The Manchester United ace lined up for his country against Italy conquerors North Macedonia with a place in this winter’s World Cup on the line.Watch the world’s best footballers every week with beIN SPORTS on Kayo. LIVE coverage from LaLiga, Bundesliga, Ligue 1, Serie A, Carabao Cup, EFL & SPFL. New to Kayo? Try 14-Days Free Now >Porto’s Estadio Dragao was packed with 48,000 fans desperate to help their team get over the line to Qatar.And two supporters arrived with an unusual pre-prepared sign.The female duo held up a piece of card with a message directed at Ronaldo on it.It read “Ronaldo doa-nos o teu” in Portuguese — meaning “Ronaldo donate us your …”After the written message appeared a crudely drawn sperm.Attached to the banner was a Portuguese flag, as well as a Brazilian one.It didn’t appear to grab Ronaldo’s attention, as Portugal eased through to the World Cup by winning 2-0.Ronaldo, 37, assisted Bruno Fernandes’ opener, before Diogo Jota set the Man United midfielder up for a second.Ronaldo has now returned to Manchester to partner Georgina Rodriguez and his four kids.Pregnant Georgina, 28, is expecting twins in the latest addition to the Ronaldo family.Eldest son Cristiano Jr, 11, is a budding footballer — and scored for Man United’s Under-12s last weekend.Georgina brought Cristiano Jr’s siblings Alana Martina, Mateo and Eva, all four, to his game.Meanwhile, Ronaldo says he wants to continue playing for Portugal beyond 2024 — by which time he will be 39.But his Premier League hat-trick against Tottenham, his 21st, 22nd and 23rd goals of the season, shows he is still able to produce the goods at the elite level. On the international stage, the forward remains his country’s talisman, six years on from their Euro 2016 victory.The Portugal captain helped his side past Turkey and North Macedonia in the qualifying playoff to book their place at the World Cup this winter.Ronaldo has publicly stated his intention to keep playing into his 40s. He has a record 115 goals in 186 Portugal caps since making his debut way back in 2003.This article originally appeared in The Sun and was repurposed with permission.