The amount clubs are getting for their seasons was revealed in a report released by the Football League.
The amount the clubs are paying their staff has not been revealed yet, but this was a clear indication of how much money was being spent on the wages of staff across the league.
This season, there were 4,914 staff in the Premier League, 2,849 in the Championship, 2.7 million in the Europa League and 6.3 million in England’s two other national competitions.
The salary of the full-time assistant staff in England and Wales was set at £2,979.30, and the amount spent on player wages was £1,878.20.
A total of £6.9 million was spent on wages, including £5.5 million on player and academy wages, £4.2 million on training and development wages, and £2.9 billion on non-league wages.
It’s also worth pointing out that while the full staff of the Premier and Championship teams were given the same salaries, the full team at the other two clubs were not.
For the second season running, the Premier’s average wage of £1.83 million was below that of the Championship’s average of £2 million, but it was still well above the Football Association’s wage limit of £300,000.
If the Premier Leagues salary cap is increased from £1 million to £2million, then the average salary would increase to £3.7million.
But it would be worth asking whether there is a real difference between the average wage paid to the Premier teams in the past and the average wages paid to players and staff at other Premier clubs, as the gap between the two figures is much greater than the £6 million gap.
There is also a difference between clubs being paid in a season, as they are paid for their full season in the summer and the summer after the summer transfer window closes.
These salaries are set out in the financial accounts for the clubs in the League Tables, which are published every year.
While the wages paid are calculated based on the full season, the amount of money spent on coaching and other staff salaries does not.
The full staff at the Premier clubs are given the chance to opt out of the wage cap, which is why they are not included in the calculations for the top-paid players.
Players’ wages are also not calculated in the accounts, but in the table for the players who made the top 10, players earn £3,000 more per week than those who do not.
This is because the clubs have different levels of player wage caps and this means players earning more than £6,000 per week earn more than players earning less than £5,000, and vice versa.
However, the clubs’ wages do include the players’ wages for their own staff, as long as they have been in the club since they signed their contracts in June 2015.
When it comes to the wages for the coaching staff, there is also no such difference.
Staff are paid based on how much they have contributed to the team during the season, so that their pay is determined by how much their team has improved during the previous season.
This is explained in the salary tables below, and is set out on the Club Wage Cap page.
The Football League’s salary cap, published by the Premier Football League (PFL), is set at a maximum of £400 million for the next season, but the amount is not publicly available.
In the same report, the Football Federation of England (FFE) says the wage caps for the Premier league have been reduced by £50 million since 2015.
In the 2015-16 season, Premier League clubs were paid an average wage between £4,928.20 and £6,-,813.30.
At the time, that was more than the Football Writers Association (FWA) minimum wage of around £2 a week.
Since that time, it has dropped to around £3 a week, according to figures provided by the FA.
So while the average pay has risen, the wages are not as high as they were a few years ago.
And there is still no real way of knowing if clubs are actually making more money from their staff this season, or if it is just a reflection of how the wage numbers have been calculated.
Some of the top earners at the top clubs are in the top 5% of players, so this could explain why they have received a salary boost this season.
But while the salary figures for 2016-18 might not be as impressive as the salaries of players at other top clubs, they are still an improvement on the amount paid to staff across all clubs.
With the exception of the wages in the lower division, there has been a £