Later, Cheshire Police confirmed he had died in a crash between a Range Rover and a van, in High Legh, near Warrington, jus before 8am.
Samuel was 37 and died in a auto crash earlier today, the Trinidad & Tobago Football Association announced.
"Our players will wear black armbands as a mark of respect tonight [in their play-off semi-final] and our thoughts are with his friends and family at this very hard time".
Father of Ireland U17 keeper 'outraged' at referee's 'harsh' decision
Now, that's not unheard off, but sending a player off for it is, with Proske handing Corcoran his second yellow of the game. Ireland's U17's have been knocked out of the 1/4 final of the European Championship's in controversial circumstances.
Samuel was born in the city of San Fernando in the south-west of Trinidad but moved to England as a youngster and represented London Schoolboys teams.
Senrab tweeted earlier: "Thoughts go out to the family of Jlloyd Samuel, killed today in a vehicle crash".
An athletic and composed left-footed player, he was earmarked as one of the country's most promising left backs and represented England at Under-18, Under-20 and Under-21 level.
Bolton added: 'Rest in peace, Jlloyd.
United Nations chief welcomes North Korea's closure of nuke test site
North Korea for decades has been pushing a concept of " denuclearization " that bears no resemblance to the American definition. That doesn't mean we shouldn't try or that we should open up the national checkbook as President Trump appears ready to do.
The English Football League tweeted: "The #EFL is deeply saddened to hear of the passing of Jlloyd Samuel".
Stan Collymore paid a heartfelt tribute to his former team-mate, who he described as a fantastic pro. Our deepest condolences are with his family and friends at this hard time'.
Samuel joined Bolton in 2007, where he made 83 appearances, and also had loan spells at Gillingham and Cardiff before ending his playing career in Iran.
United Kingdom ministers have no answer on European Union trade, says Carwyn Jones
The Irish government is hopeful a comprehensive resolution could lie in the concept of shared customs territory. Asked about the progress that had been made, Michel Barnier said: "I would say little, not very little".