Jurgen Klopp should try a hard job once he leaves Liverpool and move to Argentina, and Pep Guardiola should join him when he leaves Manchester City.

That’s according to former Argentina midfielder Nestor Gorosito, who believes managing in his homeland is harder than working in Europe.

Klopp is set to leave Liverpool at the end of the season, having decided with the club in November that he wanted to leave before the end of his contract next year.

He admitted that he had realised he did not have energy left for the job at Anfield after nine years in which they’ve won seven trophies, including the Champions League and Premier League, as well as finishing as runners-up in the former on two other occasions.

All eyes are now on where he ends up next, with many believe he could end up taking the Germany job after Euro 2024, despite Klopp insisting he is planning a year long sabbatical first.

Gorosito wouldn’t like to see that happen, though, and would instead prefer to see the German try his chances in Argentinian football.

“Directing in Europe is a hundred times easier than here,” El Universo quote him saying.

“I would like all the excellent coaches in Europe to come here, because two minutes before the game you don’t know if a player is authorised to play. I would love Klopp to come and coach Riestra for a little while.”

Taking a year out of football is not uncommon for coaches at the top of the game, with Europe’s gruelling schedule often leading coaches to do so.

Indeed, Manchester City coach Pep Guardiola is no stranger to the idea, taking a year out of the game when he left Barcelona following his four-year spell in charge at Camp Nou.

He’s now happily in place at Manchester City, but Gorosito would welcome him to Argentine too should he fancy it.

“I am a fan of Guardiola, let him come to direct here, let him try here to see if it as easy as there,” he added.

“Europe is completely different from Argentine. It is incomparable. Sometimes I hear you journalists say, ‘but why don’t you play every three days?’

“They go by plane, and you can’t train here because there is no money. You have to go after snack, that way you can save one or two meals. So, it is not as easy as in Europe.”