Last week, Culture Secretary Oliver Dowden told the BBC that he was "very mindful" of the impact a ban on gambling sponsorship would have on finances in the English Football League.
"I'm also very mindful of the impact that problem gambling has, particularly on young people," he said.
"That's why we're taking a very open, evidence-based approach. I want to look at all the evidence and consider all the options and then to consult on specific measures.
"People shouldn't jump to any conclusions about where we're going, because I genuinely haven't reached those conclusions."
There are 340,000 problem gamblers in Great Britain, according to the industry's regulator, the Gambling Commission.
The Big Step, a charity which is tackling football's relationship with gambling, wants a ban on betting advertising in the sport, a stance which was echoed by a landmark House of Lords report last year.
Both the Premier League and the EFL - which is sponsored by Sky Bet - say their clubs comply with regulations. The EFL added that its "mutually beneficial" relationship with the gambling industry was conducted in a "responsible manner".
The Betting and Gaming Council, which represents the industry, says "betting provides sport with the vital funding it needs" and has introduced a whistle-to-whistle ban. สล็อตทดลองเล่น