The national football centre at St George's Park has sent out a statement of intent from English football to the rest of the world, according to chairman David Sheepshanks.
England teams, starting with the under-17s next month, can now begin using the £100million facility on the 330-acre site at Burton-upon-Trent.
The Football Association devoted months to researching best practice in various sports around the globe, but now Sheepshanks hopes they will become the reference point for other nations.
"Hopefully the rest of the world will see this as a statement of intent by English football, which we will go on seeking to improve," he said.
"It is a nerve-centre, a think-tank. I could almost say, if I was allowed to, a Mecca.
"It is a meeting point for the game, a congregating nerve centre where it doesn't matter whether you are coaches, chief execs, physios, commercial directors, nutritionists - it is a place where the game can come together.
"We will welcome anyone who wants to come and we will be listening.
"One of the reasons we got here is because we listened to what everyone else told us, and we will go on listening because the day you think you have got to the top of the mountain is the day you start going down it."
Sheepshanks also believes England should no longer have to go looking for foreign managers in the future if St George's Park does its job.
However, he cautioned that it could be another decade before the effects of the state-of-the-art institution start to deliver success on the pitch.
"We have identified a number of desired outcomes that come from St George's Park," added the chairman.
"They include increasing the number of qualified coaches, increasing the standard of coaching and also includes having more home-grown managers managing our Premier League teams and available to manage our international teams
"If we get this right by definition we (England) should never need to appoint overseas and that will be a success measure going forward.
"Premier League teams are appointing foreign coaches because in their belief that is where they find the best talent.
"I don't necessarily concur with that - we have some very talented coaches in this country but we don't have enough.
"We need to develop more and more here so that they actually don't go looking, in 10 year's time, overseas all the time.
"We will all be judged by best in class so if we don't deliver best in class coaches in England then people will continue going overseas."