Gary Neville believes Plum skin WitchThe substitutions of “bright” are reminiscent of both Sir alex ferguson And Jose Mourinho.

The Dutch got their first trophy Manchester United with the manager Win in the Carabao Cup final against Newcastle United on Sunday.

Casemiro opened the score just after the half-hour mark at Wembley, and Marcus Rashford added a second at halftime soon after.

From here, Ten Hag’s side rarely appeared under threatRight-back Aaron Wan-Bissaka’s shrewd introduction at halftime helped Manchester United see things through, while continuing to score a 2-0 win.

Neville was impressed by the manager’s sudden intervention and saw encouraging signs reminding the former English international of two. Premier Leaguemost successful managers.

“(Sir Alex Ferguson) was incredible at influencing the momentum in the games and Jose (Mourinho) was great at interfering with his substitutes at Chelsea.” Neville tweeted.

“(Erik ten Hag) isn’t there yet (due to the success of both SAF and Jose) but he’s been making great substitutions and substitutions in matches. He’s not waiting!”

The Cup victory continues an encouraging period for the Old Trafford club following Ten Hag’s appointment as summer manager.

After a bumpy start, the former Ajax boss settled in and led the club to third place in the Premier League, just six points behind inter-city rivals Manchester City, with a game in hand.

Neville thinks Ten Hag’s understanding of in-game management is particularly advanced, showing that many coaches struggle to see the big picture from the touchline.

“One of the hardest things I found as a coach (there were a lot of things) was reading the game at ground level!” Valencia’s ex-manager said. “Sir Alex Ferguson used to watch the first half of the game from the stands to better understand the game. He even removed bunkers in the OT. So many coaches make submarines that we’re all like, ‘Why did they do that?’ we think.

“I believe it was because they couldn’t see the game properly. Most of the time you see the legs and bodies and not what is really happening. That’s why many clubs watch them to spot the details in the coaches box.

“Getting your backups right is one of the hardest things to do as a coach. Watching the match from a perfect perspective and with a tactical camera gives you an advantage in reading the match. In the past, managers used to go to the stands, but now there is a perception that ‘you have to be with the players’.”