The latest issue of OTBC features an in-depth interview with Stuart Webber answering fans’ questions.
From Academy to recruitment and future plans to Premier League ambitions, City’s sporting director is as open and honest as ever.
We mark Timm Klose's glorious 95th-minute equaliser against Ipswich with a special cover from local football art studio Patterns of Play, while former Canaries midfielder Andy Johnson looks back at his first, best and worst moments at Norwich City.
We also bring you our usual regular features such as Manager Files, Hits and Misses, Chris Goreham’s column and everything you need to do about Bolton.
The 108-page programme is available for just £3.50!
Inside this week’s OTBC…
“The fight shown by the lads in the last week has been brilliant.”
Head Coach notes: Daniel Farke looks back at a dramatic week
“We’re really proactive in promoting our young players, and we’re fortunate to have a Head Coach who is happy to give young players opportunities.”
Stuart Webber: City’s Sporting Director answers your questions
“I remember Andy Townsend wearing a suit covered in zips and actually thinking to myself ‘that looks great’!”
First, Best, Worst: Former City midfielder Andy Johnson talks us through his time with the Canaries
“A ruddy-faced player who looked thoroughly at home outdoors, Forbes was strong, powerful and tough. His nose could have told a hundred devastating stories.”
Fifty Years of Barry Butler: Zoë Whitford continues her series looking at City’s player of the season winners with Duncan Forbes and Bryan Gunn
“Comments hurled pitchward, in the direction of the referee or opposition, tend to be grammatically correct and perfectly enunciated.”
Fan Column: Gary Gowers gets the stereotypes out and takes a look at the different Carrow Road stands on a match day
“Derby matches against neighbours Cromer often attracted crowds of more than 3,000, with football special trains put on between the two towns.”
Around the Grounds: Ffion Thomas heads to the north Norfolk coast to visit Sheringham FC
“When the World Cup came to England in 1966, no games were played in Bolton, but the Boltonian people got a little of the competition. Favourites Brazil, including the legendary striker Pele, chose Bolton as their training base.”
Meet the Opposition: Seven things you might not have known about Bolton