How Premier League Clubs Were Financially Affected By COVID-19

Raindrops are seen on a Premier League logo prior to the Premier League match between AFC Bournemouth and Brighton and Hove Albion at Vitality Stadium on September 15, 2017 in Bournemouth, England. (Photo by Mike Hewitt/Getty Images)

Premier League clubs have lost a total of £177.8 million since the league campaign resumed without fans.

Data put together by Business Rescue Expert indicates that Manchester City were the highest losers during the period, seeing a drop in revenue by £23.9 million.

The amount could have funded the transfer of new signing Ferran Torres.

Man United followed with a loss of £17.7 million, with Premier League champions Liverpool losing about £5 million less.

Of the teams that finished in the Top 6, Leicester and Chelsea lost the least amounts of £6.2 million and £8.6 million respectively.

Bournemouth, despite being relegated lost the least amount in the league since the restart, recording a fall of £2.2 million.

Premier League revenue lost since Project Restart.

1. Man City (£23.9 million)

2. Man United (£17.7 million)

3. Liverpool (£12.8 million)

4. Tottenham (£12.6 million)

5. Newcastle (£12.1 million)

6. Arsenal (£12 million)

7. West Ham (£11.2 million)

8. Everton (£9 million)

9. Chelsea (£8.6 million)

10. Aston Villa (£7 million)

11. Sheff United (£6.2 million)

12. Leicester (£6.2 million)

13. Southampton (£6.1 million)

14. Wolves (£5.7 million)

15. Brighton (£5.6 million)

16. Norwich (£5.5 million)

17. Crystal Palace (£5 million)

18. Watford (£4.4 million)

19. Burnley (£4 million)

20. Bournemouth (£2.2 million)

Take a look at the Infographic from Business Rescue Expert below:

(Credit: Business Rescue Expert)

See Also:

2020 Ballon d’Or Cancelled Due To Coronavirus Pandemic

Report: Coronavirus Pandemic To Cost Premier League Clubs £1 Billion In 2019-20

source: citisports

Click on the comment box below and leave us your thoughts. Thank you


Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here