"A champion is always welcome and at Valletta FC we believe nothing is impossible", Valletta managing director and CEO Ghasston Slimen told ESPN. "That's the tough world of professional football", Beretta said.
The Jamaican expressed his displeasure towards the information - saying he wasn't sure why he is getting a drug test.
It has seemingly put the Mariners on the clock to give him a full-time professional contract despite January being flagged as the probable deadline for a final decision as Bolt tries to rise to A-League standard.
Though his goals certainly caught the world's attention, his football skills still leave a lot to be desired.
"I don't want him to be here on holiday, I want him training hard", he said, adding that he wanted Bolt to be lifting trophies during his stint at Valletta.
"How am I going to get a drug test today?"
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Tony Rallis, who is representing Bolt during his time in Australia, said there was an offer on the table from Europe.
Olympic legend Usain Bolt was left fuming this weekend after being forced to take a drug test by Football Federation Australia.
Gallop said there was no chance of using the marquee fund to meet Bolt's contract demands as its goal was to attract proven world-class players.
"It's very much, the ball in the Mariners' court".
Despite Bolt's anger, it appears the Australian Sports Anti-Doping Authority guidelines mean he is eligible to be tested.
But the 32-year-old could not understand the logic behind a notice to complete an anti-doping test on Monday.