Chester has suggested that the time Warburton and his assistant David Weir spent working together at Brentford, shows they know how to approach and sign players who fit into the ideology they are trying to create at Rangers.
Rangers have already made some key signings ahead of the new Scottish Championship season, with more potentially following as Warburton looks to give himself extra squad options.
“The players they signed and developed at Brentford was very impressive and every signing they made fitted into their structure,” he told the Glasgow Evening Times.
“They didn’t have huge numbers in their squad. A lot of people fall into the trap where you can actually have too many players.”
Warburton deserves a small pat on the back because he’s signing players who address key areas in his squad.
He’s adding quality and longevity, alongside a little bit of experience which ticks all boxes in terms of the qualities he’s got in his squad.
It means Warburton is keeping things simple and not over complicating his options, which can sometimes lead to problems.
A danger could develop
If Warburton signs too many players for the sake of doing so, it risks the chance of something like discontent developing in the dressing room.
All players just want to feature regularly and low morale from certain players who are on the bench is a problem that Warburton can both avoid and do without.