is a Spanish football manager, currently in charge of Qatar Stars League club Al Sadd SC.
Find Below Wiki Age, weight, Height, Net Worth as Wikipedia, Wife, There is no question is the most popular & Rising celebrity of all the time. You can know about the net worth Juan Manuel this year and how he spent his expenses. Also find out how he got wealth at the age of 56. He has a kind heart and lovely personality. below you find everything about him.
|Date of Birth||3 November 1965|
|Birth Day||August 8|
|Age||56 years old|
|Famous As||association football player and manager|
|Also Known for||association football player and manager|
|Occupation||association football player and manager|
Also Known by the Full name Juan Manuel, is a Good association football player and manager. He was born on 3 November 1965, in Spain
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Juan Manuel Net Worth
Juan Manuel has a net worth of $1.5 million (Estimated) which he earned from his occupation as association football player and manager. Famously known as the association football player and manager of Spain. He is seen as one of the most successful association football player and manager of all times. Juan Manuel Wealth & Primary Source of earning is being a successful Spanish association football player and manager.
Juan Manuel entered the career as association football player and manager In his early life after completing his formal education..
|Estimated Net Worth in 2022||$0.5 Million to $1.5 Million Approx|
|Previous Year’s Net Worth (2021)||Being Updated|
|Earning in 2021||Not Available|
|Annual Salary||Being Updated|
|Cars Info||Not Available|
|Income Source||association football player and manager|
Born on 3 November 1965, the association football player and manager is Probably the most famous person on social media. Juan Manuel is a popular celebrity and social media influencer. With his huge number of social media followers, he frequently shares numerous individual media files for viewers to comment with his massive amount of support from followers across all major social media sites. Affectively interact with and touch his followers. You can scroll down for information about his Social media profiles.
Life Story & Timeline
Lillo switched continents again in September 2018, joining Japanese J1 League club Vissel Kobe who had recently signed high-profile compatriot Andrés Iniesta. He resigned the following April with the team in mid-table, despite financial backing from Rakuten and the presence of other veterans such Lukas Podolski and David Villa. Remaining in the Far East, he took the helm at Qingdao Huanghai F.C. of China League One in August 2019, and won six of his first seven games as they rose from fifth place to guarantee promotion to the Super League; the side, who had Yaya Touré in midfield, finished the season as champions.
On 8 October 2015, Lillo joined Jorge Sampaoli’s staff at the Chile national team, being handed the role of handling the transition of players from the youth sides to the main squad. On 21 June 2017, after leaving Sevilla FC where he was working under the same manager, he was announced as the new coach Atlético Nacional in place of Reinaldo Rueda; he resigned from his position at the latter in December, after being eliminated by Deportes Tolima in the quarter-finals of the Categoría Primera A.
After a year-and-a-half break, Lillo returned to take the reins of Real Zaragoza – the team had qualified for the UEFA Cup the previous season, and manager Txetxu Rojo moved to Athletic Bilbao. He set about fulfilling the task of progressing in the European competition and repeating European qualification through the league but did not achieve this, being relieved of his duties after barely three months.
After several years of inactivity, Lillo was appointed at Colombian club Millonarios FC in December 2013. He was fired on 2 September the following year, after four consecutive Primera A losses and elimination in the Copa Sudamericana.
After a 8–0 home loss against FC Barcelona on 20 November 2010, Lillo was dismissed with the side in the relegation zone, and eventually being relegated after four years.
In late December 2009, Lillo replaced Hugo Sánchez at the helm of struggling UD Almería, just one place above the relegation zone. After helping the Andalusian team finish 13th, his link was renewed for a further season.
Following the incident, Lillo spent the following two years away from football until he was appointed as the new head coach of Real Sociedad in April 2008, with the Basques in the second tier. Despite losing only once during his tenure he saw them fail to reach a promotion spot after finishing in sixth position, and was replaced by Martín Lasarte.
Lillo went to Mexico in 2005, joining Dorados de Sinaloa and resigning mid-season (the club would also eventually drop down a division). He insinuated that the team he was battling against to avoid relegation, Televisa-owned San Luis FC, had gained unusual victories against more powerful opposition, which were also owned by the Televisa group; this caused much controversy in both the Mexican press and football league.
Lillo did not return to coaching quickly: he worked as a sports commentator for television channel Antena 3, during its 2002 FIFA World Cup coverage. From 2003 to 2005 he coached in Segunda División, with Ciudad de Murcia and Terrassa FC, with little success (the Catalans were even relegated).
Lillo then had some spells in the top division: in the 1996–97 season he worked with Real Oviedo, but was fired before its closure due to poor results. He returned to management in February 1998 with CD Tenerife, helping them avoid relegation in his first year; the following campaign, however, he did not see out the year, being sacked after 15 matches as the team were ultimately relegated.
Lillo made his name as a manager at UD Salamanca, joining the club in mid-1992 at the behest of its chairman Juan José Hidalgo. In his first season he finished second in the third level, narrowly missing out on promotion playoffs which he attained the following campaign without any major squad changes. This prompted reported interest from Real Valladolid, but the coach stayed until the end of 1995–96 as they competed in La Liga– this made him the youngest ever person to manage at the highest level, at only 29; after 28 games in charge, with Salamanca four points into the relegation zone, he was dismissed, but players and fans publicly opposed the sacking, supporting him in recognition of his achievements – the team finished in last position, eleven points behind 21st-placed CP Mérida.
Lillo spent the 1991–92 campaign at Cultural y Deportiva Leonesa, advocating a 4–2–3–1 formation. He became the youngest coach to attain the national coaching badge in Spain.
Born in Tolosa, Gipuzkoa, Lillo began coaching local Amaroz KE at just 16 and, four years later, he took charge of Tolosa CF in Tercera División. He moved to CD Mirandés also in that level afterwards, and led the side to promotion to Segunda División B in the 1988–89 season, as champions.
Juan Manuel ‘Juanma’ Lillo Díez (born 3 November 1965) is a Spanish football manager, currently in charge of Chinese club Qingdao Huanghai FC.