Eriksen has ‘an idea’ but yet to decide future as Man Utd and Tottenham speculation persists


Christian Eriksen has declared he “has an idea” over his future but is yet to make a decision amid reported interest from Manchester United and former club Tottenham.

Eriksen suffered a cardiac arrest when playing for Denmark against Finland at Euro 2020 last July and was brought back to life on the pitch.

However, the 30-year-old was unable to play for Inter on medical grounds as Italy prevent players from competing after having a cardioverter-defibrillator fitted.

Brentford offered the midfielder a six-month contract in January and he has subsequently delivered, scoring once and assisting four in 10 league games to help the Bees away from the relegation zone.

Eriksen has also created 26 chances since his Brentford debut in February, with only Son Heung-min (27), Martin Odegaard (33) and Kevin De Bruyne (37) providing more opportunities in the Premier League over that period.

Speculation persists over Eriksen’s future with his short-term deal to expire in June, with Spurs and United reportedly interested.

Eriksen has suggested he dreams of playing in the Champions League again and, although Thomas Frank has stressed his desire to keep him at Brentford, the Denmark star is yet to make a decision.

“I don’t know what the future holds,” he told BBC Sport. “It will be a decision from a sporting perspective but also be a family perspective going into the decision of where we’re going to go.”

Asked if staying at Brentford remains an option, he said: “They are, they definitely are. I haven’t made up my mind 100 per cent of where I’m going.

“I have an idea, but what’s going to happen I don’t know. But Brentford are definitely in the category of one of the clubs.”

Eriksen also reiterated his hopes to compete for trophies at the top level with whoever he opts to join.

“I’ve always wanted to win trophies. I’m always on the competitive side, I always want to be the best version possible in any way, playing at the highest level possible,” he added.

“In the end it takes time and also it changes perspective if something like that happens and how my family reacts.

“Just the feeling of being with my family is more important, not that it wasn’t important before, but you just realise: ‘Oh, this is something that I care about even more now’.”



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