The Euros will end this week, with two semi-final matches taking place at Wembley Stadium.
On Saturday June 3, England secured their place in the semi-finals with a 4-0 win over Ukraine. Fans will therefore be eager to see their country continue its flawless performances.
While all matches will be broadcast on BBC or ITV, devoted fans will want to get their hands on a ticket to see Kane lead his men on his field.
So where to buy tickets for the semi-finals and finals, and how much do they cost? This is what you need to know.
How much does a Euro 2020 ticket cost for the semi-finals?
A ticket to the semi-finals, whether it’s Italy v Spain or England v Denmark on Tuesday, will set you back at least 195 euros (£ 167), with the price rising to 595 euros (510 , £ 90).
However, fans who don’t have tickets won’t need to watch from home as tickets for Wednesday’s game are now sold out.
Tickets were given priority for those who originally purchased tickets in 2019 and did not receive a refund, second priority went to those who applied for tickets in 2019 but failed to secure tickets.
Hospitality packages are still available, ranging from 5,200 euros (£ 4,464) to 7,300 euros (£ 6,266) per person.
UEFA advises everyone to buy tickets on its official website, to avoid price hikes and scams.
How much do tickets cost for the Euro 2020 final?
The two teams that will face each other at Wembley on Sunday 11 June in the Euro 2020 final are not yet known.
The potential clashes are: England against Spain, England against Italy, Denmark against Spain or Denmark against Italy.
Regardless of the teams, this is expected to be a superb display of professional football.
The match will see more than 60,000 people gather at Wembley Stadium, the largest crowd since the start of the Covid pandemic.
Tickets for the game will start from 295 euros (around £ 250) and go up to 595 (£ 511) and 945 euros (£ 811), depending on where you’re sitting.
Hospitality packages for the coveted final are priced at 5,900 euros (£ 5,067).
How are Euro 2020 tickets different from other professional sports championships?
While Euro 2020 was undoubtedly the sporting highlight of the summer, other sports continued throughout the past month.
Wimbledon saw many fans flock to center court to watch Scotland’s Andy Murray and world leader Ashleigh Barty.
The court is usually star-studded and hosts a few royal visits a year, so it’s no surprise that a ticket for this year could cost you over £ 3,000.
According to the official Wimbledon Debentureholders website, two center court tickets for the quarterfinals, semi-finals and the men’s singles final start at £ 4,100 and increase to £ 6,190.
Another highly anticipated sporting event for the British is Rugby Six Nations, which will take place at the end of 2021, next year.
A ticket to BT Murrayfield, Scotland’s home ground, can be purchased as part of the Scotland Season Pass which gives you access to Scotland’s first six games at the stadium.
They start from £ 237 for the six games scheduled, or £ 39.50 per game. The Under-18 package costs £ 142, which equates to just under £ 24 per game.
Motorsport fans are also expected to pay in the hundreds for a ticket to see Lewis Hamilton.
The Formula 1 event at Silverstone takes place the weekend after the Euro, July 16-18.
A Friday ticket will cost £ 99, while the much sought-after Sunday event will set you back £ 255. For those who wish to attend the whole weekend, a three-day pass ranges from £ 275 (sold out) to £ 610 for an exclusive enclosure.
A grandstand ticket for the weekend costs between £ 315 and £ 465.
For those who are less interested in sports but still want to attend a stadium event, tickets for Elton John’s farewell tour will cost you between £ 49.50 and £ 162 (based on prices of the Liberty Arena).
(All prices and exchange rates are correct as of 5:00 p.m. on July 4, 2021)
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This notice was published: 2021-07-04 15:28:19