Not sure if I realised White was in trouble without the hindsight of the posted game.
But Bf2 was my original choice when looking at the game.
I'm not to keen on the Black position after the Queenside expansion and the Queen
check. I think the pawn sac puts a lot on Black plate and White's game will be
(for me and anyone with a tactical eye) the easier to play.
However good Najdorf players seem to thrive on having a lot on their plate
and it's unbalanced nature is what attracts so many of the top players.
It's an opening that tempts even the most placid players into saccing
things against it.
There is a Sicilian Najdorf, 6. Bg5 Variation tournament going on for 1800+ players.
Stacks of examples in there and the games of Ian Maver
worth a look at. He seems to be have this nailed from both sides of the opening
and has played some super games.
In the first round he steam rollered the weaker players winning all his games
with WHite and Black and now in the 2nd round, facing tougher opposition,
he is knocking those over as well.
Something for would be Najdorf players to look at there.
Just one mouth watering example.
Dragonball - Ian Maver RHP 2011
The opening moves:
1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 d6 3.d4 cxd4 4.Nxd4 Nf6 5.Nc3 a6 6.Bg5 e6 7.f4 Be7
8.Qf3 Nbd7 9.O-O-O Qc7
It starts here with White to play.