Former Manchester United footballer and World Cup winner John O’Shea says he made the mistake of not wearing gloves during his career.
In a new book called ‘My Way to Glory’, O’Shaughnessy, who played for the Reds from 1994 to 1998, says he was exposed to asbestos while playing in the US and England.
O’Shey said he wore gloves in the 1950s but was given them back after the war, when gloves were banned.
O”The gloves that I had, they were not used.
The gloves were in a bag and I could get them back if I wanted them.”
The first time I got them back, I threw them on the floor and they were still on there.
“O’Shaun, who is also a coach for the national team, said he felt he had to wear the gloves to get the job done.
He said he had the idea to wear them on matchdays as they had a protective coating and it would protect him from the chemicals that could cause skin burns and blisters.”
I remember being a kid and thinking ‘oh, this is the stuff you wear on the pitch’,” he said.”
My idea was to wear it on the day of the game and I think that’s how I got the idea that I needed to wear gloves.
“Asbestos is really, really dangerous.”
Owls and dogsO’Brien has been called the ”Owlbears” of the world, with more than 5,000 owls and other pets following him around the world.
He lives in the small town of Wairarapa in New South Wales, but he has lived in Australia for a number of years.
He told the ABC his pet owls are part of his lifestyle, and that he has “a bit of a reputation” for them.
Owling is an Australian sport where a small flock of birds is watched for the welfare of its chicks.
Ows have been known to carry around little bundles of seeds to eat.
He also said he was a “wearing a hat and a beard” sort of guy, but that he was not as concerned about the environmental consequences of his actions.
“No, I don’t worry about the environment,” he said, referring to the environmental impacts of his hat and beard.
“What I worry about is the health of the environment.”
O wlll, he said he often looked after the wildlife and was keen to see the owls for themselves.
“We’d go out there, the owling chicks were laying on the grass and they’d just be running around, and they would be running really fast, so it was a bit of fun.”
He said the birds could smell his “tacky” smell.
“They’d be all over the place, and I’d be a bit surprised if I didn’t catch them,” he laughed.
O wl has been a volunteer in his local animal sanctuary since 2005.
He has been photographed with a young owling he rescued from the bush in South Australia in 2013, and also worked with a pet owl in the past.
He recently returned to his native New South, Queensland, to visit his old home town of South Wairarraca.
He says he is proud of his work with the wildlife sanctuary.
“It’s the biggest thing that I do, and it’s also one of the biggest things that I have, I think, in my life,” he told ABC Radio Brisbane.
“When I’m done with my job, I will always remember those owls.”
And I think they’re wonderful animals, and when I’m gone, I hope they will still be around for a long time.
“Owl is not the only animal in Australia that has become famous for its wool.
There are also greyhounds and parrots that are also known as ‘wool-dogs’ in the local parlance.
A wool-dog is said to be “a very clever creature”.