QPR have the right structures in place to make sure the mistakes of previous regimes aren't going to be repeated, according to Rob Green.
Rangers have lost their identity in recent years and have paid sizeable wages to players who just haven't produced the goods in their time at Loftus Road.
The veteran goalkeeper believes the club are still suffering the repercussions of their previous relegation season in 2013, where the wage bill was an eye-watering £68million, as they still have players under contract who show little inclination of playing for the shirt.
But with Les Ferdinand as director of football and Chris Ramsey being named as the club's head coach, Green believes there are positive signs for the future.
He said: “The priorities are going to change. The club has suffered from that one season of being accused of having a lack of identity. In that respect it was true.
“It is still being tarnished with the same brush as we saw (after the relegation) and unfairly so.
“The club have learnt, will move on and carry on learning. When you make mistakes, you learn from them whether it's on the pitch or off it.
“They (Les and Chris) will do what's fit to carry on, who knows where it will take the club. They have the vision, that's for them to talk about.”
QPR have a rebuilding job to do in the summer and Green, who has a year left on his contract, knows his services may not be required.
He added: “I don't think anybody is free from the cull at the club. The decisions could come sweeping in and it could be that drastic a summer.”
One positive sign for QPR's future is Ramsey has been more willing than his predecessors, partly due to a depleted squad, to give players from the academy a chance with Reece Grego-Cox playing 45 minutes in the 2-1 win over Newcastle, while Michael Doughty, Darnell Furlong and Brandon Comley were also on the bench.
Green said: “It drives and spurs people on to better things. That wasn't the case a couple of years ago, that wasn't the case last season either because of sheer numbers.
“Now it's a threadbare squad, but one where a message has been sent to the kids to say 'you can go on and do things'.”