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Which teams are the most likely to be sold off in 2018?

It’s the moment when the most lucrative year of any sport’s history comes to an end, when the money made from broadcasting, merchandising and sponsorships will be reinvested in the game.

And, to paraphrase the BBC’s Sport presenter Simon Hughes, that’s when footballers will be buying up the last of their shirts, hats and cleats and moving on.

But is that really happening?

The most obvious way to look at this is by examining how the number of shirts sold, and the money earned from it, is distributed.

And while the figure is hard to track, the numbers show that most footballers have been getting their money back over the years.

Football shirt sales have risen steadily in the UK over the last decade.

In the most recent financial year, 2011-12, the average shirt sold in England was £13.46, according to the Chartered Institute of Sport.

That compares with £5.79 in 2016-17.

It was around £10 in the 1990s.

But by 2010, sales had fallen dramatically.

The first year in which the figure was published, the number was £3.80, and has been steadily declining ever since.

In a 2015 report, the Sports Fund, which provides a breakdown of how much money has been made from sport, found that between 2008 and 2015 the average revenue from football shirts was £2.85m.

The most recent figures, for 2016-18, put the figure at £6.65m, a fall of around two-thirds.

The figure of £6m is a drop of almost a third since 2008.

In its annual report for the year ending March, the Charted Institute of Sports estimated that the average amount earned from shirts sold across the UK in 2016 was £8,947.

It also estimated that between 2010 and 2016, the cost of shirts for sale was £5,847.

That said, the money is not necessarily flowing back into the sport.

A Football League spokesman said: “The revenue stream from the shirt has been a huge driver of the success of our game.

But we recognise that the number and scale of shirts is increasing and we will continue to look for ways to keep our game relevant and attract new fans to our game.”

The spokesman said the number has risen as more clubs have gone into the game with greater budgets, while others have expanded into new areas such as social media and digital media.

However, it has not always been so.

In 2006-07, the total amount spent on shirts by footballers in England in England and Wales was £11.1m, according the Sports Finance Centre.

In 2009-10, that number fell to £10.8m.

This year, the figures are set to increase.

Last year, clubs spent an estimated £23.3m on shirts, according a Sports Finance survey of footballers.

In 2015-16, there were 5,000 more shirts sold than in 2016.

In 2016-19, the figure has risen by around £9m.

There is a reason why the money has not returned to footballers who have gone before them.

In 2000-01, there was only one major league club who sold shirts in England.

It was the Nottingham Forest, who spent an average of £4,700 on shirts.

In 2014-15, there are seven other clubs, including Liverpool, who have done the same.

And in 2015-17, there have been 11.

But, if the money doesn’t come back, why would it?

Football shirts are an integral part of a sport’s DNA.

They have been designed, made and worn by football players since the early days of the game, and are the key to unlocking the riches of the sport for everyone else.

So, why not give the money back?

There are several reasons why the game could be better off.

Firstly, the game’s value is likely to decline if the amount of money paid out in shirt sales continues to decline.

Football clubs, who are usually in the bottom three places in the Premier League table, will lose money on the sale of shirts, with £2m on offer for every shirt sold.

If the amount spent is reduced to £5m, that could be a huge opportunity to invest in improving the game by encouraging more people to join.

Secondly, the amount paid out to the players and sponsors who sponsor football clubs is not as good as the amount being paid to the clubs themselves.

While there is always money to be made, clubs will only be in the position to make money if the TV deals, sponsorship and commercial deals are profitable.

Last year, there appeared to be an increase in the amount players were being paid.

However, it appears that this is not the case anymore, with a total of just £8.5m being paid out.

This may be a result of the increasing popularity of the Premier league. But it