Restaurant Report Card

That personalized bobbleheads is down 11 points from when it was featured last summer. The two most serious problems were common ones: some food wasn't within the safe temperature range, and the bleach solution being used to sanitize surfaces wasn't the correct concentration. In this case, it was too strong. The wiping cloths weren't being soaked in sanitizer between uses, either.

The Waffle Company was also docked because one of the grill cooks didn't have a hat and beard guard on, someone's lip gloss was left out, and water-damaged ceiling tiles and a hole in the wall needed to be repaired. The critical violations were fixed on the spot, snd the Waffle Company was given until its next inspection to take care of the others.

Some spray bottles that weren't labeled with their contents cost the restaurant five point and another six were lost because Blend was using a wooden batter spreader. The report notes wood is not an approved food contact surface; the spreader was being stored in a tub of water with a spatula used on raw egg which is cross contamination.

Vienna's Jumbo Char-n-Grill received an 88 from the health department. The inspector asked that the restaurant stop using silk and plastic decorations near the salad bar, because they're difficult to clean. Jumbo Char-n-Grill was also instructed to stop draining clean dishes on cloth towels, because they can harbor contamination.

This was the starting attacking option in a 4-4-2 formation. Apart from the flighted ball Katongo sent in the 75th minute to allow Mbesuma to score, there was not a single threat that was conjured up by this partnership. The two were unequally yoked together. Like during AFCON 2013, they did not click. Katongo’s naked individualism does not lend him to team work that creates goal-scoring chances. When others are in more threatening positions, he opts to shoot than pass. Mbesuma, on the other hand, is selfless and drops to fetch the ball and looks to pass or hold on until others arrive. As a team, Chipolopolo are not playing to the strengths of Mbesuma. He is the one who needs to be fed with the ball but against Lesotho; he had to consistently drop into the midfield position to collect the ball. He needed to be more in the box than outside it. Mayuka should have been given a chance to partner Mbesuma. Renard’s unfruitful loyalty to his captain may be his undoing, in the long run.

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He position of a creative midfielder to feed the strikers does not exist in the current squad. The team appears to be set up to allow Isaac Chansa, to play the role but he tends to be too defensive-minded and drops quite deep. Against Lesotho, Mbesuma could be seen dropping into midfield to look for the ball in the “hole” behind him. The role in question best suits Rainford Kalaba who is physically not up to the challenge of running up and down the wings where Renard prefers playing him. Kalaba’s involvement in defensive physical duels is negligible and this puts a lot of strain and pressure on the wing backs. He is wasted on the wings and needs to be brought more into the centre. Power Dynamos’ Mukuka Mulenga also naturally fits into this role, as was seen during the Africa Cup of Nations.

Against Lesotho, Herve Renard deployed Rainford Kalaba and Fwayo Tembo to wing roles. Fwayo was a threat in the first half and combined very well with Collins Mbesuma. The Romanian-based Tembo showed that he had a good touch and a sensible football brain. However, in the second half, his physical levels dropped maybe due to the high altitude or African heat or something else. He was rightfully sacrificed when Mweene was shown a red-card and the team needed to defend. Kalaba, on the other hand, tried to push forward but lost the ball on several occasions. He also did not track back to lend a hand in defence. Davies Nkausu was quite exposed as a result of Kalaba’s consistent failure to help defensively by tracking back. However, it appears Kalaba is not suited to the physical demands of a winger in modern football. Such a role demands pace and high energy levels of tracking back to help with defending.

It is indisputable that Mweene sacrificed himself for the good of the team when in the 54th minute he was shown a red-card for up-ending Lesotho’s Tsepo Lekhoana when the Likuena striker was free on goal. The team reacted well after the sending-off by pressing forward and attacking incessantly until they scored in the 75th minute, despite being a man down.

After Mbesuma’s goal in the 75th minute, Chipolopolo went on to put up a display that is best forgotten. Renard removed Mbesuma. Was this correct? Yes it was. Mbesuma was tired as he had worked his socks out the whole afternoon. The coach moved the fresh legs of Jonas Sakuwaha, who had come for Kalaba, to a central striking role to hold the ball and delay play in order to defend the sole goal! It is for this reason that William Njobvu was drafted into the midfield battle to contain Lesotho who had central numerical strength as their 4-1-4-1 flexibly allowed more bodies in midfield and defence. Njobvu’s coming on was a logical change of personnel given that Zambia was a man down. Though he replaced Mbesuma, his script, judging by his positioning, was not to play as a centre-forward but to help Chansa and Sinkala in the middle.

Was it tactically astute to defend Mbesuma’s headed goal? The answer is a resounding yes. This is because Zambia was a man down and it made sense not to open up and allow Lesotho to equalise. Therefore, shoring up the midfield with numbers and leaving a fresh Sakuwaha upfront to hold the ball and allow Katongo to join him made a lot of sense. Of course Sakuwaha proved inept at holding the ball. His loss of the ball of the ball is what ultimately allowed Lesotho’s equaliser.

While Zambia’s draw with Lesotho cannot be solely attributed to the plastic pitch, the turf of the Setsotho stadium slowed down the Zambians. The ball also had a higher than usual bounce. The Likuena had better personal control of the ball because they obviously are used to the condition of the unnatural turf.

It was clear that Sunzu was not in the best of physical conditions. His right leg was heavily strapped. In the closing stages of the match he was running with a limp. The fact is he should not have played given his condition. Owing to Sunzu’s lack of fitness and game time under his belt, his aerial lapse led to the sending off of Mweene. Sunzu actually touched the ball with his hand but because it was a powerfully delivered-ball, it could not stop and drop. Had it stopped, Sunzu would have been red-carded. Sunzu’ mistake aside, the failure of Hichani Himoonde and Nkausu to track the run of Tsepo into Zambia’s box after Sunzu had aerially committed itself was symptomatic of the defensive lethargy that ailed Chipolopolo’s game on the day. Nkausu and Joseph Musonda were in the first half repeatedly caught out of position because of senseless overlapping and a lack of cover from Fwayo Tembo and Rainford Kalaba.It was Sunzu and Himoonde who had the serious task of covering the usually vacant flanks.

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