The manager had urged fans to “shout their soul onto the pitch,” and was rewarded with a raucous showing from the Anfield faithful.
Trent is a boyhood Red, raised in West Derby, who knows how much bringing a first Premier League title to Merseyside means to the city, and how difficult it has been in those fallow years since 1990.
“Hopefully the supporters saw one of the best performances of the season. We hardly put a foot wrong,” he told reporters.
“I said to Jordan Henderson that I’d never seen Anfield like that at 3pm on Saturday.
“The scarves, the flags, the banners: it was something that I hadn’t really experienced.
“It was something new to me. We needed this to push on.”
Klopp has often referenced the difference in supporters for a night game, especially in the Champions League, and those on a weekend afternoon.
An anxiety, or restlessness, from the crowd can spread to the players, which was evident in the 1-1 draws with Leicester and West Ham, but so too can the positive aggression Klopp calls for.
Trent is well positioned to acknowledge this, not just because his role as right-back often sees him closest to the stands, but due to his upbringing.
Him stressing that Liverpool “needed this” to get back to winning ways at the weekend is paramount, and with victory in the remaining 12 league games guaranteeing the title, it is what should be expected every time.