’s just like so much gratitude and joy that I get from listening to these songs and just seeing the development and the evolution,” she said.


Photo: USGS

A strong earthquake in the Aegean Sea has shaken Turkey and Greece. Turkey's interior minister reports that six buildings in western Izmir province were destroyed. Turkey's Disaster and Emergency Management Presidency said Friday's earthquake was centered in the Aegean at a depth of 16,5 kilometres (10.3 miles) and registered at a 6.6 magnitude. The European-Mediterranean Seismological Centre said the quake had a preliminary magnitude of 6.9, with an epicentre 13 kilometres north northeast of the Greek island of Samos. The United States Geological Survey put the magnitude at 7.0. Turkish media showed wreckage of a multiple-story building in central Izmir, with people climbing it to reach rescuers. Smoke was filmed in several spots in central Izmir. The moment when the powerful earthquake hit in #Izmir (Turkey)pic.twitter.com/cxplP3nkgB— Disclose.tv 🚨 (@disclosetv) October 30, 2020 The governor said there was no immediate information on casualties. Turkish media said the earthquake was felt across the regions of Aegean and Marmara, where Istanbul is located. Istanbul's governor said there were no reports of damage. The quake was felt across the eastern Greek islands and even in the Greek capita,l Athens. Greek media said the residents of Samos and other islands fled their homes, while some rockfalls were reported. There were no immediate reports of injuries. Both countries reported aftershocks.

The investigation into a gruesome attack by a Tunisian man who killed three people in a French church had a second suspect in custody Friday, as France heightened its security alert amid religious and geopolitical tensions around cartoons mocking the Muslim prophet. Muslims held more anti-France protests across the Mideast and beyond on Friday, while mourners placed flowers, messages and candles at the entrance to the Notre Dame Basilica in the French Riviera city of Nice, where Thursday's knife attack took place. The attacker, Ibrahim Issaoui, was seriously wounded by police and hospitalized in life-threatening condition, authorities said. Anti-terrorism prosecutors in France and Tunisia are investigating. The new suspect is a 47-year-old man believed to have been in contact with the attacker the night before the attack, according to a judicial official. The official was not authorized to be publicly named. The victims included 55-year-old Vincent Loques, a father of two who was the church's sacristan, in charge of its holy objects, according to local broadcaster France-Bleu. Another was a 44-year-old mother of three from Brazil named Simone who had studied cooking in Nice and helped poor communities, France-Bleu reported. In an interview broadcast Friday with Saudi-owned Al-Arabiya TV, the attacker's mother said she was shocked by the events. From the Tunisian province of Sfax, the mother, her eyes wet with tears, said she was surprised to hear her son was in France when he called upon his arrival and had no idea what he was planning. "You don't know the French language, you don't know anyone there, you're going to live alone there, why, why did you go there?" she said she told him over the phone at the time. His brother told Al-Arabiya that Issaoui had informed the family he would sleep in front of the church, and sent them a photograph showing him at the cathedral where the attack took place. "He didn't tell me anything," he said. A neighbour said he knew the assailant when he was a mechanic and held various other odd jobs, and had shown no signs of radicalization. France's anti-terrorism prosecutor said the suspect is a Tunisian born in 1999 who reached the Italian island of Lampedusa, a key landing point for migrants crossing in boats from North Africa, on September 20 and travelled to Bari, a port city in southern Italy, on October 9. It is not clear when he arrived in Nice. Tunisians fleeing a virus-battered economy make up the largest contingent of migrants landing in Italy this year. Italian media reported that from Lampedusa, where Issaoui was one of 1,300 arriving migrants on September 20, he was placed with 800 others on a virus quarantine boat in Puglia. After the two-week quarantine, he received a notice that he was being expelled from Italy for illegal entry and was given seven days to leave the country, according to Milan daily Corriere della Sera. Italy's interior minister confirmed Friday that the suspect was ordered to leave Italy on October 9. Minister Luciana Lamorgese did not give further details on what, if any action, was taken to ensure the man complied with the order, but she said he was not flagged by either Tunisian authorities nor by intelligence agencies. Lamorgese called Thursday's attack in France ''an attack on Europe. Let's not forget that Lampedusa, Italy is the gateway to Europe.'' The attack was the third in less than two months that French authorities have attributed to Muslim extremists, including the beheading of a teacher who had shown caricatures of the Prophet Muhammad in class after the images were re-published by satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo. The images deeply offended many Muslim s, and protesters burned on French flags, stomped on portraits of President Emmanuel Macron or called for boycotts of French products at demonstrations Friday in Pakistan, India and Afghanistan. Other protests, largely organized by Islamists, are expected across the region, including in Lebanon and the Gaza Strip. Macron said he would immediately increase the number of soldiers deployed to protect French schools and religious sites from around 3,000 to 7,000. Schools remain open during a nationwide lockdown that started Friday to stem the spread of the virus, but religious services are cancelled. France's interior minister said Friday that the country is "at war" with Islamist extremists, and the conservative lawmaker for the Nice region, Eric Ciotti, called for a "French-style Guantanamo" to lock up terrorist suspects.


In this Jan. 15, 2020, file photo, tickets for the Tokyo 2020 Olympics are on display. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong, File).

Fans living in Japan who bought tickets for the postponed Tokyo Olympics have been guaranteed refunds, the local organising committee said Friday. This does not apply to fans who have purchased tickets outside Japan through so-calledAuthorized Ticket Resellersappointed by national Olympic committees. Many have already set terms for refunds, which vary by nation or territory. Fans in Japan who already know they cannot use their tickets next year can get their money back by applying online for refunds during the period November 10-30. The Paralympic period is December1-21. Organisers also said that refunds would be made if limited seating were available at venues because of the COVID-19 pandemic. “As the host, there is a possibility that we may not be able to provide spectating opportunities to a part of the ticket holders," Tokyo 2020 spokesman Masa Takaya said, speaking in Japanese during an on-line briefing. "In that case, we will provide a refund.” The ticket situation —- like everything else surrounding next year's postponed Olympics — is up in the air. Conditions will depend on the pandemic. Organisers and the International Olympic Committee (IOC) say they intend to open the Olympics on July 23, 2021. But there are few details so far about exactly how this can happen — with or without a vaccine, using quarantines, or rapid testing. The IOC and Tokyo organisers are running several task forces looking at ways to handle immigration and COVID-19. Japan has been relatively safe in the pandemic with about 1,750 deaths attributed to the coronavirus. But conditions elsewhere haven't been as good. “You’re going to have to be comfortable being uncomfortable for the next six to nine months because there is no certainty in terms of what will happen,” Ken Hanscom, the chief operating officer of the Los Angeles-based firm TicketManager, told AP in an interview. Hanscom isn’t connected with Olympic ticketing, but his company manages big-event tickets for corporate clients. He’s also organised a popular Facebook page that’s a go-to for Tokyo ticket information. The big question for Tokyo is: How to let 15,400 Olympic and Paralympic athletes into Japan, along with thousands of officials, judges, sponsors, media, and broadcasters. Add to this the issue of fans. Will non-Japanese be allowed to attend? Or will it be only Japanese? A major concern for the IOC is getting the Games on television, since selling broadcast rights provides 73% of its income. Another 18% is from 14 top sponsors. Tokyo organisers have budgeted $800 million in income from ticket sales in Japan and aboard, their third-largest source of income. Any shortfall could stress an already stretched budget. Organisers say 4.48 million Olympic tickets have been sold in Japan, with 970,000 tickets for the Paralympics. Organizers say a total of 7.8 million Olympic tickets had been available overall. Hidenori Suzuki, the organising committee's deputy executive director of marketing, though he had very specific local numbers, said he did not know how many tickets had been sold outside Japan. “We do not have an accurate figure," he said. He suggested it was 10-20% of the overall total, which could mean anything between 780,000 and 1.56 million tickets. Tokyo says it is spending $12.6 billionto organise the Olympics. But a government audit last year said it was likely twice that much. All but $5.6 billion is public money. In addition, neither the organizers nor the government have said how much the one-year delay will cost, with most estimates at between $2 billion or $3 billion. TheUniversity of Oxford said in September that Tokyo was the most expensiveSummer Olympics on record.

Royal Antwerp's goalkeeper Jean Butez, centre, goes up for a save while being challenged by Tottenham's Gareth Bale and Tottenham's Son Heung-min during their Europa League Group J football match at the Bosuil stadium in Antwerp, Belgium, Thursday, Oct. 29, 2020. (AP Photo/Francois Walschaerts).

Jose Mourinho says he wanted to make 11 changes at half-time in Tottenham's 1-0 Europa League defeat to Royal Antwerp, conceding that his side was deservedly beaten. Giovani Lo Celso, Steven Bergwijn, Carlos Vinicius, and Dele Alli, making his first start in over a month, were all taken off atthe interval with Tottenham trailing to Lior Refaelov's first-half strike. Gareth Bale was next to make way on the hour-mark but the introduction of Pierre-Emile Hojbjerg, Erik Lamela, Lucas Moura, Son Heung-min, and Harry Kane made little difference. And on the back of the chastening defeat in Belgium, Mourinho insists his fringe players can have no complaints about being overlookedfor bigger matches. "I would have liked to make 11," he said of his decision to make a quadruple change at the break. "I didn't make five because I was afraid of a long 45 minutes without any changes to make. "There's only one person to blame, and it is me. I had chosen the players to start. At half-time, I tried to improve the situation. But it was not enough. The dynamic of the first half was there, the mentality was there and it's difficult to change. "In the first half, the game was very easy to play, lots of space. In the second half, we improved but then they played in a completely different way. It was very difficult. In the end, Antwerp got what they deserved and we also got what we deserved. "It's a fair result. I'm always calm with it. The best team won and the worst team lost." Mourinho made five changes to Tottenham's starting line-up for the Group J clash ahead of a Premier League encounter withBrighton and Hove Albion on Sunday. Asked if any players put forward their case to start more regularly, Mourinho said: "Look, you know what our best team is. You know the same thing that I know and that everybody knows. "But I think that the players, they deserve an opportunity. We have a big squad with lots of good players. It's my responsibility to give them opportunities. It's their responsibility to ask for more. "Tonight, my future choices are going to be very easy. But again, there is only one responsible, not the players, it's my responsibility." Alli in particular struggled to get involved in the game during his 45 minutes on the field, losing possession 11 times, failing to muster any shots, and attempting only 15 passes in the opposition half. "I don't want to analyse individually," Mourinho replied when asked about Alli's performance. "I don't like to do that, especially with you [the media]. "It's fair to say that players with bad performances, they influence the team. But also a team influences individual performances. So it's not for me to individualise, and to bring some names to the table. "You prefer to do that than myself. You always ask me why this player is not playing, why this player is not selected. Maybe now, you don't ask me that because you have the answer. "When you are a player with ambitions to be a first choice, and play in the most important matches, you have to show it. "That is an obvious thing. Everybody works the same, trains the same, learns the same, of course, I expect. It's my entire responsibility." Tottenham did not manage a single attempt on target when chasing a goal in the second half, with the Belgian Pro League leaders holding on for a famous victory. "It's disappointing because I keep saying the team has to be a state of mind and you have to keep always every match to play well and to win," Mourinho said. "It's as simple as that. "But it is more complicated because you have to keep a certain motivational level. You have to be consistent. On Monday [against Burnley], we needed everything from every player. Of course, it's frustrating we come here tonight and don't do the same."