Alex Sandro strike and a German Pezzella own-goal cancelled out Nikola Milenkovic’s early goal wrapped up the Scudetto with five games to play.
However, despite becoming Serie A’s second-most successful coach behind Giovanni Trapattoni, Allegri is determined to see the club improve.
‘There’s no point enacting a revolution.
‘We have to improve the quality of our football and learn how to deal with unexpected events better, because those moments can change a tournament.’
The Italian has opened up the possibility of further experimenting with tactics and personnel.
‘We will meet with the club when they want and analyse what didn’t work this season. I might try a few players in different roles, which I already did recently using Emre Can as a third centre-back, Federico Bernardeschi and Juan Cuadrado in a three-man midfield, as I am curious to see how they do.
‘I also tried Alex Sandro as a centre-back,’ he said.
Allegri also admitted he is not thinking too far into the future and is simply enjoying the success.
He added: ‘I haven’t thought about all this yet, maybe I will do in a few years once I’ve retired. Then I’ll look back and perhaps realise I’ve done some good things in my career,’ he said in a Press conference.
‘I am enjoying myself, criticism is part of the job and add extra motivation. I improved by trying to keep up with the best and I never criticised other people’s work. Everyone has their methods, the important thing is to achieve objectives.
‘I don’t have the key to the truth of how football works, I just know that in football I’ve worked with many great coaches who won a great deal. I tried to learn from them and pay close attention.
‘That’s a benefit of my unimpressive playing career, that I had coaches who taught me a great deal and now that I am a coach, I am able to look back and re-evaluate some of their decisions.’