What is the best stadium in the world? Excitement, nerves, tickling in the stomach… That’s what we feel when our favorite football team plays a decisive match. If you are a soccer lover and your hair stands on end when you step into a soccer stadium… Join us on our tour of the ten best stadiums in the world!
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The Bombonera, Buenos Aires
With a capacity of about 49,000 spectators, it is a football stadium owned by Club Atlético Boca Juniors. It is declared of sporting, tourist, and cultural interest in Buenos Aires. What is special is that it is shaped like a ‘D’, with three slightly curved sides and a vertical fourth.
Santiago Bernabéu, Madrid
Located in the heart of Paseo de la Castellana and belonging to the Real Madrid team, it has a capacity of around 81,044 spectators. In addition, it is listed by UEFA as an ‘elite stadium’, the highest distinction.
Allianz Arena, Munich
Also known by the name ‘Schlauchboot’, ‘inflatable boat’ in Spanish, it is the sports stadium of the FC Bayern München and TSV 1860 München teams. In 2006 it was one of the venues chosen to celebrate the Soccer World Cup in that year.
Soccer City, Johannesburg
Although it was built in 1987, it was partially demolished and rebuilt due to the Soccer World Cup held in South Africa in 2010. Thanks to this remodeling it became the largest stadium in the country.
Sports stadium belonging to the England football team. In 2002 a new stadium was built where the previous one with the same name was located. It was decided to carry out this remodeling due to the celebration of the 2012 London Olympics.
Camp Nou, Barcelona
Also known as Nou Camp, it is the main stadium of the Barcelona Football Club team. With a capacity of 99,354 spectators, it is the football stadium with largest capacity in all of Europe. It is also listed by UEFA with the distinction of ‘elite stadium’.
Azteca Stadium, Mexico City
With a capacity of 105,064 spectators, it is the third largest football stadium in the world. It is the only stadium that has seen two FIFA World Cup finals.
Signal Iduna Park, Dortmund
The Westfalenstadion, known as Signal Iduna Park for sponsorship reasons, has become a symbol of the city of Dortmund thanks to its yellow towers. It underwent reconstruction for being one of the sub-venues of the FIFA world championship in 2006.
Maracana, Rio de Janeiro
Also known as the Jornalista Mário Filho Stadium, it was for a long period of time the largest football stadium in the world. Site of the World Cups in the years 1950 and 2014.
Giuseppe Meazza, Milan
With a capacity of 81,277, also known as San Siro, it is the largest football stadium in Italy. The matches of AC Milan and FC Internazionale are usually held there.
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