End of the line with Everton – Marouane Fellaini opts out as Arsenal show interest
Marouane Fellaini reckons it’s the end of the line for his stay at the Merseyside. The Belgian international believes he has gone as far as he could with Everton which is why he would like to search for new challenges in the upcoming transfer windows.
The 24-year-old attacking midfielder has been the epicenter of Everton’s success this season. Everton manager David Moyes has shifted Marouane Fellaini’s responsibilities as midfield enforcer to an attacking midfielder which focuses on scoring goals.
So far Marouane Fellaini has responded brilliantly to his scheme. The 6 feet 4 inch forward has scored six times in 11 appearances for Everton this term.
Marouane Fellaini believes he has seen everything at Everton, which is why the Belgian star has opted to move out of the Merseyside club.
Everton’s successful run in the English Premier League has allowed the club to grab fourth position on the table. Moreover, if David Moyes and Co. continue to produce performances at such high levels there is a good chance they will secure Champions League action for next season.
A number of clubs are interested in acquiring the services of Marouane Fellaini during the winter transfer window. Chelsea, Manchester City, Manchester United, Tottenham Hotspur, Arsenal are ready to pay big for the services of Marouane Fellaini.
David Moyes has already admitted that he would be willing to sell Andy Carroll for as much as much £30 million for bid when the transfer window opens. The Scotsman also said that he would not let any of club steal Marouane Fellaini’s signature for a cheap price.
“I've seen everything with Everton and in January or at the end of the season, I will turn to a new club or a new league,” Marouane Fellaini said earlier this week.
Arsenal and a couple of interested clubs from Italy are expected to lay big bids of Marouane Fellaini during the January transfer window. Reportedly, David Moyes has labelled Marouane Fellaini with a price tag worth £35 million.