Liverpool and Chelsea Stars Among EPL’s Top 10 Most Dispossessed Players

Source: Oulala

Sadio Mane, Diego Costa and Alexis Sanchez have been in exceptional form for their clubs, however all three feature in the top 10 most dispossessed players in the Premier League this season. But who tops the list?

Lost in Possession

For the full article visit oulala.com.

How Much Does a Goal Cost Premier League Spectators?

Source: Statista

The BBC’s Price of Football 2016 report shed light on how much every home goal costs average fans in the Premier League. Arsenal fans had to fork out £32.71 for every goal they saw. On the other hand, Manchester City fans enjoyed the best ticket price to goal ratio, handing over just £6.36 to say a goal at their home games. Read more on the indy100.

This chart shows the cost of seeing one goal based on 2015/16 ticket prices and home results.

Infographic: How much does a goal cost Premier League spectators?  | Statista
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Goals Come With a Hefty Price Tag at the Emirates

Source: Statista

Arsenal is renowned for its astronomical prices when it comes to the fan experience. Ticket prices are consistently the highest in the country and show no sign of falling down into line with the rest of the Premier League. While the Gunners had a decent season last year, finishing second to an astonishing Leicester, the cost of a goal in the Emirates Stadium for the home spectators was the highest in the league. Calculated by dividing the cost of the cheapest season ticket (£1,014) by the number of home goals (31), the cost per goal was £32.71. Down at the other end of the scale is Manchester City, where fans can see a goal for every £6.36 they spend.

This chart shows the cost for a fan in the stadium per goal scored by the home team in the English Premier League.

Infographic: Goals come with a hefty price tag at the Emirates | Statista
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NFL Edges Towards A Full House In London

Since 2013, the NFL has played at least two games per season across the pond in London. The 90,000 capacity Wembley Stadium has played host to the likes of the Miami Dolphins, the Pittsburgh Steelers and the Dallas Cowboys in front of thousands of spectators there to get a taste of the live American football experience.

Attendance figures for these International Series games have been strong and are rising gradually. Over the three games in 2015 the average turnout in London was 83,877 and the most recent game was also sold out.

This chart shows the average attendance of NFL games in Wembley Stadium, London from 2013 to 2015.

Infographic: NFL Edges Towards A Full House In London | Statista
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Premier League Shirt Sponsors Dominated By Betting Companies

Source: Statista

If you’ve watched a Premier League game on TV in the UK over the last few years you will have undoubtedly been met with such phrases as ‘bet in play now’, ‘latest live odds’ or ‘£50 free bet’ during the half-time break. Gambling has of course always gone hand in hand with sport but the rise and development of modern betting culture in football has been particularly interesting to observe.

Even when the game is running, viewers are exposed to the advertising efforts of gambling firms looking to gain an edge in this fiercely competitive market. In recent years, one avenue exploited more and more has been shirt sponsorship. Behind only perhaps the renaming of a stadium, the centre of a teams jersey is prime advertising real estate. As the infographic below shows, in the current 2016/17 season, exactly half of the teams in the Premier League have a main shirt sponsor from the gambling industry – back in 2013/14, this stood at 15 percent, and in the previous year 25.

This chart shows the share of Premier League teams with a shirt sponsor from the gambling industry:

Infographic: Premier League Shirt Sponsors Dominated By Betting Companies | Statista
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How Leicester City’s Claudio Ranieri’s Salary Measures Up

Source: Statista

Claudio Ranieri’s feat in leading Leicester to the Premier League title was remarkable but so too is his salary by football standards. One of Statista’s recent infographics featured in the indy100 shows that Ranieri was paid £1.5 million this season, roughly the same amount as Alan Pardew at Crystal Palace. Ranieri has reportedly received a £1.7 million bonus for winning the league and is due a new deal worth £3 million next year. However, he is still paid far less than Arsene Wenger or Louis van Gaal.

This chart shows Claudio Ranieri’s salary compared to other Premier League managers at the start of the 2015/2016 season.

Infographic: How Claudio Ranieri's salary measures up | Statista
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