Brendan Rodgers accepts his position as Leicester City manager is under threat after a resounding 6-2 Premier League defeat at Tottenham on Saturday.
The heavy loss leaves Leicester winless in their first seven league games of a season for the first time since 1983-84.
Their 22 goals conceded is the most any side has shipped after seven games of a Premier League season, and the most in the English top flight since 1965-66 (West Ham, also 22).
Rodgers is well aware his position is under threat and said he would have no issues with the club's owners should they decide to take action.
"I come in every day and do my work. I totally understand the frustration of supporters. I can't hide from that. It's my responsibility," he told Sky Sports.
"Whatever happens I'll have a huge amount of respect for [the owners] because they've given me great support. I understand the game.
"The scoreline didn't reflect the game but the bottom line is it's a heavy defeat.
"They've given me brilliant support. Whatever happens to me at Leicester, whether I stay and fight on, I'll always respect them."
Midfielder James Maddison, who had earlier drew Leicester level at 2-2, refused to let Rodgers take all of the blame, stating the players deserved their fair share of criticism.
"It is tough to debrief it in my head so quickly after," he said. "People will check the scoreline and see 6-2 and think 'wow, Leicester got battered again' but I don't think that was the case.
"We've worked so hard on the training ground this week because we know we need to produce better results and in the first-half it felt like the Leicester we know and the Brendan Rodgers side we've produced in the last few years, with the high press and creating chances. It is tough to take.
"We conceded from a couple of a set-pieces which is always disappointing, especially if I told you how many hours we've spent on that because it was a weakness last year.
"We've brought in a set-piece coach and everyone has really bought into that.
"The players should definitely be taking some of the brunt. It is a collective, it's not the manager, we are an XI out there.
"It hurts when you really respect the manager, and ultimately we are the players out there and we haven't been delivering recently."