Wenger '100 per cent convinced' no club in English football is doping
Wenger said in November he believes football has a doping problem after athletics was rocked by drugs scandals, although he is confident the British game is clean.
Wenger was speaking after the Football Association criticised the head of UK Anti-Doping (UKAD) for querying whether the game may have a hidden performance-enhancing drugs problem.
Nicole Sapstead, chief executive of UKAD, said something "doesn't feel right" about football and stated she would seek talks with Arsenal manager Arsene Wenger - a long-time advocate of tackling doping.
Wenger says he will gladly meet to discuss the issue and his insights with Sapstead.
The long-serving Arsenal boss said: ''I have more desire than time, but I'm more than happy to help if I can in clarifying things for people who want to fight against doping.
''I've said what I have to say. In football, in our job, we look like we want to tackle the problem now. For a long period it looks to me like we didn't.
''I am available. We have to tackle doping and fight against it, you and me. I am not thinking I can do more than people responsible to do that, but if they need to talk to me I'm available. What is important is we all have to show we don't accept it.''
In the past the Frenchman has claimed that European football's governing body UEFA ''basically accepts doping'' after Arijan Ademi was banned for four years having failed a drugs test during Dinamo Zagreb's Champions League victory over the Gunners, a result which to Wenger's frustration was allowed to stand.
Wenger, too, is convinced there is no doping problem in the British game, adding: "I'm sure that not one club in England is trying to dope its players. I'm 100 per cent convinced that nobody in England is trying to do that."
Speaking in London on Wednesday, Sapstead expressed her worry about football and other sports, despite there being no obvious problem in terms of positive tests in the game.
She said: "I think it's foolish for any sport to think that they're immune from doping, I really do. Statistically, worldwide, football per se does not have a doping problem.
"Football, tennis, other sports. It's just, something doesn't feel right. If you were an outsider looking in, you would go, 'This doesn't feel right'.
"Football is a rich sport and they have fantastic infrastructures behind them and their clubs. You've got a sport that commands huge salaries - players command huge salaries - there's huge television rights."
However, the FA's director of football governance and administration, Darren Bailey, called the comments 'unhelpful'.
"We discussed this matter with Mr Wenger some weeks ago when the comments were made and both agree this is an extremely important subject," Bailey said.
"However, just as UK Anti-Doping confirmed yesterday (on Wednesday), the FA has no current information to suggest the public cannot trust in the measures we have in place nor should anyone think English football would ever get complacent to the risks of doping.
"We are happy to speak with any manager or player who wishes to discuss with us any issues or concerns relating to anti-doping.
"What is unhelpful, however, for all concerned, are speculative comments without any evidential basis of the nature made by UKAD yesterday. Such comments create a misleading impression and I will be taking this up with UKAD at the highest level.
"The integrity of our game at all levels is of paramount importance which is why we are committed to ensuring it is maintained."