As the World Cup draws to a close, many athletes have added value to their outstanding performances!
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Just like the emergence of Gonzalo Ramos, as a substitute for Cristiano Ronaldo, his 28 million prices before the World Cup, because of a hat trick and soared to over 100 million level.
This proves again that the Qatar World Cup deserves to be the first ever rich, not only to the visiting fans to send a big gift, to play football players also seems to be plated with a thick layer of gold!
Before the World Cup, Ramos, who played for the famous "black store", was only worth 28 million on the German transfer, although Benfica bid 40 million for him. But after the match with Switzerland, the Portuguese media revealed that Benfica had quietly changed his price to 120 million euros.
Another Benfica player, Argentina's Enzo Fernandez, whose price before the World Cup was 35 million, has also quietly become 120 million.
Dutch striker Gakpo is another popular player. He was the second best player to be dropped by Manchester United before the World Cup, when he was worth just 30 million, but now he has also become 75 million. With the departure of Crosby, United was in need of a striker in the winter, and it is a fact that the two sides renewed their relationship, except that United had to pay twice as much for their hesitation six months ago.
Gakpo's teammate Dumfries has had his ups and downs in form, but that didn't stop Inter from moving his price from a handsome 28 million to a market price of 60 million.
England midfielder Bellingham, the highest priced player before the World Cup kicked off, proved through four games that his €150 million was worth every penny, or even, more than worth it. Next summer, he will leave Borussia Dortmund and return to England is a certainty, 150 million into 200 million or more will not be able to stop. Borussia Dortmund, who have been close to Benfica in the "black store list" in recent years, will not miss this opportunity to get rich.
The best center back in the World Cup up to this point should be Croatia's Gwladiore. He played for Leipzig before the World Cup for 30 million, but at a time when countries are short of good central defenders, it is a matter of minutes to increase the price by an order of magnitude, after all, he is not yet 21 years old, and the room for future growth - including room for appreciation - is huge.