The 2019-20 Premier League ‘bang for your buck’ table

The 2019-20 Premier League ‘bang for your buck’ table

Quick Reads

  • Planet Football
  • 2nd August 2020

The achievements of Chris Wilder at Sheffield United and Sean Dyche at Burnley this season have been underlined once again by the Premier League’s pounds per point per player.

Using salary estimates from Global Sports Salaries, journalist Nick Harris has compiled the table, which he has dubbed the ‘bang for your buck’ table.

We’ve rounded it up below, including the number of points each club won, and the amount of money spent on each first-team player in wages per point.

1. Sheffield United – 54 points – £13,389
2. Burnley – 54 points – £35,469
3. Wolves – 59 points – £37,247
4. Brighton – 41 points – £44,032
5. Southampton – 52 points – £44,220
6. Norwich City – 21 points – £47,190
7. Newcastle United – 44 points – £47,415
8. Leicester City – 62 points – £54,080
9. Liverpool – 99 points – £55,935
10. Aston Villa – 35 points – £56,160
11. Bournemouth – 34 points – £56,405
12. Watford – 34 points – £59,562
13. Tottenham – 59 points – £67,136
14. Crystal Palace – 43 points – £67,151
15. Chelsea – 66 points – £72,333
16. West Ham – 39 points – £77,493
17. Everton – 49 points – £83,709
18. Arsenal – 56 points – £85,540
19. Manchester City – 81 points – £86,265
20. Manchester United – 66 points – £92,812


More from Planet Football

Ranking the Premier League clubs by who has been most affected by VAR

Club-by-club: A breakdown of the 2019-20 Premier League prize money

The 10 fastest players in the Premier League in 2019-20: Traore, Greenwood…

Can you name the top goalscorer from every Premier League season?



XL subscribe to our newsletter banner

Get the latest news and advice on COVID-19, direct from the experts in your inbox. Join hundreds of thousands who trust experts by subscribing to our newsletter.

Send your news and stories to us news@climaxradio.co.uk or newstories@climaxnewsroom.com and WhatsApp: +447747873668.

Before you go...

Democratic norms are being stress-tested all over the world, and the past few years have thrown up all kinds of questions we didn't know needed clarifying – how long is too long for a parliamentary prorogation? How far should politicians be allowed to intervene in court cases? To monitor these issues as closely as we have in the past we need your support, so please consider donating to The Climax News Room.