Real Madrid’s Ander Herrera is an example of how to use the FFA’s technical assistance

By David BoudiciccaThe Real Madrid forward is another example of why it’s so important that the Fábrica de Fútbol (FFA) uses its technical assistance and technical resources to help clubs to improve their academy programs.

Real Madrid has been one of the most successful clubs in Spain and has produced some of the best footballers in the world, but it is a difficult environment to develop in because the club is so reliant on international talent.

The academy system, like the rest of the Spanish football, is a very small part of the club’s budget, with only about $7.5 million of the $100 million budget going to players.

The financial difficulties of the academy system can only be overcome through financial assistance, which has become increasingly important in recent years.

The FFA, which is responsible for the development of the youth and development of youth players, has a financial assistance program called the “FFA Financial Aid Fund” which gives grants to clubs in the form of loans to help them make their academy programmes more efficient and effective.

The first such grant was given to Real Madrid in 2014 and the program has since been expanded to include other clubs, such as Barcelona and Atlético Madrid.

In a recent letter to the FSF, the clubs said they had been awarded grants worth $30 million each and that they were using this money to help create “a competitive academy system in the Spanish La Liga and beyond”.

It was a big boost for the Fúbrica and in 2018, the FCA signed an agreement with the Spanish Football Federation (FFF) that allows it to use its technical and technical assistance to help other clubs in Spanish La League and in other Spanish Football.

The letter stated that this agreement will “help accelerate the process of establishing and supporting a competitive, financially sustainable academy system”.

In the meantime, the letter said that the clubs were using the grants to “increase the number of academy coaches and to promote the training of academy players” and that the funds would “support the establishment of a strong academy academy and to develop the technical and educational skills of the players of the future”.

The FSF wrote that it has already given over $30.6 million to clubs, including $2.6m to Real and €2.1m to Sevilla, as well as the rest to Real’s academy.

The club’s academy is now in a good position to continue its development, the club said, but they are still looking for more assistance. 

Real have been a successful club, but the financial aid they received last year was a great step forward and has given them the chance to grow their academy in a way that has the potential to improve the overall competitiveness of the La Liga, and in the future the entire La Liga.