CEO Beppe Marotta made a point of bringing a “winning culture” from Juventus to Inter Milan, right down to the nutritionist.

The executive spoke to, explaining his philosophy of change at the Nerazzurri after his arrival in 2018.

Marotta’s arrival at Inter in 2018 had as much of an impact as any signing of player or coach in recent years has.

The veteran executive had just left Juventus when Inter brought him in.

At the Bianconeri, Marotta had spearheaded a revival. Coming off the back of a number of difficult, erratic seasons, the executive turned the Turin giants into a winning machine again.

Marotta masterminded a run of nearly a decade of dominance at Juventus.

The Bianconeri also reached two Champions League finals on the executive’s watch.

And at Inter, it has been more or less more of the same from Marotta. Inter have won the Serie A title, two Coppa Italia titles, and three consecutive Supercoppa Italiana trophies.

The Nerazzurri are also very much on track to win Serie A again this season. And last season, got to the Champions League final.

Marotta: Brought The Nutritionist From Juventus Inter

As Marotta as keen to stress, his work involves every aspect of a club, on and off the pitch.

It was with this sort of “culture” overhaul that he had brought Juventus back to their best.

And that is the same thing that Marotta set about doing when he took the reins at Inter.

The Inter CEO lamented the “Culture of excuses that can exist in football.”

“It’s up to the club to put the team in a position where they don’t have any excuses,” Marotta noted.

“Otherwise, you end up with a player complaining that they didn’t play well because their seat on the bus was too hard.”

“A good club director gives his team the best in everything,” Marotta said.

“When I arrived at Inter I brought the best nutritionist from Juventus,” he noted.

“You have to pay for expertise. But it’s an investment, not just a cost.”

Marotta also noted that in his career, “I have never changed the coach during an ongoing season.”

“Partly, this is because even now I don’t know exactly how much credit has to go to the coach,” the executive admitted.

“Obviously it’s a lot in my opinion. But at the same time, the players make up for a lot of it too.”