Chelsea fans turn on Kai Havertz and Timo Werner for disasterclass vs Wolves

Chelsea supporters are beginning to run out of patience for summer signings Kai Havertz and Timo Werner.

The German international pair failed to deliver at Molineux as the away side weathered early pressure and a goal from Olivier Giroud to score twice in the second half through Daniel Podence and Pedro Neto.

Blues fans took to Twitter to air their discontent following the back-to-back Premier League defeats, and their lack of success going forward has left many feeling irritate.

Both Havertz and Werner are yet to reach the levels they did in the Bundesliga, and after 13 fixtures many spectators were expecting far better.

One fan wrote in anger: “Werner and Havertz were absolute DISASTERS today. Can’t imagine either of them possibly having a worse performance than what they put up today.”

A second said: “Havertz disasterclass today! And Werner. Only Reece James, Mason Mount, N’Golo Kante, and Matteo Kovacic that's it! Playing well.”

A third continued: “Havertz and Werner have dropped a classic disasterclass.”

With a fourth stating: “We got lucky looking good vs relegation sides and having a decent defence. Any competent manager gets Werner and Havertz playing well in their real positions.”

Frank Lampard said of Havertz after the Everton defeat: “In the modern day there will be criticism of every player at every club who loses a game or something didn't go right, a pass went astray.

“We certainly should be patient with Kai Havertz from a Chelsea end.

“He's a top-quality talent, has come into this league and is playing on the right wing. He can play in any position across the front and the right wing countless times before he signed for Chelsea.

“He can play in midfield also. That's not an issue. He can do that.

“But we do have to be patient. Not just him. Any young player with the speed of the Premier League.

“I’ve got no problems with Kai. I said that last week and if people want to criticise him, jump straight down – just wait and give a young player time, whether it be a week, a month, six months or a year.

“I know the player he's going to be.”

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