Arsenal boss Mikel Arteta regrets not substituting his goalkeepers, Sean Dyche sees work ahead
Mikel Arteta stated that it would make sense to start substituting his goalkeepers, after Arsenal's 1-0 win over Everton.
Arteta handed summer loan signing David Raya his debut in place of England keeper Aaron Ramsdale at Goodison Park and the Spaniard saw little action as Leandro Trossard's solitary second-half strike proved decisive.
When asked about his decision to start with Raya, Gunners head coach Arteta said: "The same rationale about why Fabio (Vieira) played here or Eddie (Nketiah) or Gabriel Jesus.
"I haven't had a single question on why Gabriel Jesus didn't start. He has won more trophies than anybody else, including me, in that dressing room."
Arteta, whose side were far from convincing as they extended their unbeaten start to the season with a fourth league win, said he would be prepared utilise two goalkeepers in one match.
"I cannot have two players in each position and not play them," he said. "David has tremendous qualities, like Aaron has, like Karl (Hein) has and we have to use them.
"I am a really young manager and I have only been in the job for three and a half years and I have few regrets in what we have done.
"One of them is that on two occasions I felt after 60 minutes and 85 minutes in two games in this period, to change the keeper in that moment and I didn't do it.
"I didn't have the courage to do it. But I am able to take a winger, or a striker and put a central defender back and go to a back five to hold that result.
"And we drew those games and I was so unhappy and someone is going to do it and maybe it (the reaction) will be, 'oh! That is strange. Why?'
"Why not? Tell me why not. You have all the qualities in another goalkeeper and you want to do something to change the momentum, do it.
"It is a regret that I have and my feeling is to get everyone engaged in the team. They have to play regardless of the competition. Do it. That is my message."
Everton defended bravely, but offered little going forward and rarely threatened to score their first Premier League goal in three matches at Goodison this season.
The Toffees' one point from five matches is their worst tally since 1994-95 and manager Sean Dyche admits he expected a greater return at this stage.
"I thought we would have more points on the board by now but you can't give the ball away that many times," he said.
"That link on transition was missing and we weren't effective enough. We are conceding softish goals.
"Our growth is where we are. There is a reality. Last season nothing was solved. I've said there is massive work to be done."