IBTimes UK

Paris Saint-Germain star has revealed that there is interest from the Premier League clubs in signing him in the summer transfer window.

The 34-year-old's contract at Parc des Princes expires after the end of the season and is a free agent after that. The striker admitted that he will not continue in Ligue 1 beyond the 2015/16 season and has already expressed his desire to leave the club after the end of the ongoing campaign.

According to the Express, defending champions Chelsea, their London rivals Arsenal and English giants Manchester United are reportedly interested in securing the services of the Swedish international. Ibrahimovic hinted that a move to England can only be a possible if both the player and the club believe the transfer would work out for all parties involved.

"Yes, there is an interest, I can confirm that. We have to see where it leads," Ibrahimovic said, as quoted by Sky Sports.

"When the moment comes, when all the cards are on the table, that's when I have to go through what I want, and then we'll see who wants it more. It's like a marriage. Two parties have to want it, not one or the other. Each side needs to want it as much as the other."

Apart from United, Chelsea and Arsenal, another English club West Ham United could join the race in signing Ibrahimovic. West Ham co-chairman David Sullivan has expressed the Hammers' interest in landing the former Inter Milan and Barcelona frontman.

"We have a list of about ten strikers all over Europe, and most of our money will go into signing a striker. That is the plan for next season," Sullivan told talkSPORT.

"I'd love Ibrahimovic from PSG, but whether he'd come to us I don't know. I know he's 34 but he's a fantastic player.

"There are a number of top Premier League players we may be bidding for, top goalscorers, but I can't name them. I can't comment on players from other teams.

"The squad we have at West Ham now is the best we've had in six years, by a long, long way. We will be adding to that squad in the summer and hopefully we'll be a bit better next year."

IBTimes UK