ANGE POSTECOGLOU shared a special moment with his wife and family after the Hoops boss finally got his hands on the Scottish Premiership trophy.
The Celtic boss shared a hug with his wife Georgia and youngest sons Max and Alexi prior to the family going on an emotional Parkhead lap of honour.
An emotional Postecoglou told SkySports afterwards that this is what he had been working for throughout his life.
Walking out to the title presentation to ‘I come from a land Down Under’, he said: “It is pretty hard for me to explain to people but when you go grow up on the other side of the world, this is what you crave.
“I am passionate about football, I love it but I happen to live in a country where they don’t share that.
“They are passionate about other sports but I have been craving this all my adult, my young life.
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“The moment I got here I tried to immerse myself in it, it is what I want to be part of. It hasn’t disappointed.”
A devoted family man, Postecoglou has worked overtime in pursuit of the club’s unlikely title win.
He said after clinching the title win in midweek that he was looking forward to quiet celebrations with those closest to him.
He said: “It has taken every bit of me this year.
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“You get to the end. And if you told me I could get on a plane and disappear tomorrow with my family I would gladly take it.”
Pior to taking over, Georgia Postecoglou spilled the beans on her relationship with the Greek-born Aussie footie legend who is taking the reins at Parkhead.
The Greek-born Australian was appointed the new Celtic manager in June and has set up home in Glasgow with his wife Georgia and their children.
Postecoglou, 56, told how he had hoped his kids would still speak with an Aussie accent like him.
However, he said they ended up with an American twang after attending international school in Japan when he managed there and are now starting to sound like Scots.
He said: “My family has adjusted really well, I’ve got two young boys who go to school.
“We came from Japan and when you move away as a family unit you tend to really rely on one another when you go to live in a foreign land.
“The two boys are really close as brothers because we have lived in Japan.
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“Coming here was an easier adjustment. The language obviously helped and moving to Scotland has been great.
“My boys went to international school in Japan where all the teachers had an American background so they had an American accent in Japan which annoyed the c**p out of me.”