But many have been scratching their head as to how the Italian giants can afford the move given the huge outlay to sign Cristiano Ronaldo from Real Madrid last summer.
The Portuguese star blew the club’s wage structure apart having joined from Real Madrid and Ramsey will join him as one of Europe’s premier earners.
Here is a look at the finances of Juventus any potential implications with Financial Fair Play and why the free transfer model is proving a hit in Turin.
He is a five-time Ballon d’Or winner and he was never going to come cheaply.
On a reported £500,000 per week before tax, Ronaldo and Ramsey will amass nearly £1m a week in wages between them.
The key to the Ronaldo signing is that the costs are gradually being offset over the four years of his contract in a move known as amortisation.
That means that the full value of the £88m deal did not go into the club accounts immediately for the 2018-19 season.
The Serie A champions split payments to Real Madrid into equal chunks of four which means around £22m each year.
In combination with his wages means a total of around £75m every 12 months.
Juventus are owned by the Agnelli family, kings in the automotive industry given they own Fiat and Ferrari, through their holding company EXOR.
According to Forbes’ estimations, Juventus’ annual revenue stands at £344m with their current debt at just 6 per cent.
Ronaldo marked a shift in the club’s approach to financing deals – an anomaly to their usual fixation on free transfers.
In a report in the Financial Times, Andrea Agnelli, part of the owning family, said: ‘It was the first time that the commercial side and the sporting side of Juventus came together in assessing the costs and benefits [of a signing]. The opportunity of Ronaldo was thoroughly assessed… and it made sense, both on and off the pitch.’
The ‘Ronaldo effect’ as it quickly became dubbed is proof that big-name arrivals such as Ramsey can boost revenue overseas.
Juventus’s share price more than doubled after Ronaldo’s arrival and should the club continue to attract the greatest players in world football, it will no doubt soar beyond its market capitalisation to £1.3bn.
Closer to home, the club raised the price of season tickets for the new season by 30 per cent and they sold out in minutes, providing a significant boost to the revenue stream.
But how does it all comply with Financial Fair Play?
There is no immediate panic in Turin.
Financial Fair Play (FFP) is not a major concern as their costs for years 2017-19 will only be assessed ahead of the 2019-20 season.
They would find themselves in hot water only if they have a net transfer spend of £88m this summer.
Ronaldo’s arrival will skew the end of the assessed period but the division of payments to Madrid is likely to deflect any serious damage when measured alongside revenue made.
Ramsey’s deal will see him slot in as the fifth-highest earner before tax in world football with Ronaldo coming in third after Barcelona captain Lionel Messi and £198m Paris Saint-Germain star Neymar.
His international team-mate Gareth Bale slips down a place with his £350,000 a week in Madrid only good enough for sixth position.
Brazilian ace Neymar is reported to take home a weekly wage of £600,000 before tax.
Should Juventus have misscalcuated their outlay and they surpass the £88m threshold they will be put under investigation
But given Ramsey is arriving on a free, plus their ability season after season to generate capital from player sales, it should be relatively easy to steer clear of sanctions.
Juventus Revenue Streams
- Revenue: £344m
- Match Day: £135m
- Broadcasting: £548m
- Commercial: £224m
Estimations made by Forbes in June 2018