It feels like a good time to analyse how Klopp has fared at Anfield as an away game against Tottenham nearly three years ago was the first match in charge for the German, but are Liverpool actually any better now? Mauricio Pochettino's men looked exhausted and sluggish in Saturday's defeat at Wembley, a squad in need of something fresh, of something to liven them up.
Erik Lamela's late goal in stoppage time gave them some hope and Tottenham will feel hard done by as Michael Oliver made a decision to wave away penalty appeals for Sadio Mane's tackles on Heung Min-Son with literally the last kick of the game. Spurs were unable to cope with the pace of the visitors' counter-attacks.
Liverpool, in contrast, had just one member of their starting lineup who endured a similarly draining World Cup and that was Trent Alexander-Arnold. Only four of Klopp's team last October - Joe Gomez, James Milner, Mohamed Salah and Roberto Firmino - started Saturday's fixture while six of Mauricio Pochettino's players started both games. Liverpool's success will depend on dealing with those.
Virgil van Dijk strolled through the game, seemingly winning every aerial duel.
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The 26-year-old Brazilian came off after 74 minutes after a clash with Spurs defender Jan Vertonghen.
"The first half was even and then we conceded again from a set-piece". The Reds were lucky with their goals but created enough chances to win the game, long before Lamela scored. "You can say Tottenham didn't play well but a fundamental reason for that is they weren't given any time and space to play".
And for the sake of the spectacle, the Premier League would also benefit from this type of fixture being played without both sides having to juggle their squads because of the draining effects of travelling the globe that global football can have on their players.
"What did he say about Manchester United in that case?" Liverpool were not at their best either, but are finding ways to win games, which is a sign of a team that is destined for silverware.