Christmas is always perceived as the most important time of year to care for the homeless.
But Spurs, against all odds, seem to be just alright by themselves.
In this unique season where Man City and Liverpool are skewing all expectations, Mauricio Pochettino’s side are going under the radar.
Spurs are third, six points off the top but two clear of Chelsea and Arsenal, who were tipped for the title and have embarked on their longest unbeaten run since 2007 respectively.
All this without a stadium they can call home.
Wembley isn’t just a torrid place to watch football, it’s a gormless venue to play at too.
Spurs have somewhat dispelled the curse that haunted them last season, but the apathy towards their temporary ground is at an all time low.
Just 33,000 fans attended their easy win over Southampton on Wednesday night, barely enough to fill the lower tier.
This isn’t disillusionment with the club – far from it – but instead the soulless, gutless Wembley itself.
Spurs, to their credit, keep plugging away and have incredibly registered more wins on the road than any either side in Europe this season.
Imagine taking Anfield away from Liverpool, a place where the Reds haven’t tasted a league defeat since April 2017?
Anfield is a fortress again under Jurgen Klopp; an atmosphere capable of rattling opposition before they’ve even set foot on the field.
Wembley is the polar opposite; a wide expansive pitch where opposition players can enjoy themselves.
A regular home ground creates a sense of belonging and identity.
Considering where Spurs are, they’ve exceeded all expectations.
- From rock bottom in Spain to making the Premier League look easy
- Who really is the best player outside the Premier Leagues ‘top six?
- Naby Keita harvests the soul of two Bournemouth players with double nutmeg
WATCH: LOVE OF THE GAME – EPISODE 2