Lack of sheep, trail and security force to transform Cristiano Ronaldo’s mansion | International

Lack of sheep, trail and security force to transform Cristiano Ronaldo's mansion |  International

Cristiano Ronaldo

Soon after confirming their return to United, Cristiano Ronaldo and Georgina Rodriguez bragged about their new life in the UK on social media, talking about the Manchester sun while Georgina walked with their kids in a flock of sheep .

However, the new residence is no longer a solution and has become a problem for the family. According to British media The Sun and the Mirror, Cristiano Ronaldo was forced to quickly move from the property of about 10,000 square meters.

Some issues prompted the change, including the presence of a public trail crossing the property and a nearby road. In light of the facts, the player’s security team advises him to leave the seven-bedroom mansion worth six million pounds.

But the security of the place wasn’t the only reason, as that bucolic postcard shared by Georgina also proved to be bad for the attacker’s sleep. According to English newspapers, the sheep on the property (see photo above), very quickly disrupted the Portuguese star’s sleep.

With these conditions, the family moved to a new property located in Cheshire, near the city of Manchester, which has a swimming pool, cinema room and garage for four cars. In addition, the seven-bedroom home has closed-circuit security cameras and is heavily guarded. And it also fulfills the need of protection from prying eyes.

So, if Cristiano’s return after scoring three goals in the first two games at the level of the game can be considered close to perfection, the Portuguese as a person are still struggling to adjust to their new life in England.

See also  Ronaldo's future confirmed at Juventus despite rumors of Real Madrid return

About the author: Sarah Gracie

Sarahis a reporter covering Amazon. She previously covered tech and transportation, and she broke stories on Uber's finances, self-driving car program, and cultural crisis. Before that, she covered cybersecurity in finance. Sarah's work has appeared in The Wall Street Journal, Bloomberg, Politico, and the Houston Chronicle.

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