who are the highest-paid player in every Premier League Club in the 2023/23 season? Read through as we bring to you the full list in this write up.
It is no secret that the world’s best footballers are paid a pretty penny by their clubs for their services, especially if they are playing in the Premier League.
There have been many discussions and arguments about the amount of money that is earned by a footballer, with some earning more in a week than a lot of the general population can earn in a decade.
Nonetheless, that has become the norm and clubs appear to be more than happy to pay a premium to acquire the players that they believe they need in order to achieve the goals and ambitions that they have.
Who is the top-paid player of each Premier League club for 2023/24?
Through the use of the figures made available on Capology, it has been possible to find which player is the top earner for their club and a salary that has been verified by sources for the vast majority. There are some players who are yet to have been given a figure due to recently arriving in the summer, so this list could change but is unlikely to be majorly impacted. This is how each of the 20 clubs looks…
- Arsenal – Kai Havertz (£280,000 a week = £14.56 million a year)
- Aston Villa – Youri Tielemans and Boubacar Kamara (£150,000 a week = £7.8 million a year)
- Bournemouth – Justin Kluivert (£80,000 a week = £4.16 million a year)
- Brentford – Ben Mee (£55,000 a week = £2.86 million a year)
- Brighton – Adam Lallana (£90,000 a week = £4.68 million a year)
- Burnley – Josh Brownhill (£40,000 a week = £2.08 million a year)
- Chelsea – Romelu Lukaku and Raheem Sterling (£325,000 a year = £16.9 million a year)
- Crystal Palace – Michael Olise (£100,000 a week = £5.2 million a year)
- Everton – Jordan Pickford (£125,000 a week = £6.5 million a year)
- Fulham – Raul Jimenez (£100,000 a week = £5.2 million a year)
- Liverpool – Mohamed Salah (£350,000 a week = £18.2 million a year)
- Luton Town – Allan Campbell (£8,462 a week = £440,000 a year)
- Manchester City – Kevin De Bruyne (£400,000 a week = £20.8 million a year)
- Manchester United – Jadon Sancho and Casemiro (£350,000 a week = £18.2 million a year)
- Newcastle United – Sandro Tonali (£210,000 a week = £10.92 million a year)
- Nottingham Forest – Chris Wood, Felipe, and Morgan Gibbs-White (£80,000 a week = £4.16 million a year)
- Sheffield United – Sander Berge (£32,692 a week – £1.7 million a year)
- Tottenham Hotspur – Tanguy Ndombele (£200,000 a week – £10.4 million a year)
- West Ham United – Lucas Paqueta (£150,000 a week – £7.8 million a year)
- Wolverhampton Wanderers – Pablo Sarabia and Goncalo Guedes (£90,000 a week = £4.68 million a year)
Does paying huge amounts provide quality Premier League football?
If you have ever watched the Premier League through the Unibet Live Streaming feature after adding some excitement to the game through the use of a bet, or when watching at home or down the pub with fellow fans and friends, then it is possible to have some thoughts on whether the money is being spent well.
There are instances where clubs have spent an incredible amount on a player to sign them, but for them to only fail to perform to the expectations that are held. Chelsea is perhaps guilty of this with both Lukaku and Sterling being paid £325,000 a week and struggling in Blue since arriving.
On the flip side, it would be hard to disagree that individuals like De Bruyne and Salah deserve the money that they are earning because of what they have managed to achieve in recent seasons and their importance to their respective clubs. Basically, some prove they are worth the cash, while others do not.
Regardless, the money that is spent on the players that arrive in the Premier League helps to continue to make it the best in the world. As fans, we all want to see the biggest and best footballers playing at the top and making the matches played as competitive as possible. Unfortunately, money can play a hugely influential role in this, and it is hardly a shock given that they are human beings at the end of the day, just trying to make a living like the rest of us.