It will be a European Championship like no other, not just because the tournament is taking place a year later than expected.
COVID-19[female[feminine This means watching the event will be a very different experience than fans are used to, with safety precautions in place at the two UK stadiums hosting the matches, as well as pubs, bars and restaurants across the country. .
Tickets will no longer be sufficient for fans who go to watch England matches at Wembley. Those attending the ground group stage matches will need either a negative lateral flow test carried out within 48 hours of opening the stadium gates or proof of full vaccination received at least 14 days before.
At Hampden Park in Glasgow, where Scotland will play two group matches, ticket holders will not be required to show proof of vaccination or a negative COVID-19 test. The two British stadiums will be open at reduced capacity.
The tournament will also be broadcast to pubs across the UK with social distancing measures in place and different rules applying to family reunions depending on which part of the UK you live in.
In England six people from six households (or two households of any size) can meet. In Wales, up to six people from six households can meet.
In Scotland, it depends on the COVID alert level your area is in: at level two, six people from three households can meet; at level one, eight people from three households; and at level zero, 10 people from four households.
In Alert Level Two areas of Scotland, including Euro 2020 host city Glasgow, pubs are to operate pre-booked two-hour slots and close indoors at 10:30 p.m.
Another way to watch the games is in “fan zones” – public events organized by the host cities during major tournaments, usually enjoyed by …
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This notice was published: 2021-06-10 23:53:00