The green layout was introduced to Italian football’s Serie A last season.
It means that a team’s away kit is green from the moment it is worn until the game is over.
The change was brought in to help reduce the amount of players’ body fat.
“We wanted to introduce a uniform that could be easily identified and to help the players’ health,” said the club’s sporting director, Francesco Bonomo.
A team can also change the colour of their kit during the game if it’s a club-issued kit, with the colours changing from the first half of the match to the second half. “
This uniform is also ideal for players with different abilities, such as the full-backs who have a high ankle joint and the wingers who have strong ankles.”
A team can also change the colour of their kit during the game if it’s a club-issued kit, with the colours changing from the first half of the match to the second half.
However, the change won’t come into effect until the end of the season.
“The change is in line with the sporting regulations and the new regulations, which we implemented on August 12, 2019,” the club said in a statement.
“In order to achieve this we have to comply with the rules of the game, as well as the regulations of the country and the international federations.”
It’s expected that the green design will not be implemented in the next few seasons.
What happens now?
The green is not a permanent feature in Italian football.
It can be introduced, but only if the club is ready to do so, and it can only be done when a team is a member of a professional club.
The Serie A club that introduced the green has been Juventus, who were previously part of the Professional Football League.
A number of other Serie A clubs, including Udinese, Lazio, Fiorentina, Udinese and Torino, have also introduced the new colour scheme.
In March, Fiorenza and Lazio were the first clubs to announce the introduction of the new green.
A recent poll by The Football Times showed that 95% of fans wanted to see the green used, but there are also concerns that this may not be enough.
A spokesperson for the Italian Football Federation (FIGC), the governing body for Serie A, said that they would take a look at the poll, but that they did not intend to change the current design.
It is expected that Serie A will take its decision on whether to implement the green next season in the autumn.