When you think of the best attackers in European football, and in particular Serie A, one player comes quickly to mind. Paulo Dybala.
The diminutive Argentine has terrorised defences in Italy for 7 years now with Palermo and Juventus, where he's scored 78 goals in the last 4 seasons.
The 25 year-old has taken his game to lofty new heights since making the move to Turin and he's proven that he's much more than just a goalscorer. His technical ability and pace mean he's capable of playing anywhere across the forward line, with his preferred position coming in the hole behind the front man.
His most prolific campaign at the Allianz Stadium came when playing behind compatriot Gonzalo Higuain in 2017/18, where he netted an impressive 26 times in 46 appearances.
But since the departure of Higuain to AC Milan then Chelsea on loan and the arrival of club record signing Cristiano Ronaldo, he hasn't had things all his own way.
In order to accommodate the £105m man, then head coach Massimiliano Allegri changed the system to a 4-3-3, which meant their new no.7 was the focal point of their attack. It's resulted in a lot of goals for the Portugal skipper, but as a consequence it's meant that Dybala has been shifted out onto the right flank - a position it's fair to say he doesn't prefer.
A return of just 5 league goals, 17 fewer than the previous campaign tells it's own story and despite Allegri departing, it doesn't look his role in the team is going to change.
Juve are expected to move for Chelsea boss Maurizio Sarri to replace the Italian, who is stubborn in his approach to the game as Blues fans know all too well. He's a firm believer in 4-3-3 so it looks like Dybala will once again miss out on his preferred role, which won't go down well.
The Argentina international is immensely gifted but he can't afford to endure another campaign like he has, so should he stay or should he go?