Euro 2020 is finally here and, for the first time in its history, the tournament will be staged at multiple venues across the continent.


Eleven stadiums in 11 host cities will stage Euro 2020 fixtures, after Dublin's Aviva Stadium had to be cut due to concerns over COVID-safe capacities.

Each venue will have a different stadium capacity depending on the host country's government guidelines regarding coronavirus restrictions. (Find out more about how many fans are at Euro 2020.)

The semi-finals and final will be held at Wembley in the UK, while supporters will have to fly as far as Baku, St Petersburg and Rome if they are to watch their teams compete for glory. brings you the full list of Euro 2020 stadiums and host cities for the tournament in 2021. Plus, check out how to watch Euro 2020 on TV.

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Parken Stadium

Euro 2020 stadiums Parken Copenhagen
Parken in Copenhagen will stage four Euro 2020 matches (GETTY)

Location: Copenhagen, Denmark
Capacity: 38,065
Year built: 1992
Home club: FC Copenhagen

Euro 2020 fixtures:

  • Denmark v Finland, 12th June
  • Denmark v Belgium, 17th June
  • Russia v Denmark, 21st June
  • Round of 16, 28th June

Denmark’s national stadium is the smallest venue at Euro 2020 but it is certainly not to be overlooked. Parken is the biggest ground in Scandinavia and recently upgraded its lighting and hospitality services to meet the highest UEFA standards.

The stadium has a retractable roof, making it a perfect concert venue when football is not being played.

Parken is situated in the north-eastern corner of Copenhagen — a city that is braced to welcome the world to its high-end shopping streets, late-night bars and cool cafes when the tournament finally gets underway.

Hampden Park

Euro 2020 stadiums Hampden Park UK
Hampden Park is the home of Scottish football and will stage Euro 2020 games (GETTY)

Location: Glasgow, UK
Capacity: 52,063
Year built: 1903
Home club: Queen’s Park FC

Euro 2020 fixtures:

  • Scotland v Czech Republic, 14th June
  • Croatia v Czech Republic, 18th June
  • Croatia v Scotland, 22nd June
  • Round of 16, 29th June

Few stadiums in the world have enjoyed such a rich history as Hampden Park. The ground has staged Champions League and European Cup finals, the 2014 Commonwealth Games and countless concerts.

It is probably most famed for the Hampden Roar, named after the noise generated by Scotland fans when away teams play in Glasgow. The stadium itself is a giant bowl, meaning the atmosphere carries easily around the terraces. This more than makes up for the fact it has a running track around the outside of the pitch.

Glasgow itself is one of the most diverse and vibrant cities in the UK and Hampden is a 15-minute drive south from the centre.

Estadio La Cartuja

Estadio de La Cartuja Euro 2020
Estadio de La Cartuja will host Euro 2020 games in Seville Getty Images

Location: Seville
Capacity: 60,000
Year built: 1997
Home club: N/A

Euro 2020 fixtures:

  • Spain v Sweden, 14th June
  • Spain v Poland, 19th June
  • Slovakia v Spain, 23rd June
  • Round of 16, 27th June

Seville are late entrants to the Euro 2020 host cities list after replacing Bilbao in the tournament after the Basque city couldn't guarantee being able to host a quarter-full capacity.

Games will now be held at the Estadio La Cartuja, a huge venue in the sun-soaked city of Seville that is used by neither of the two La Liga teams in the area, Sevilla and Betis.

The Spanish national team has played here in the past, while it also hosted the 2003 UEFA Cup final, this year's Copa del Rey final, World Athletics Championships and Davis Cup tennis in previous years.

Johan Cruyff Arena

Euro 2020 stadiums Amsterdam Netherlands
Amsterdam will stage Dutch games at Euro 2020 (GETTY)

Location: Amsterdam, Netherlands
Capacity: 54,990
Year built: 1996
Home club: Ajax

Euro 2020 fixtures:

  • Netherlands v Ukraine, 13th June
  • Netherlands v Austria, 17th June
  • North Macedonia v Netherlands, 21st June
  • Round of 16, 26th June

Named after Holland’s iconic former player Johan Cruyff, ‘De Arena’ is a giant building on the outskirts of Amsterdam. It was originally designed to cater for an athletics track but that idea was scrapped in the early 1990s.

It staged five games at Euro 2000, including the semi-final between Netherlands and Italy. It also staged the 1998 Champions League final and 2013 Europa League final.

The ground has a retractable roof, which makes it one of the Netherlands’ most iconic music and events venues when the football season is in hiatus. Amsterdam itself is famed for its tourist attractions, museums, nightlife and beer.

Arena Nationala

Euro 2020 stadiums Bucharest Romania
The Arena Nationala in Bucharest, Romania has a capacity of 55,600 (GETTY)

Location: Bucharest, Romania
Capacity: 55,600
Year built: 2011
Home clubs: Steaua Bucharest, Dinamo Bucharest

Euro 2020 fixtures:

  • Austria v North Macedonia, 13th June
  • Ukraine v North Macedonia, 17th June
  • Ukraine v Austria, 21st June
  • Round of 16, 28th June

Another stadium with a retractable roof, the decision to build the new Arena Nationala in 2007 was a much-needed move, what with the previous Stadionul National crumbling away. The ground took less than four years to build and quickly became the biggest stadium in Romania.

The Arena Nationala is noted for its large VIP and box facilities, which means national home games are a lucrative source of income for the Romanian FA. It hosted the 2012 Europa League final, where Atletico Madrid beat Athletic Bilbao 3-0.

The ground is a 20-minute drive east from Bucharest city centre and has its own bus and tram stop.

Puskas Arena

Euro 2020 stadiums Budapest Hungary
The Puskas Arena in Budapest will stage Euro 2020 games (GETTY)

Location: Budapest, Hungary
Capacity: 67,200
Year built: 2019

Euro 2020 fixtures:

  • Hungary v Portugal, 15th June
  • Hungary v France, 19th June
  • Portugal v France, 23rd June
  • Round of 16, 27th June

The Puskas Arena is the most modern stadium hosting games at Euro 2020, having staged its first match in November 2019. The giant ground sits on the site of the former Ferenc Puskas Stadium, which at one stage held a capacity of 100,000.

The exterior walls of the ground light up during matches and the ground itself is thought to have cost over €600m to build — more than double the original budget.

Fans can drive to the ground in around 10 minutes from Budapest city centre, but taxis or public transport are considered better options.

Krestovsky Stadium

Euro 2020 stadiums Krestovsky Stadium Russia
Zenit Saint Petersburg play at the Krestovsky Stadium in Russia (GETTY)

Location: St Petersburg, Russia
Capacity: 68,130
Year built: 2017
Home club: Zenit St Petersburg

Euro 2020 fixtures:

  • Belgium v Russia, 12th June
  • Poland v Slovakia, 14th June
  • Finland v Russia, 16th June
  • Sweden v Slovakia, 18th June
  • Finland v Belgium, 21st June
  • Sweden v Poland, 23rd June
  • Quarter-final, 2nd July

It took 10 years to build Zenit St Petersburg’s new home but many Russians will claim it was worth it. The Krestovsky Stadium is a magnificent arena located on the outskirts of the city, overlooking the Gulf of Finland.

It was one of the key venues for the 2018 World Cup, staging seven games during the tournament including France’s semi-final victory over Belgium.

Russia will play two of their Group B games at the Krestovsky Stadium, with third third clash - against Denmark - taking place in Copenhagen.

Olympic Stadium

Euro 2020 stadiums Baku Azerbaijan
The Olympic Stadium in Baku, Azerbaijan will stage Euro 2020 matches (GETTY)

Location: Baku, Azerbaijan
Capacity: 68,500
Year built: 2015

Euro 2020 fixtures:

  • Wales v Switzerland, 12th June
  • Turkey v Wales, 16th June
  • Switzerland v Turkey, 20th June
  • Quarter-final, 3rd July

Azerbaijan burst onto the world football stage when it opened the Olympic Stadium in 2015. Before then, very few international competitions had made its way to the far eastern outskirts of Europe.

The stadium features a running track and mainly consists of two large rings of terraces that circle the action. It has hosted the 2015 European Games and the 2019 Europa League final between Arsenal and Chelsea.

The Olympic Stadium is a 15-minute drive from the centre of Baku and lies north east of the city on the banks of the Caspian Sea.

Stadio Olimpico

Euro 2020 stadiums Stadio Olimpio Rome
The iconic Stadio Olimpio in Rome will stage Euro 2020 games (GETTY)

Location: Rome, Italy
Capacity: 72,690
Year built: 1927
Home club: Roma, Lazio

Euro 2020 fixtures:

  • Turkey v Italy, 11th June
  • Italy v Switzerland, 16th June
  • Italy v Wales, 20th June
  • Quarter-final, 3rd July

The Stadio Olimpico is one of the most iconic football stadiums in the world. It has survived multiple face-lifts over its near-100-year lifetime and remains a mecca for football fans.

The ground has hosted a World Cup, a European Championships, four European Cup / Champions League finals, the 1960 Olympics and the 1987 World Athletics Championships.

Located on the banks of the Tiber in north west Rome, the Stadio Olimpico is the spiritual heart of Italy’s sporting infrastructure. Rome itself is one of the most visited places on the planet and the city will play host to three Italy group games, including their clash with Wales.

Allianz Arena

Euro 2020 stadiums Alliance Arena Munich
Germany's Alliance Arena in Munich is an iconic ground (GETTY)

Location: Munich, Germany
Capacity: 75,000
Year built: 2005
Home club: Bayern Munich

Euro 2020 fixtures:

  • France v Germany, 15th June
  • Portugal v Germany, 19th June
  • Germany v Hungary, 23rd June
  • Quarter-final, 2nd July

The Allianz Arena was built ahead of Germany’s staging of the 2006 World Cup and is one of the premier sporting venues in European football. Bayern Munich have made the ground their own, yet lost their ‘home’ Champions League final to Chelsea in 2012.

The stadium is famed for its colour-changing exterior and relatively low cost (€340m) for a ground of its size. Bayern departed the Olympiastadion in 2005 to move into their new home.

Munich itself is famed for its beer scene and museums. The stadium is located north of the city centre and is a half-hour drive away. Fans can access the ground using public transport.

Wembley Stadium

Euro 2020 stadiums Wembley final
Wembley will stage the Euro 2020 semi-finals and final (GETTY)

Location: London, UK
Capacity: 90,000
Year built: 2007

Euro 2020 fixtures:

  • England v Croatia, 13th June 13th
  • England v Scotland, 18th June 18th
  • Czech Republic v England, 22nd June 22nd
  • Round of 16, 26th and 29th June
  • Semi-finals, 6th and 7th July
  • Final, 11th July

Wembley calls itself the ‘Home of Football’ and it is certainly the centre stage for Euro 2020, with seven games set to tale place in west London. The stadium is the biggest in the UK and boasts the famous arch that keeps the roof suspended above the ground.

The old Wembley was demolished in 2002 after staging one World Cup, multiple FA Cup finals, five European Cup finals, the 1948 Olympic Games, two Rugby League World Cup finals and iconic concerts such as Live Aid.

The new stadium went over budget at a cost of almost £800m, took longer than expected to build and is often criticised for failing to generate an atmosphere during England home games.

It is a 30-minute tube ride from the centre of London and is a massive site for fans to mingle outside. As for London, the city remains one of the most multi-cultural and vibrant urban areas in the world, attracting around 30 million visitors each year.


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