***The Stadiums***


UEFA EURO 2024 will take place across ten world-class stadiums in Germany, from Hamburg in the north, to Munich in the south.


Olympiastadion Berlin

  • Stadium capacity: 71,000
  • Home team: Hertha Berlin

The biggest venue at EURO 2024, the Olympiastadion has staged every German Cup final since 1985, as well as several high-profile games on the continental and international stage. Berlin hosted the 2006 World Cup final between Italy and France. Nine years later, Barcelona beat Juventus at the Olympiastadion Berlin to win the 2015 UEFA Champions League final.

Cologne Stadium

  • Stadium capacity: 43,000
  • Home team: 1. FC Köln

The home ground of 1. FC Köln, Cologne Stadium was reconstructed to stage matches at the 2006 World Cup and since 2010 has been the regular venue for Germany’s Women’s Cup final, as well as hosting American football, ice hockey and music concerts.

BVB Stadion Dortmund

  • Stadium capacity: 62,000
  • Home team: Borussia Dortmund

One of the most renowned venues in world football thanks to its famous ‘Yellow Wall’ stand, the BVB Stadion Dortmund is one of the largest arenas at UEFA EURO 2024 and has hosted a string of World Cup and European football fixtures, including the 2001 UEFA Cup final between Liverpool and Deportivo Alavés.

Düsseldorf Arena

  • Stadium capacity: 47,000
  • Home team: Fortuna Düsseldorf

The Düsseldorf Arena is one of the smaller UEFA EURO 2024 venues but still has a capacity of well over 40,000 and is currently home to Fortuna Düsseldorf, whose most recent Bundesliga campaign came in 2019/20.

Frankfurt Arena

  • Stadium capacity: 47,000
  • Home team: Eintracht Frankfurt

The Frankfurt Arena, home of Eintracht Frankfurt, was built in 1925 and has hosted games at several major tournaments including the 1988 UEFA European Championship and the 2006 World Cup.

Arena AufSchalke

  • Stadium capacity: 50,000
  • Home team: Schalke

The Arena AufSchalke, which opened in August 2001, is the home of seven-time German champions and 1996/97 UEFA Cup winners Schalke and features a retractable roof and slide-out pitch. Cristiano Ronaldo provided a memorable moment here for Portugal in their shoot-out success over England at the 2006 World Cup.

Volksparkstadion Hamburg

  • Stadium capacity: 49,000
  • Home team: Hamburger SV

The Volksparkstadion Hamburg was first opened in 1953 but received a significant upgrade in 2000 and has hosted matches at the 1988 UEFA European Championship and the 1974 and 2006 World Cups.

Leipzig Stadium

  • Stadium capacity: 40,000
  • Home team: RB Leipzig

Home to Bundesliga side RB Leipzig, Leipzig Stadium – which features a state-of-the-art roof – opened in 2004, having been rebuilt inside the shell of the old Zentralstadion, the biggest stadium in the former East Germany.

Munich Football Arena

  • Stadium capacity: 66,000
  • Home team: Bayern München

Built by local rivals Bayern München and 1860 München, the Munich Football Arena was opened in 2005, although Bayern have since taken full ownership of the stadium. It served up a memorable 2012 Champions League final, when Chelsea defied home advantage to beat Bayern on penalties, and held several UEFA EURO 2020 games, including Italy’s 2-1 quarter-final victory against Belgium.

Stuttgart Arena

  • Stadium capacity: 51,000
  • Home team: VfB Stuttgart

The Stuttgart Arena has been renovated and modernised several times since being built in 1993 and has staged games at the 1974 and 2006 World Cups, as well as the 1988 UEFA European Championship.