A famous Holland supporter, nicknamed “T*ts Man”, was forced to remove his inflatable boobs by Qatar authorities at the World Cup.
The fan, real name Harry Goudsblom, has revealed he did not have any trouble getting into the stadium to watch the Dutch beat Senegal 2-0 on Monday.
AlamyHarry Goudsblom is known for wearing inflatable boobs to Holland matches[/caption]
He was forced to remove his breasts and OneLove armband when outside the ground
But after the game, while celebrating the win inside the Al Thumama Stadium, he was then accosted by security.
They were quick to demand he remove the fake breasts from under his top.
And the Holland supporter was also told to take off the OneLove armbands he was wearing – which are a symbolic show of support for the LGBTQ+ community.
Goudsblom then phoned into AD.nl to explain what had happened to him.
READ MORE ON THE WORLD CUP
He said: “Initially there were no problems at all, not with the police, not with the security, everyone even wanted to take selfies with me, everything went well.
“Until during the match I saw a guard talking to an agent and pointing at me. But an officer made a gesture of ‘let it go’.
“Still, I later saw two cops go with an iPad to another fan wearing a OneLove band. I was then able to quickly hide my strap under my sleeves.
“After that the party just continued, we won the game, danced outside on the grounds of the stadium and everything. Also took selfies.
Most read in Football
“Then suddenly an overzealous cop showed up and started acting difficult. I had to take off and hand in my OneLove captain’s armbands.
“Then I had to leave the stadium grounds, accompanied by twenty police officers. And along the way I also had to take off my breasts.”
Homosexuality is illegal in Qatar.
And in opposition to the law in the Middle Eastern nation, six European countries planned for their captains to wear the OneLove armband.
Read More on The Sun
England were among the national associations that wished to wear it, but a furious row with Fifa led to all the nations backing down.