Phil Neville has played down talk that he is set to become the new assistant manager at West Ham.
The former Manchester United and Everton defender is expected to work under David Moyes once again, with the 54-year-old set to be offered a six-month contract by the Hammers.
Despite Moyes being strongly touted to replace Slaven Bilic, Neville has denied speculation that he is in the running to be part of a new backroom at the London Stadium.
"Honestly, I went out for my run this morning and I had about 30 missed calls and messages off people saying I was West Ham's assistant manager," Neville told BBC Radio 5.
"I've heard nothing. I'm loving everything I'm doing at the moment. Eventually I want to be a manager, a number one, so ultimately I have got nothing to say in terms of I've heard nothing."
The 40-year-old also denied that he has had contact with Moyes in recent months, but believes that the former Manchester United manager would be the ideal replacement for Bilic at West Ham.
"I've not spoken to him in a few months. I hope he gets the opportunity to get the job," Neville continued.
"I watched the West Ham game. I think Slaven is under massive pressure. It looks like someone that's under pressure stood on the touchline that probably needs relieving of the pressure.
"West Ham look like they need a change and David Moyes is perfect. People, I think, are disrespectful because of a couple of bad experiences he’s had. He’s still a fantastic coach, and I won't let anyone else tell me otherwise and he would do a fantastic job at West Ham."
Hammers forward Andy Carroll has also hit out at fans for not backing the team despite recent performances. The England international is disappointed with supporters leaving games before full-time, with many heading for the exits during the Hammers' 4-1 home defeat to Liverpool on Saturday.
“They really should be staying. They should stay until the end," the 28-year-old admitted. “You never know what’s going to happen.
“Fans should stay until the end, regardless of the team. Obviously, it frustrates you. You don’t think about it during the game.
“But when you see the game back and you see the fans leaving, they shouldn’t really be leaving. They should be supporting us no matter what. We should be playing better — it’s us to blame. But they should be helping us out a bit.”