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THE arithmetic now is kindergarten simple. Reading FC have two games left to get the one point they need to absolutely guarantee the play-off place they have been bumping around in since last October. The arithmetic is equally clear for opponents Wigan. They have to win both their final games to have any hope of staying up. So as with last Saturday’s slack performance against a Forest side also hovering over the trapdoor, Royals will find that Wigan will come out with all the determination of a drunk chasing one more whisky in the last chance saloon.

The really frustrating thing about a season that manager Jaap Stam says has "flown by", is that although they have, as Stam rightly says, over-achieved, if Reading had been able to hold things together better away from home, they could very easily have been promoted without the hassle of the play-offs. It was only this week that Newcastle - whose wage bill this season would rate eighth in the Premier League! - finally made certain of their promotion. That said, fantastic though it would be for Royals to be running round Wembley on May 29th with the - slightly absurd - play-off champion trophy, in brutal honesty that’s not likely to happen. (Quite why the team finishing third in the Championship gets a trophy and a Wembley payday while the second-placed team just “goes up” is a mystery).

Of the play-off teams - assuming Chris Wood United don’t sneak in - it has to be said that Fulham and Sheffield Wednesday are strongest of the four. Huddersfield have over-achieved as much as Reading have done, and neither team in its present shape would have a prayer in the Prem. By the way, what irony it would be if it were to be Reading v Wednesday in the semis - because Royals’ (current) majority shareholder Narin Niruttinanon and Sheffield Wednesday owner Dejphon Chansiri are friends since childhood, and their families are still in business together, dominating world canned tuna supplies, under brand names including John West.

The smart money is probably piling on Fulham to win the play-offs. They’ve hit a huge vein of form at just the right time - although probably their potential has been there all season. Royals beat them narrowly at the Mad Stad, but the outing to Craven Cottage was the first of several absolutely disastrous away days which followed. Fulham were either lucky or completely imaginative in taking a punt on Slaviša Jokanović as manager, bringing him back from exile at Maccabi Tel Aviv. He previously guided Watford to promotion from the Championship in 2015 before failing to agree a new deal there. In February this year he signed a new two-year deal at Craven Cottage and since then the team has not looked back. They’ve had some outstanding results, not least last Saturday when they rattled up a 4-1 win at Huddersfield.

Fulham have also been lucky to have some players in the form of their lives - although maybe the manager takes the credit for that. Journeyman midfielder Tom Cairney, formerly at Hull and Blackburn, is having his best-ever season, as is Norwegian midfielder Stefan Johansen, previously at Celtic. Up front Soné Aluko has never done better in previous times at Aberdeen and Hull - likewise Floyd Ayité, signed last summer from the relative obscurity of Bastia. And the cream of the crop for them has been the remarkable 16-year-old Ryan Sessegnon, a raiding full-back with a huge future.

Back to the Mad Stad and it’s still fingers crossed for a defence which just doesn’t look comfortable without skipper Paul McShane and midfield protector Joey van den Berg. Both have been out for a couple of months and neither will be risked in the next two games. Tyler Blackett is still short of consistency and makes too many crucial errors, but with Tiago Ilori still not fit and Reece Oxford still a raw rookie, there are few choices at the back. Oxford is one of three loan players from January, none of whom has really made an impact. He’s likely to return to West Ham anyway, but Jordon Mutch and Lewis Grabban could both be signed if wanted. Neither, however, has taken the chance with both hands, and it’s doubtful they will be kept. If they are not included this weekend then that will definitely be the case, although Stam will maybe give them one more chance to prove a worthy part of his squad for next season. Grabban hasn’t really been able to replicate his partnership with Yann Kermorgant which fired Bournemouth to promotion in 2014/15, and Mutch has not had, er, much, to write back to parent club Palace about.

Overall, this game has all the potential to be a nail-biter, because it might not be a happy scene going to in-form Burton next week still needing that point. And just an oddball footnote... Newcastle were this week embroiled in serious allegations of financial misdemeanours which could yet lead to them having points deducted, or promotion refused - in which case the team finishing third might, conceivably, get their spot...and if, conceivably, that were to be Reading, they have a great incentive not only to get their one point, but to get six from the remaining two games. FANS' GUIDE to the Wigan game - and don't forget on Sunday the Royals' Under 23s are home to Norwich in the semi-final of the Premier League Cup. Kick-off for the U23 game is 1pm and entry is free.

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Trinity Mirror-owned former Reading evening newspaper, the Post, has been consigned to publishing history - TM decided the way forward is via its getreading website.
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The oldest - now only - newspaper in Reading town, started life in the early 1800s as the Berkshire Chronicle - now owned by the Newsquest group.
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First published in 1885 as the Henley Free Press, the locally-owned Henley Standard has been a front-runner in the electronic era with some consistently lively multi-media output.
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The Newbury Weekly News was first published in 1867 but was among the first locally to embrace the internet with extensive coverage under its Newbury Today brand.
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The Wokingham Times was that area's longest-established newspaper, but is no more. Website, getwokingham, styled like Reading stable-mate getreading is now the only outlet.
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The stable-mate of the Reading Chronicle and the Slough Observer has been serving south-east Berkshire for 50+ years and its website keeps up well with the news from its patch.
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First published in 1869 - once had enviable circulation larger than the town's population. Still thriving and independent, with fifth generation Baylis family, Jason, at helm.
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Founded in 1812, and apart from a brief spell, the Express remained a family independent. It is again, acquired in 2008 by family-owned Baylis Media Ltd of the Maidenhead Advertiser.
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Founded in 1878, the Basingstoke Gazette went through it's first 99 years family-owned. Today, owned by Newsquest - part of the multi-media American-based giant Gannett.
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BBC Radio Berkshire has the benefit of Government funding for its county-wide broadcast and multi-media coverage - website perhaps not the powerhouse it should be.
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After many name and image changes, the south's commercial TV operation has found stability. Flagship programme features Fred Dinenage and Reading's Sangeeta Bhabra.
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Reading's "community" radio station, previously part of Sir John Madejski's empire, has a lively site, with news, and features about its output. Now part of the zany Jack FM brand.
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Reading Borough Council has spruced up its PR and corporate multi-media in recent years and issues frequent media news releases on the key community subjects.
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The University of Reading, in its 91st year, is in the top one percent of uni's worldwide, and its frequent news releases reflect its highly-acclaimed research work.
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Local news operation with focus on positive people-led stories publishers say encourage, inform and inspire. Now publishing The Wokingham Paper after sad demise of the Times.
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There are several "Readings" in the USA - best-known is 88,000-population Reading city northwest of Philadelphia - it's local paper is the Eagle, backed up by its dot.com version.
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From another "Reading, USA", 16 miles north of Boston is The Advocate newspaper which feeds an excellent news service into its equally-excellent website, named Wicked Local.
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News aggregator which trawls the www for any story with the word "Reading", so can occasionally throw up book-reading topics - but it's a good source of interesting items.
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ROYALS knew this was never going to be an easy afternoon, but in a really sloppy first hour they blew their chance of clinching their play-off place in one hit. They slid 3-0 down, then clicked into gear but could only get two of them back. Leeds’ defeat at Burton means despite having a six-point advantage with only two games to go, Reading FC still need one more point to be certain of a place in the play-offs, because of their woeful goals difference. They have a home game against Wigan and a trip to Burton to find that point. Both Reading goals came from Yann Kermorgant, taking him to a best-ever scoring season of 16 - but he said he would gladly have sacrificed his achievement for the team to have got that one missing point.

It was always going to be tough at the City Ground because Brighton, Newcastle, Leeds and Huddersfield had already perished there this season, but that was no excuse for such a poor first hour by Reading. Two goals by Britt Assombalonga (first one, right) and another by Mustapha Carayol left Royals a mountain to climb. They had started the first half feebly and never really got into their stride - perhaps typical of so many first 45s this season. Forest’s early pressure led to two pieces of important defending in quick succession by Kermorgant. When he got back to the “day job” up front, Kermo was distinctly unlucky to lose an offside decision by a flag-happy lino when he might have been clear.

It began to look as though Ali Al-Habsi was in for a busy afternoon and twice he saved from Carayol, who then crossed perfectly for Ben Brereton. Luckily for Royals he made a mess of an easy-looking empty-net header. Royals were finding Assombalonga hard to handle, and sure enough it was the big former Peterborough striker - once a Reading transfer target - who made the breakthrough. Chris Gunter's awful square pass in midfield gave Brereton the chance to thread a perfect ball through a horribly square defence and Assombalonga made the most of it to score with ease. Reading answered with their best move of the half, Lewis Grabban and Kermorgant combining to force a tip-over save from Smith. Then Kermo’s brilliant scissor kick was blocked in the danger area, and Grabban forced a corner as Royals ended the half in better fashion.

As ever when losing by a goal at half-time it was crucial not to concede again in the early stages of the second half, but that’s just what happened - twice. A cross from the right found Assombalonga emerging from a pack of defenders at the near post and his powerful header beat Al-Habsi. And soon it was 3-0, Carayol bursting into the box and swerving two half-hearted challenges before rattling his shot hard and low past Al-Habsi. Only then did Royals briefly pull themselves together and Kermorgant confirmed his best-ever scoring season with his 15th, a soaring header from Obita’s cross.

The way the game had been going, it was unlikely Royals would get further into it - and they almost went further away from it when Al-Habsi had to move smartly to keep out Osborn’s swerving free kick. Royals had brought on George Evans and Roy Beerens in place of Adi Popa and Danny Williams to try to steady the ship and maybe try to save it - which came a little more into sight on 72 minutes when Kermorgant was first to a Beerens cross. His header was blocked, but the ball broke back to him and he rattled it in.

Suddenly it was game on and Royals almost snatched an equaliser when a slick build-up between Evans and Kermorgant gave ohn Swift a shooting chance, which he fizzed inches wide with the keeper scrambling. Forest were panicking slightly and made some changes to bolster their defence. Royals swapped Swift for the bustling Joseph Mendes, and he hustled the Forest defence into an error but couldn’t capitalise. Forest were hanging on grimly, but in a rare breakaway they thought they had a vital fourth goal. Assombalonga headed in but was rightly flagged offside. Royals then piled everyone forward to try to nick a crucial equaliser but it just wouldn’t come. MANAGER'S COMMENTS.


READING FC is finally about to change hands - again. The current Thai owning consortium has reportedly been ready for the past six months to sell a controlling interest to Chinese billionaire sister and brother, Xiu Li Dai and Yongge Dai (right). The Thais intend to keep 25pc of the club shares and the entire "Royal Elm Park" development project around the stadium. The sale was not sanctioned immediately by the Football League, but a Royals club statement recently confirmed that “an application for a proposed change of control at the club has been conditionally approved. by the EFL”. It continued: “The club will now spend the coming weeks working diligently with the EFL, our current shareholders and both Mr Yongge Dai and Miss Xiu Li Dai to ensure the application meets those specific conditions and all the relevant EFL regulations.”

It was in November that the pair’s interest was first revealed, but it’s believed the Football League was originally cautious about sanctioning their takeover because questions had previously been raised about their aborted bid to buy Hull City in August last year. That was apparently vetoed by the Premier League, reportedly not for a problem with the brother and sister, but because of others involved in their bid.

Yongge Dai and Xiu Li Dai are among the wealthiest and most influential people in China. Their father is a former head of the China Central Bank, and the pair are billionaires on the back of a network of underground shopping malls in cities across China. In early 1992 the Chinese government began to look for alternative uses for a number of huge Cold War-era underground bomb shelters. Joining forces with her younger brother, Xiu Li Dai, then living in London and married to British teacher Tony Hawken, formed Renhe Commercial Holdings, an investment company which started to transform several former military bunkers into shopping malls. Profits were generated through shop rents and management lease deals and by 2008 Renhe had earned a listing on the Hong Kong stock exchange.

Having built the empire of shopping malls to over 30 Chinese cities, Renhe sold that side of the business last year for a billion US diollars, investing instead in major expansion of an agricultural wholesale markets business it had acquired in 2015. The company website lists its “business model” as : (a) the leasing or providing of space in the form of trading halls or open areas to traders for the trading of agriculture produce; (b) the leasing or providing of warehouses, icehouses and other designated space to the traders for the storage and packaging of agriculture produce; (c) the provision of transportation and third-party logistics information services to traders; (d) other value-added services including packaging of the agricultural produce.

Xiu Li has appeared in a recent version of the influential Forbes Rich List as having a net worth in excess of two billion dollars. She and Mr Hawken were divorced in 2014, rather bizarrely because he was quoted as saying he did not enjoy the lifestyle of a billionaire, or the time they spent apart while she was on business in China. They met on a blind date after she arrived in England in 1991, and it was whilst living in South Norwood, near Croydon, that Xiu Li developed her interest in football, attending various Premier League matches with the couple’s son, William. On the back of that, Xiu Li and her brother bought a Chinese League club, then based in Shaanxi, but now relocated to the capital, and known as Beijing Renhe. That, presumably, will become a sister club to the Royals, although in recent seasons it has not been a great success, suffering relegation two years ago to its present Division One status, finishing fourth there last season. The club plays at the 31,000 capacity Beijing Fengtai Stadium.

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Keep up to date with all things Royal - info about the club, the team, tickets, souvenirs and more, including interviews and subscription video.
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Unofficial Reading FC website with plenty of well-written comment, positive and negative - but always constructive. Named after the old "Home End" at Elm Park.
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More than 200 former Reading players and managers are in the Association - the website has interesting info about great names of Royals' and Biscuitmen's past.
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Chris Lee has supported Reading FC for 40-plus years since 'Biscuitmen' days. He’s compiled a huge collection of online memorabilia including team groups from Day 1 in 1871.
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Reading's adopted Rugby Union team, survived two recent relegation scares but finally went down at the end of last season. Now on the up again.
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Reading's most consistently-successful sports club - 11 men’s and seven ladies’ teams. Elite squads at top of the domestic game and many international stars.
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Reading Cricket Club operates in tandem with the adjacent Reading Hockey Club, providing a two-pronged elite sports operation at the extensive Sonning Lane site.
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Performing solidly in the National South West Division One (East). Founded in 1898 as Berkshire Wanderers, they still field a Wanderers XV.
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Originally for youngsters from non-rugby-playing schools, Abbey went senior in 1956, acquired a 22-acre site at Emmer Green and are now very successful.
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Founded 1926, now nicknamed The Rams. Originally for former pupils of Reading School. Teams in all age groups - currently National League 2 South.
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Has promoted cycling in Berkshire since 1974. With over 200 members, it is dedicated to giving cyclists the opportunity to race, ride and enjoy two-wheel life.
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Club has a proud history with past Olympic stars such as Ann Packer, Bev Callender and Britain's most successful female sprinter, Kathy Smallwood.
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Provides after school clubs, school holiday courses, birthday parties and much, much more for boys and girls from the age of 5-14, in and around Reading.
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Friendly community rowing club located on one of best stretches of upper Thames, with access to 6km of river, Caversham Bridge to Mapledurham.
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Founded as recently as 1997, Rockets had spectacular lift-off and now run age-group, ladies and seniors teams. Consistently at top end of NBL Division 1.
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Legendary (and still going strong at 83) Reg Fearman brought Speedway to Reading in 1968. Smallmead closed in 2008 but Racers faithful still have website.

AND OTHER SENIOR SPORTS CLUBS AND VENUES NEARBY…

The Magpies are flying high and have a unique football boast - their York Road ground is the world's oldest football ground used by the same club.
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An ambitious, progressive club but last season 'Stoke couldn't avoid relegation to Evo-Stik Southern Prem. Mascot Stokie walks even taller than Kingsley Royal!
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Few sporting venues match the history or rich heritage of Ascot. Queen Anne, staying at Windsor Castle in 1711 who first saw the potential for a racecourse.
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Newbury Racecourse is more than 100 years old, combining heritage with a modern sports/events venue. Constructed in 1904/05 - at a cost of £57,240!
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The local area has racing links to dating back to Henry VIII, but the first race meeting here was not until 1866. The country's only figure-of-eight flat course.
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Founded in 1988 as the Beavers, the club has sustained the sport in the town since. The Bison play in English Premier Ice Hockey League - 2015/16 champs.
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One of the leading clubs in the Thames Valley, Hawks are among the country's top 50 - 2014/15 champs of National League 2 South but now back in that division.
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Bracknell RFC has an illustrious pedigree, founded in 1955 by Welsh and Cornish men new to the New Town area. Now in National League 3 South West.
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The Blues, a focal point for the West Berkshire rugby community, are always competitive, and often siccessful in South West Division One (East).
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THE permanent memorial to Reading's only Victoria Cross holder, Trooper Fred Potts, unveiled in the Forbury last year, is proving a popular addition to the town’s architecture. Fred, who died in 1943 and until recent years, was virtually unknown in the town due - mainly to his own modesty. However, the people who did know of Fred’s heroics during the Great War believed the time was long overdue to recognise his bravery with a suitable memorial in a town centre location. The Trooper Potts Memorial Trust was set up to raise the necessary funds and, backed by BBC Radio Berkshire, former Reading Mayor Cllr Fred Pugh, former MP Martin Salter, Reading College, Haslams Estate Agents and Reading-born TV personality Chris Tarrant, they achieved their aim - the bronze statue, created by Liverpool sculptor Tom Murphy, was unveiled. As well as commemorating Fred Potts, it also recognises the sacrifices of the many men of the Berkshire Yeomanry who gave their lives, both in the battle for Scimitar Hill at Gallipoli, Turkey, and throughout World War One. Fred’s medal relates to an incident in August 1915, in which he saved the life of fellow-Reading soldier Arthur Andrews after both were injured by machine-gun fire as the Yeomanry charged on Scimitar Hill. For three days, during which they had virtually no food or drink, Fred ignored his own wounds to drag Arthur to safety, using a shovel as a makeshift stretcher. The amazing FULL STORY.


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Poll started 18/03/2016. Vote to see the results.
      YES - It's a really imaginative scheme which will add to matchday experience.
      NO - Let's just stick to football and forget all the peripheral stuff!

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