Transfer update: At a whopping price, Argyle is edging closer to signing the young star.

Gyabi, who played ten games for Argyle previous season and recorded one assist, has drawn a lot of attention from

new manager Wayne Rooney. After securing the services of wing-back Nathanael Ogbeta from Welsh team Swansea

City when his contract expired, the 20-year-old would become Rooney’s second acquisition.

Darko Gyabi: On-loan Plymouth Argyle midfielder likely to miss rest of  season - BBC Sport

Gyabi, who joined Leeds from Manchester City two years ago for a reputed £5 million, is currently assessed by

Transfermarkt at slightly more than £1.5 million. Throughout his career, he has been mostly characterized as a box-

to-box midfielder. He has made 12 youth appearances for England and has three goals. Nonetheless, the young

player was observed playing off the left side of attack under former manager Ian Foster, connecting with star player

Morgan Whitaker before getting hurt in the groin, causing him to miss Argyle’s run-in.

The Englishman has shown glimpses of his amazing technical skill to the Plymouth fans, and at six feet five inches

tall, he commands a powerful presence in whichever position he plays. However, it was evident from Foster’s

agitating tactics at Home Park that the entire team was not making an influence on games; in fact, the former

England youth team manager only won four of the 17 games in which he was in the bench.

Currently leading a significant squad reconstruction are Daniel Farke and his crew; players like academy standout

Archie Gray, Wilfred Gnonto, and Crysencio Summerville are all being linked to moves away to the top flight. Gyabi

now has the greatest opportunity to cause Farke a selection headache.

if he does well in Devon this campaign, ahead of 25/26.

Author’s Perspective

Ghanaian teenager Darko Gyabi is adapting to life at Leeds United - Ghana  Latest Football News, Live Scores, Results - GHANAsoccernet

If Plymouth could get Gyabi back to Home Park, it would be a spectacular coup. Given his player’s prominence,

Rooney has to sign him if he hopes to succeed as a manager—something he has arguably failed to do thus far.

Given Leeds’ summer clear-out, the midfielder’s prospects of making the West Yorkshire team’s starting lineup could

come down to this or that. Nobody doubts that he may play in the top division in the future, but he must seize the

opportunity while it exists and perform at a caliber that simply Farke cannot ignore it.

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