DOZENS of footballers have been spotted loitering around Real Madrids ground touting for business.
Spanish police have started naming and shaming the street-footballers to their clubs, and will now focus on agents with a large stable of working boys.
Sergeant Jorge Olazabal said: We turn up in the morning and theres discarded contracts all over the pavement, which parents then have to explain to their children.
Its disgusting I speak to these players late at night and ask them if they have no shame but they just flutter their eyelids and ask if Florentino Pérez has mentioned them.
Cleaners are working seven days a week to clear phone boxes of postcards offering Quick winger action and Watch Me Bang Them In, with London and Liverpool phone numbers.
Although soliciting a transfer is against FIFA laws, many players still flout themselves in local radio interviews by saying they are wide open to discussion and ready for some unhurried, deep, informal talks.
Campaigners have suggested legalizing the trade, allowing footballers to set up business in regulated Transfer Parlours in districts away from schools or residential areas.
It has been suggested this would reduce the practice of trafficking teenagers from South America on the promise of life in a luxurious Barcelona only to find themselves working away in grimy Carlisle FC.
Olazabal said: Maybe that is the answer, but ask yourself would you want any son of yours parading around in a pair of tiny shorts for some dirty old billionaire chairman?