write a radio script of 20 to 12 minutes including jingles and advertisement and have a interview with any football player


Radio Script

Jingles 15 seconds

Interviewer: Hello and welcome to XYZ Radio. We are lucky to have a well-known name in football, Bhaichung Bhutia, sometimes called "Sikkimese Sniper." Prior to retirement in 2011, he played for 16 years as an international representative of India. The term Sikkimese Sniper comes from the center forward's reputation for scoring goals with his shots.

Advertisements 15 seconds

Interviewer:  Welcome and thank you Bhaichung Bhutia for joining our show. Our listeners are so keen to hear you.

Bhaichung : Good morning everyone. Thanks for inviting me to the show.

I: How did you first become interested in the sport?

B: I adored the game as a child. I used to play football with my pals whenever I could, both at school and in my neighbourhood. My uncle Karma Bhutia saw my talent for the game when I was 14 and asked me to join the Boys Club in Gangtok, where he served as the head coach. My real football training so began. Following that, I received training at Sikkim's Tashi Namgyal Academy before working for a while at SAI Gangtok. Bhaskar Ganguly, a former Indian goalie, took notice of me while I was competing in the 1992 Subroto Cup and winning the best player title. I then started my transition toward a career in professional football. 

I: Which kind of training did you receive?

B: When I started, conditions weren't as favourable as they are now. Equipment and money were constantly short, and even our coaches lacked significant expertise. I would argue that I obtained a really amateurish education back then. The state of football training has changed significantly since then.

I: How can we make football as popular as it is in western nations?

B: Results are required to make a game popular, and this rule holds true for all forms of athletic competition. India is already having a significant effect on football by earning spots in international competitions. People are gradually beginning to recognise this game's excitement. Still, there is much to be done. Rome wasn't created overnight, after all.

I: Could you please inform us about the football schools you've established? What do you think about that?

B: I feel obligated as a seasoned player to identify and support emerging potential. Therefore, I established BBFS (Bhaichung Bhutia Football School) with the intention of honing their abilities and giving them a stage. 
3200+ children between the ages of 5 and 17 are now trained by BBFS through 72 training facilities located in 21 different cities around the nation. Additionally, I want to spread out to other regions of the nation.
I feel very fortunate to be able to help these great, brilliant young lads. I'll keep leading them in the greatest way I can.

Jingles 15 Seconds
I: What quality do you believe is essential to a good football player?

B: If you put your heart into what you do, you will succeed. So, I believe that in order to be a good player, you must be in love with the game.

You still have the body of a teenager. What's the secret, then?

B: Simply eat healthily and stick to your workout regimen. Additionally, avoid addictions. However, I doubt that this is a secret.

I: What do you like to do in your spare time?

B: Well, my schedule is always really busy. But I always make time for my family and friends when I can. I enjoy dancing occasionally, as well as playing basketball.

​​​​Jingles: 15 seconds

I: Any advice for the aspiring football players?

Don't worry about your performance when you play. Just have fun playing. One thing is to play with your feet; another is to play with your heart.

I: He obviously has his heart in the game, which accounts for his amazing speed and poise when playing. Perhaps this explains why I. M. Vijayan, a fellow football player and three-time Indian Player of the Year, referred to Bhutia as "God's gift to Indian football."
 Thanks a lot for joining the show.  


  • 1
What are you looking for?