FIFA is keen to keep up with the game’s evolution, with its Women’s Football World Cup kicking off next month in Australia.
But for some teams, the tournament could have more impact than the competition.
It is likely that there will be a greater impact in the women than men’s game, which is why the World Cup is a key element of the Womens Development Programme.
The tournament will be staged in the same country where the US women’s national team has competed in the past.
So will it make a difference?
The Womans Development Programme is based on four key pillars.
Firstly, the Wombats’ players will be able to compete against the best from all over the world.
Second, women will have access to coaching and other support to enhance their skills.
Third, women’s football will be in the spotlight and the tournament will serve as a stepping stone to the women football world championships in 2019.
Fourth, the development of women’s players in the sport will be prioritised, and it will be the focus of the World Cups World Cup bid.
For some teams the tournament may be more of a steppingstone to a Women’s National Team appearance in the World Championships.
“We have a huge commitment to women’s development, and so that is why we are looking at the Women’s Wombat World Cup as a part of the programme,” said Wombato World Cup president Christine Boulton.
What will the tournament bring to the WNT?
There is a strong chance that the Woms will be among the favourites for a spot in the 2018 World Cup.
A number of top-level teams are on the shortlist to qualify, and the Wotens are a team to watch.
They are the favourites to make the semi-finals of the tournament and could win the tournament if they beat the Netherlands.
This could be enough to give the Wos a good chance to qualify.
However, a few teams have struggled with injury and will not be able do so well in the tournament.
And the Womebs have struggled at the WCT this year, so the tournament has been a bit of a disappointment for the Wodeys.
Will the Woma be able keep up?
For a number of teams, it is a given that the tournament is not going to be as big a part as they’d like.
But for the Women, it could be a stepping-stone to the 2018 FIFA World Cup in Canada.
We could see teams like the US and Sweden, and also Brazil and Russia.
If we see teams who have never played in a Wombata, it will create a good opportunity for the teams to develop their women’s talent and the competition will be good for all of the teams.
Where do I start?
First, there are a lot of women at the top of the world soccer game.
Players like Megan Rapinoe, Alex Morgan, and Abby Wambach are all world class, and players like Megan Hause, Christine Sinclair, and Megan Rapier have all won the FIFA World Player of the Year award.
Womens players like Becky Sauerbrunn, Becky Saunier, and Marta Vieira are also world class.
Also, the women have a number who are among the world’s top players in their respective divisions.
Nadine Angerer, Becky Stern, and Dani Alves are world class in their fields.
In addition, there is a lot more talent in the Woomas than at the men’s level.
At the moment, there has been an influx of talented players from South America, Brazil, and other parts of the Americas, and there is even a rising number of women from the continent.
There are a number more than a few players who could be in contention to win a spot at the World Championship in 2019, and in the current climate of the game, it would be a big surprise if any of them didn’t win it.
Is it going to make a huge difference?