Why does the Italian FA’s ‘crisis medical treatment’ policy make no sense

In recent weeks, the Italian Football Federation (FIGC) has faced an unprecedented wave of criticism for its crisis medical treatment policy.

The policy, introduced by the president of the FIGC, Gianluca Di Marzio in August 2017, states that if a player is unable to train because of a medical condition, the club is to be “treated as a patient and receive the appropriate medical treatment”.

This is not a simple policy to implement and has drawn the ire of the medical community and the football community.

The medical community in Italy has long been frustrated with the lack of medical infrastructure in the country.

The lack of specialist facilities and medical facilities has been a source of concern in Italy.

The recent football scandals in Italy have also raised a number of concerns.

As the footballing world increasingly looks towards the European football championship in 2020, this policy is the most concerning of all.

What is the crisis medical system?

It is a controversial concept.

A crisis medical is defined as a player that is unable, or is suffering from a serious condition, and has no other options available to them, such as surgery, physiotherapy, and medication.

This means that the player would be kept on the sidelines and put on medication and the club would be forced to pay for it.

In some cases, the player may have to undergo surgery as well.

The football industry in Italy is suffering due to the lack.

The football industry is the main source of revenue for the FIGCs coffers and they are looking to the future in order to make a profit.

Therefore, it is not surprising that the football association is making decisions on players that are unable to play.

Di Marzo’s policy has sparked a number concerns in the medical profession.

As an example, it may be that the club might refuse to pay a player a portion of his salary, and in such a case the player might lose his job.

The club might even refuse to give a player the necessary training time in order for him to be fit enough to play in the next match.

Furthermore, the footballers medical condition could be a reason for him not playing.

If the football club fails to treat a player, it could mean the end of the club’s existence.

This could result in a player leaving the club.

According to Dr. Daniel Vittorio, a professor of medical and biological science at the University of Padua, a crisis medical policy is harmful because it leads to the loss of the profession.

He said: The football clubs that have such policies are not only the ones that have lost players, they are also the ones whose employees are sick, or the ones who are suffering from health conditions.

This is a serious threat to the professional sport in Italy because it does not mean that the clubs are financially stable, it means that there is no possibility of the clubs becoming financially stable.

The current crisis medical approach is detrimental to the medical industry in this country.

In a study by the Institute for Advanced Studies, it was found that, “the number of crisis medical practices has increased since 2009 and the number of players in crisis medical facilities increased by about 5% in the first five years of the crisis.”

This trend, combined with the economic crisis and the fact that football is a huge industry in Europe, could have a negative impact on the medical professionals’ profession in Italy as well as the sport in general.

What does the crisis medicine policy mean for the future of football in Italy?

The situation is not all bleak for the football industry.

The crisis medical policies will help the FIGs in the long term, but at the moment, the situation is a very positive one.

As footballers are no longer in crisis, the medical staff is no longer understaffed and the medical infrastructure is modern and efficient.

It has also given the medical professional more confidence in the profession and in the FIGS ability to operate in a competitive environment.

It is also clear that football clubs are taking steps to improve their medical facilities.

In 2017, the FIGL received a €2 million grant from the Italian government, and the association is looking to invest €2.5 million into its medical facilities in the near future.

This will help to modernise the medical facilities and will increase the number and quality of medical specialists in the future.

However, this could only be done by the football clubs themselves.

If football clubs do not take the steps necessary to improve the medical services of their clubs, the crisis treatment policy will continue to hinder the development of the sport.

This article was originally published in the Italian edition of Football Itali.

It was translated into English by Alvaro Banno.