Best and worst football stadiums in the world
After careful consideration of the location, view from every corner, atmosphere and facilities offered at the stadium, we’re going to share with you the list of best and worst stadiums in the world.
World’s worst stadiums
Located in Luton, Bedfordshire, England, Kenilworth road stadium is home to Luton Town Football Club since 1905. This stadium made it to our list because in order to enter the away stand you have to pass through someone’s house and back garden. It’s not that Luton town doesn’t want to move; it’s just that they are still looking for the right ground to settle.
With over 75,000 seating capacity, Allianz Arena is situated in Munich, Bavaria, Germany. Widely known for its classy exterior and impressive facilities, it’s let down by the surrounding area. Allianz Arena doesn’t really have anything else to offer to its visitor.
Europe’s largest football stadium, Nou Camp can hold up to about 90,000 fans. However, size isn’t everything as there are barely any roofing to cover the stands. Also, if you’re planning to watch a game from the top tier seats of the Nou Camp, you might as well pack a pair of binoculars with you as the stands are so high up.
World’s best stadiums
San Siro stadium is the home of AC Milan and Inter Milan. Being the largest stadium in Italy, it is brilliantly designed so as to allow for maximum visibility for its spectators. We weren’t being bias by including San Siro on the list, because even UEFA awarded this stadium a 5-star standard.
The second largest stadium in Europe, it is home to the England National Football team and is owned by the English FA. It’s on our best stadium list because it includes a partially retractable roof and a 134-meter-high arch known as the Wembley Arch.
Home to the Mexican National Football team and Club America, this 105,000-capacity stadium is one of the biggest stadiums in the world. It’s impressive capacity and electric atmosphere when it’s packed to the brim is the reason it’s at the top of our list.