The Real Madrid player is happy and confident of making history at the club, although the most surprising thing is when he talks about his beginnings in soccer, which, curiously, he hated.
"At the beginning I didn't like soccer at all," he told the French newspaper.
"The truth is that it's crazy to say today that if someone took this away from me I would go crazy.
"When I was a kid I used to go to training sessions and I used to pick the grass, the flowers, I used to make necklaces with the daisies to give them to my mother who was outside the field watching me.
"It was like that, really, and the best part of this whole story is that it's probably the reason why I ended up getting involved in soccer in the end.
"My dad would take me to practice and tell me if you want to play tag, play catch or go pick flowers.
"My parents never forced me to do anything in that sense as long as I behaved well and helped others.
"I guess the world to me was the playground and they still remind me of that today."
Where his passion for soccer comes from
That led to the obvious question of what changed to make him fall in love with the sport which has made him an icon in England and in Madrid.
"My love for soccer comes from competition, to be honest," he reflected.
"I've always been very competitive, even when I played tag, I wanted to always catch the best flowers or be the fastest at hide-and-seek, and when I was growing up I had some problems because when I lost I would get very angry, I refused to shake hands with my opponent.
"I learned from that that you have to be respectful, but it's mostly the competition that made me love this sport."
His strong start in Spain
Bellingham's start to life in Madrid has seen him immediately become a hero, but his feet remain firmly on the ground.
"I've always seen soccer as something you have to deal with day by day," he analyzed.
"There are people who set very specific goals but I always thought that every day you had to give the best of yourself whether in training or in the match and see how far it took me.
"If someone had told me at that time that I would spend three years in Germany, then coming to Spain without having played in the Premier League before, I would have been shocked, to be honest.
"I've always liked to work hard and make decisions without asking too many questions."
Bellingham's first move abroad was when he left his boyhood club, Birmingham City, for Borussia Dortmund.
"I remember that when I signed for Dortmund I could have opted for other clubs but at the moment I signed I discussed it with my family and said that once I have signed it is my decision and that it was made and that there was no need to talk about other clubs anymore," he remembered.
"We have dedicated ourselves to this club.
"Sometimes it's difficult to adapt to a new culture because it means going to the bars and getting people to recognize you and that's not easy, but I have tried to get involved as much as possible and that has made things easier.
"I sound a bit like a broken record when I say this but my colleagues helped me a lot and helped me adapt."
The image he wants to project to the fans
In the meantime, Bellingham has built a reputation as a mature and professional figure who has demanded respect from coaches, colleagues and fans alike.
"I want people to do what I'm doing right now," he said.
"If you play well now when you're young, people only think about what you're going to become in the future.
"I'm at a good level now but I don't feel like they talk about my age all the time although I guess that's part of the game, especially now with so much young talent around.
"People look to the future when they are already great players who already have a big influence at the top level.
"It's a bit frustrating but on the field I feel liberated. It's more off the field where you think about it more."
His goals with Real Madrid
Already popular at the Estadio Santiago Bernabeu, Bellingham is setting his sights high with Los Blancos.
"In five years with Madrid I hope to have won five Champions League titles, a European Championship and hopefully a World Cup," he responded when asked about his vision of the future.
"It's not that, it's true that I'm someone who wants to be as optimistic as possible and I don't think about a game I can lose.
"You have to face every competition to win it because otherwise, what is the point?
"It is very complicated to give an exact number of titles, how many here and there, I prefer to focus on playing well and if in five years my family is healthy and happy is the most important thing for me.
"I have to keep playing as I am doing so far because I am convinced that I can do great things."
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