Old Trafford

Where is your team’s Premier League stadium?

Is your team at the top or bottom of our list?

Just like the spectators of the league, the stadiums of the Premier League team come in all shapes and sizes. The competition requires certain characteristics, but the size is not one of them. Recently, however, the focus has been on improving the viewer’s experience by adding more (and better) seats for the disabled. Even some of the biggest stadiums in the Premier League have begun to shrink. Our list includes the team’s 20 stadiums, from the smallest to the largest in the Premier League.

Bournemouth AFK (#20)

Court – capacity: 11,329

Dean Court is the smallest Premier League stadium used in England’s top league. For sponsorship, the stage is called the stage of life. Despite the fact that the terms of the agreement were not made public, Bournemouth AFK described it as one of the club’s most important sponsorship agreements. Eddie Hove, director of the club and the Premier League, has announced that he plans to build a new stadium with a larger capacity, probably at a new location. One of the main reasons for this is that revenues from match days represent only 4% of the revenues of the team in the Premier League.

Watford Vicard Road Stage Watford (#19)

Pfarrhausstraße – Capacity: 20 400

Vicaridge Road has no main sponsor. Since the early 1990s they have slowly increased their capacity until the last Sir Elton John exhibition in December 2014. In mid-2015, the club announced that Sir Elton John had secured about 1,000 extra seats in his stand. The chairman pointed out that the club is considering the possibility of expanding to 25,000 and 30,000 members.

Bernley FC Turf Mauritania Stadium Bernley (#18)

Peat landings – capacity: 21,944

The swamp has an interesting story to tell. Turf Moor is the longest of the 49 teams that have played in the Premier League. The club had several expansion plans, which were thwarted after they were thrown between the Premier League and the Champions League. Despite the fact that the club has so far had no major development plans, it has a unique addition – the University of Football.

Selhurst Park Crystal Palace (#17)

Selhurst Park – Capacity: 26 074

Selhurst Park is one of the many stadiums in London. The stadium and the land were separate property until the dissolution of the rock band in 2009. The issue of moving to an old house was discussed, but serious fears from fans and the city council put it in jeopardy. The Crystal Palace has received provisional approval for the extension to 34,000 people.

Carrow Road Norwich City (#16)

Roadway – Capacity: 27 244

After Nest and New Market Road, Carrow Road is the third stadium used by the city of Norwich. It is unique that this Premier League stadium (in its original form) was built in just 82 days, but it has been extended and modernised several times. Motorway

AmEx Stadium (Falmer Stadium) Brighton and Hove Albion (#15)

Falmer Stadium – Capacity: 30,666

Falmer Stadium – one of the newest stadiums in the Premier League, only built in 2011. For sponsorship reasons the Falmer Stadium is known as the American Express Community Stadium. The club calls it the biggest case in its history, but gives no details. There are currently no plans to expand the stadium.

Molineux Woolverhampton Wanderer (#14)

Molar phase – Capacity: 32 050

Wolverhampton Molinho Stadium is one of the Premier League stadiums. In the past, the Molinho Stadium was a much larger venue, because the English Football League has revised its position on the construction of terraces in the stadium. The development plans are there, although they have been postponed earlier. Premier League owner Jeff Shea said he wants the club to reach 50,000 players as soon as possible.

King Power Stadium Lester City (#13)

King Power Stage – Capacity: 32 273

The King Power Stadium is also one of the newest stadiums, which was only built in 2002. Lester left his former Philbert Street stadium after the English Football League stadiums were sanctioned. After successive sales of 21,500 seats, they finally evaluated (and moved) to a larger stadium. Lester has already confirmed that it is expected to be more than 40,000.

Mary's Stadium Southampton (#12)

St. Mary’s Stadium – Capacity: 32 384

Southampton Stadium has been new since 2001, after the previous stadium became too small. After its transformation into a multi-seater stadium, it was able to accommodate just over 15,000 spectators. St. Peter’s Stage. St. Mary’s can be expanded on three of the four sides, which means it can be expanded to over 50,000 people. There are rumours that Portsmouth fans (rival teams) have buried the team’s jersey under the north stand during work. The heathens called to lift the curse of the Southampton team…

Bramall Lane Sheffield United (#11)

Bramallstraat – Capacity: 32,702

Bramall Lane has more honor than most Premier League stadiums can dream of. It is the oldest stadium in Sheffield and has been home to the club since it was founded in 1889. Its full life cycle capacity was over 60,000, which has been significantly reduced since it was converted into a single seat. The club is openly exploring the possibilities for further expansion to improve the various club facilities and possibly add new equipment.

Goodison Park Everton (#10)

Goodison Park – Capacity: 39,221

The history of Goodison Park is full of politics and in fact arose from a controversy that ultimately led to the creation of Liverpool FC. Goodison Park was the first football stadium in England. In another, the first, he made his field debut in 1958 at the same location. How long will Guddison Park be their home when they start negotiating the construction of a stadium with a capacity of about 52,000 people?

Tribal bridge Chelsea (#9)

Stamford Bridge – Capacity: 40,853

Stamford Bridge actually predates the Chelsea Football Club, where the London sports club played before it was founded. When the owner of Stamford Bridge founded Chelsea Football Club in 1905, he became its main tenant. The official capacity of the club was more than 100,000 people before it was forced to move to a multi-place facility. Chelsea has started planning an expansion to about 63,000 people with the possibility of a short stay in Wembley during construction.

Villa Park Villa Aston (#8)

Park of the villa – Capacity: 42,785

The Villa Park is the Premier League stadium with the most FA Cup semifinals, with more than 50 matches played there. FC Aston’s villa has been there since 1897. The club is currently planning a major renovation of the Premier League stadium, which will increase its capacity to more than 50,000 spectators.

James Park Newcastle United (#7)

St. James’s Park – Capacity: 52,354

St. James’s Park was first opened in 1880 (at least in some form), although Newcastle did not use it until 1892. In 2012, St. John’s Park James was used as an Olympic venue. Moreover, Talksport magazine is one of the 30 best stadiums in Europe. Over the past decades, the stadium has grown considerably from a capacity of 30,000 spectators to its current capacity.

Anfleld Liverpool (No 6)

Area – capacity: 53,394

The use of Enfield as a playing surface actually predates the club (see Everton’s history), but the Enfield stadium is much larger. After the dissolution, which led to the foundation of Liverpool in 1892. In 2010, the club and stadium were taken over by Fenway Sports Group and the Boston Red Sox.

Etihad Stadium Manchester City (nr. 5)

Manchester Stadium (Etihad Stadium) – Capacity: 55 017

Manchester City has seen its stadium, facilities and team undergo major improvements following the purchase of a Middle Eastern benefactor. The team sold the rights to the stadium’s name, Etihad Airways, for a record £400 million in ten years. However, a significant part of the funds has been allocated to the renovation of the facilities.

London Stadium West Ham United (#4)

London Stadium – Capacity: 60 000

The London stadium was built for the 2012 Olympics, of which West Ham became the main tenant. In 2013, West Ham was awarded a 99-year lease, which, with the exception of ticket sales, represents part of the club’s and developer’s income. Since the stadium was used as an Olympic facility, it has undergone considerable reconstruction.

Amyreat Stadium Arsenal (#3)

Ashberton Grove (Emirate Stadium) – Capacity: 60 260

Ashberton Grove is one of the newest stadiums in the league, opened in 2006. After the £200 million deal, including the t-shirt and the rights to the name of the stadium, known as Emirates Stadium. After the move to the new stadium, they started a process called armament to make it more impressive and look more like the old stadium.

Tottenham Hotspur Stadium Tottenham Hotspur (#2)

Tottenham Hotspur Stadium – Capacity: 62 062

The new Tottenham Stadium has been delayed for several months after some safety problems were identified. Following the completion of the new Premier League stadiums, the team has made significant improvements to the stadium. It offers nearly 30,000 more seats than the former Whitehart Lane Premier League stadium. The old stadium was the seat of tracks from 1899 to 2017.

Old Trafford Manchester United (#1)

Old Trafford – Capacity: 74 879

Old Trafford Stadium is the largest stadium in the English Premier League and reduces the capacity of the stadium. In recent years, the stadium’s facilities for people with disabilities and other matches have been significantly improved, so that the number of people with disabilities in the stadium is now only 75,000 of the approximately 89,000 people that the stadium has ever accommodated. Old Trafford has long been a haven for the Red Devils, and they were generally good at protecting the country. Old Trafford sells the entire stadium (with a 20-year waiting list) and is a major tourist destination.



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