Redhill, Maidstone United, Tamworth, Stafford Rangers, Bolton Wanderers, Notts County, Wigan Athletic, Forest Green Rovers, Swindon Town, Tranmere Rovers, Motherwell.
In a career spanning 10 years, Fir Park is already Kaiyne Woolery’s 11th destination.
As a 26-year-old, the pacey forward now wants to settle – and a three-year deal in Lanarkshire is enough to suggest that the Hackney-born man is eager to make Motherwell his longest-serving side.
“I have always wanted to leave the clubs I was at for a new test,” he says.
“That is what I like, it is just part of my life and part of my nature.
“But I do not want to be moving around all over the place anymore. I am at an age now that I want to settle down and have kids.
“But on the football side of things, coming here was another challenge. It is a step up from where I was playing last season and it is the top league in Scotland.
“It is a lot different from what I am used to. I am from London and life is a lot busier there, but I am still really enjoying it. Everyone here has been great with me and I am making some really good friends on and off the pitch.”
Woolery has spoken previously about how he must have “ripped apart” Graham Alexander’s sides in England’s lower leagues for the Fir Park boss to take notice.
Following his summer acquisition from Tranmere, the gaffer said our number seven was a player he had “admired for a few years”.
Alexander added how Woolery always caused his sides problems with his “pace and goal threat” – and it is that feeling of being wanted by the boss that has encouraged him to ply his trade outside England for the first time in his career.
“It is always nice when a manager really wants you,” says Woolery.. “I always played well against his teams when I was at Swindon. We played really good football and we dominated every game we played in.
“But I did not know too much about the league up here. Everyone knows the bigger teams, but I did not know how the league formatted and how it splits towards the end of the season.
“I knew it was competitive and I started to get an idea of the standard when I was watching the games on TV. It is just so mixed in terms of the level. You have Rangers and Celtic at the top of the league, then the rest are at a similar standard.
“That makes the games pretty even because the teams have different attributes. Certain teams will be hard to break down, some will run more than others. It pretty much levels out on all the teams apart from Rangers and Celtic.
“I would say I am still trying to adapt, though, it is very different from what I am used to. But everyone is pretty new at the club.
“We have made a lot of new signings and it can take a few months before everyone starts gelling together. We just have to listen to the manager and do what he asks of us.”
While Woolery’s career has stretched across a decade, his first memories of the game stem back to playing on streets in Hackney.
The raw nature of street football inspired the ex-Wigan winger to take his talent more seriously, even if that came later in his teenage years.
“I used to play cage football when I was younger,” he recalls.“It was all one touch and two touch, that was my favourite style to play. I joined a training group after that called Soccer Elite. Every Friday night we would go there. That is what really got me into football.
“I was never at a professional club until I was about 19. That is because I did not leave school until I was 18. I wanted to make sure I studied and got my A-levels first. In truth, I was not into football too much until I was about 16.
“But I started getting offered trials and it made me believe that I had something to make a career out of.
“I started taking it seriously and joined a men’s team called Redhill. After that I moved to Maidstone when I was 17, then a year later I was at Tamworth in the Conference. That is where Bolton bought me from.”
Prior to this summer, Woolery’s only other previous trip north of the border was funnily enough to Fir Park – where the forward took part in Keith Lasley’s testimonial with Bolton.
The winger struggled for game time at the Wanderers – making just 19 appearances – and subsequently moved to Wigan, where he also failed to break into the first team.
However, it was at Wigan the forward met ex-Motherwell loanee Callum Lang.
While he did not know too much about the Scottish game or Motherwell in general when the club showed their interest in the summer, he leaned on advice from his old team mate.
Thankfully, Lang did not go into much detail about the joys of Scottish weather – given that has been a stumbling block in Woolery’s decision-making down the years.
“I was at Wigan with Callum and he told me really good things about the club,” he says.
“He pretty much sold it to me up here. He said the club is run really well and that is what you want to be hearing when a club is interested in you.
“I had a couple of opportunities to come to Scotland a few years ago, but it is not something I really wanted to do at the time. Everyone put me off by saying how cold it is up here, but sinceI have been here the weather has actually been good.
“The summer was really nice and so far, touch wood, we have not had too much rain. I am not really sure what they are talking about, to be honest.”
Woolery’s teammate Kevin van Veen spoke about how he enjoyed the “toxic” nature of the game after his match-winning performance at Pittodrie last time out.
His fellow forward got a taste of that at Ibrox in September, when the ex-Bolton man scored his first Scottish Premiership goal to silence the home crowd and claim a point.
With 66 minutes on the clock, the winger slid in to poke home an equaliser ruin the Premiership champions’ title-winning party.
With no away fans in the stadium, a knee slide in front of the Rangers ultras was Woolery’s choice of celebration.
“You get stick all the way through the game,” he says. “It’s what opposition fans do. It is part of football. I thought we played really well, we deserved it. We went there as the underdogs and we were written off, so it was nice to score and celebrate with them and prove them wrong.
“It is nice to wind them up when you get the upper hand. I did not realise I did it to their ultras at the time as well. It was right in front of them. I have got some good pictures from that.”
Following the point at Ibrox, a win at home to Ross County saw Motherwell register their highest points total after seven games since three-point wins were introduced in the Scottish top flight two decades ago.
But after that victory against County, a tough set of fixtures saw Alexander’s men endure a five-game winless run.
That was brought to an end last time out when a gutsy and clinical away performance at Aberdeen saw the Steelmen come back to Lanarkshire with three points after Van Veen’s brace clinched a morale-boosting win.
That result has Motherwell sitting fifth, just six points off Saturday’s visitors Hearts – who have enjoyed an impressive start to the Scottish Premiership campaign.
“After our start to the season, the aim for us should be to finish in the top six,” he adds. “We are capable of that, we know we are.
“On a personal level, I want to score as many goals as I can as well. But as a team, anything can happen in this league. All you have to do is look at St Johnstone last season. If we can get some results going our way, something special can happen.”