Hertha Berlin
TSG Hoffenheim
6:30 PM UTC Mar 31, 2017
Game Details
Derby County
Queens Park Rangers
6:45 PM UTC Mar 31, 2017
Game Details
AS Nancy Lorraine
5:00 PM UTC Mar 31, 2017
Game Details
Real Betis
6:45 PM UTC Mar 31, 2017
Game Details
6:45 PM UTC Mar 31, 2017
Game Details
Toronto FC
Sporting Kansas City
11:30 PM UTC Mar 31, 2017
Game Details
Seattle Sounders FC
Atlanta United FC
2:00 AM UTC Apr 1, 2017
Game Details
Cruz Azul
3:00 AM UTC Apr 1, 2017
Game Details

Trending: Neymar to United 'absurd'


Transfer Rater: Van Dijk to Chelsea


Wiese ready for minor league comeback


Can Everton claim a shock UCL place?


Gladbach's Dahoud to move to Dortmund

By ESPN Staff

Rooney making 'perfect recovery' from metatarsal injury

Wayne Rooney's chances of playing a key part in the World Cup have been boosted after England's team doctor Leif Sward claimed the player was making a 'perfect recovery' from a broken metatarsal.

The Manchester United striker fractured a bone in his right foot against Chelsea on April 24 an it was estimated he would take a minimum of six weeks to recover.

However, Sward revealed the 20-year-old had made great progress.

'Everything points to a perfect recovery. I have the highest hopes for Rooney and the World Cup,' the England medic told The Sun. 'I hope I can give a perfect answer about Rooney after the next MRI examination on Thursday.

'I hope everything has healed good and I can say everything points in that direction. This healing process has been very, very good.'

Rooney has been spending time in an oxygen tent to aid the healing process and he will have another scan later this week to assess his fitness.

He has not kicked a ball since being carried off at Stamford Bridge but Sward explained: 'He is not allowed to do that or anything else that could make his foot worse before Thursday's examination.

'But he can put pressure on his foot now with the special protection he is wearing.

'It seems like Wayne Rooney has the gift of healing quickly - but it's not that strange. Young people have that gift, much more than older patients.'