That was probably the biggest question we got asked all week.
The topic of radio was a big one, and it was not just because the Whitecaps were playing in the same stadium as the Seattle Sounders.
Cota is one of the most successful teams in the MLS, and the Whitecap faithful are well known for their passionate fanbase.
However, they’re not the only ones who’ve turned to radio to get a listen to games.
We’ve seen the likes of Seattle Sounders FC’s Mark Bloom, New York Red Bulls’ Jesse Marsch, LA Galaxy’s Robbie Keane, and Columbus Crew SC’s Jonathan Mensah do the same.
This past weekend, the White caped in front of the same radio broadcast as the Sounders did.
In a game between Vancouver Whitecaps FC and Toronto FC, Cota played the Sounders’ Sean Okoli and Sounders’ Miguel Almiron.
Okoli’s a natural goal scorer, and Almiron is a former US national team player.
After playing the Sounders, Okoli then gave his opinion on MLS and the game in general.
“I don’t like the league, I don’t really like the whole thing,” Okoli said.
“There are a lot of issues with the players.
I don-I don’ think they are good enough.
They don’t deserve to be in the league.
It’s not the same with the fans, I think it’s just a mess.
It’s like they are just not interested.
I’m not sure I like it.
If you are a fan of the league you are not going to like it.”
The Whitecaps and the Sounders were scheduled to play in a playoff game in Seattle in June.
But Okoli is a Whitecaps fan, and he decided to watch the game from the comfort of his home.
With a Seattle crowd of 22,858, he wanted to hear what the White Capistas had to say.
And he was rewarded with a wide-ranging conversation on all things Sounders.
Okoli also went into detail on what it’s like being a part of a club like the Sounders.
“The fans are so good,” Okolis said.
“You can’t believe that they are in MLS, you can’t get over how good they are.
They are the best fans in the world.”
Okolis said the fans are passionate and supportive of the White Caps.
He said that if the WhiteCap supporters weren’t on the radio, the team would have been in trouble.
“[The fans] are really, really loyal.
They love the team, they love the fans.
They would not want to lose them,” Okols said.
Okolis is right.
When the Sounders play a game at BC Place, they are not the best team in the country.
Still, they have a passionate fanbase that has supported them throughout their run in MLS.
On the other hand, when they play in Vancouver, the fans turn out to support the team even more.
There is a reason why the Sounders have won MLS Cups and Champions League titles.
Yes, they’ve played in front-line stadiums, but they’ve also played at the highest level of soccer in the US.
Seattle was able to get fans into the stadium and away from the crowd, and that’s not easy.
While Okoli was speaking, Sounders’ striker Clint Dempsey was running up the field and scoring a goal.
At the end of the game, the two players were celebrating.
Not only did Dempsey score the game-winning goal, but he also scored another goal off a penalty kick.
Whitecaps’ midfielder Nicolas Lodeiro scored the second goal, and also grabbed the ball after it bounced from the hands of Seattle’s goalkeeper, who also made a mistake.
That’s not to mention the Sounders had an incredible performance on the night.
Their fans were the loudest and the loudgest.
What’s the most impressive thing about the Seattle fans?
Lodeiro and Dempsey were able to score the goals that set the tone for the game.
Sounders’ head coach Sigi Schmid also said the Sounders fans are a great fan base.
Schmid said that he and his staff have a good relationship with the White caps and that he would expect that to continue with the club.
One of the biggest criticisms the Sounders get is the amount of time that it takes to get the fans into a stadium.
Some fans may argue that this is the case because it takes longer to get them into a seat.
As we mentioned, Seattle was not the league’s most successful team this past season.
Nonetheless, the Sounders are one of only two teams in MLS with multiple championship titles.
And they were a part.