Romano Twitter : The winter and summer transfer window is a flurry of activity for clubs of all kinds around the globe, as they try to sign players and sell others in order to strengthen their teams.
For Fabrizio Romano who is the world’s most renowned transfer new notice
A 29 year-old Italian has created a media empire that is focused on breaking news and keeping track of reports of transfer speculation from the top clubs around the world. He’s a brand in himself, creating his own content for social media platforms like Twitter and YouTube as well as serving as a expert on transfers for major publications such as CBS Sports and The Guardian. This brand is built on keeping a finger at the heart of the major transfer news across the world of football.
The media spoke with Romano to unravel his tale as a soccer journalist and how he made an international star in his field.
What do you think is Fabrizio Romano?
The boy was born in Naples, Italy, Romano was a student at the University of Milan before venturing by himself into the world of journalism.
He’s become the top global player in transfer news, having 1.12 million followers for YouTube, 9.7 million followers on Twitter in addition to 8.9 million users in Instagram. When he presses “send” on his post his account, the world hears.
“I discovered that I had always wanted to be journalist at a young stage of my life,” Romano told media, “because I have always been a fan of football, but wasn’t at the right stage to play at a professional level. This is why I decided to pursue journalism. In addition, I was inspired by my first time I was on a tiny site when I was just 16 that helped me realize that this was the path I wanted to take.
“My passion for football stems from my father Luigi who was a huge football fan who always helped me get closer to the game.”
Romano is now a worldwide known name in the world of football However, he is loyal to his person and doesn’t allow the pressures of his position and the recognition influence his work or life.
“I am not feeling any pressure to perform,” Romano said. “I realize that because of social media my every word is a global impact on football However, at the same time , I believe it’s the right thing to do with humility to remind myself that I am merely an editor, and that football is just a sport. People who are truly in charge and are under pressure perform more demanding tasks than mine. Being a journalist in the transfer market is stressful, hard but rewarding job.
“Everything that happens to me is much simpler than most people imagine I’m an ordinary guy!” Romano added.
Fabrizio Romano and “Here We Go!”
“Here are we!” is now that is synonymous with Romano’s reporting an evocative catchy phrase. Romano employs it to indicate that a deal is completed however it has evolved into more than just a signpost from the beginning of its usage.
The Italian journalist claims it originated from an innocent update on an unrelated transfer story but it morphed into his signature dropping shortly afterwards.
Romano said to media, “A several years back, I reported an Manchester United transfer and after one month of updates , I wrote “Here we go! It was as if I was trying to say that everything is finalized on the deal.’ From that point on there were many followers on Twitter began asking me “Can you say “Here we go’ in the Arsenal, Barcelona or Liverpool deal?
“From the moment I realized it I knew it was a good idea that I wanted to keep it going exactly because it was conceived from my followers and not based on communication strategies or the advice of any agency.”
The phrase has become the signature line of Romano that has clubs requesting Romano to feature on their confirmation of transfer messages because of his broad reach and well-known catchy phrase.
When asked about the most bizarre moment in his career occurred, Romano said it was as part in the announcement about the Lorenzo Insigne’s transfer into Toronto FC: “I thought it was impossible to make it at this level…I’m from Naples Insigne is a legend in the city. In 2011 I was in high school with my classmates who spoke of Lorenzo as a role model and, now, I’ve announced his move with an online video posted posting on Toronto accounts.
“When it occurred, I stopped and thought, wow! After five minutes, it was time to stop and continue with the next story. The person who stops gets out of the transfer market.”