During the days we must stay at home without matches to watch, let us start an online-travel to go into the most beautiful stadiums in the world and their charming cities. Our second station, is London's famous football stadiums.
Tottenham Spurs Stadium Tour
In April, 2019, Tottenham moved to their new £1billion stadium. The multi-award-winning Tottenham Hotspur Stadium is a new benchmark in global stadium design, offering one of the finest spectator experiences in the world and, by incorporating a fully retractable pitch, becoming the first purpose-built home for the NFL in Europe.
With a capacity of 62,303, the stadium heralds a new era for Tottenham and has created a major landmark for both Tottenham and London.
Mourinho once said: "I think you are too humble when you say, 'beautiful stadium', too humble. You have to say the best stadium in the world. That's the reality."
The stands creating a tighter, more compact stadium bowl which focusses towards the southern 'home end', where 17,500 Spurs fans join together to generate a deafening 'wall of sound' in what is the largest single-tier stand in the UK.
Throwback to April 2019, what an amazing atmosphere in Tottenham new stadium vs Manchester City.
Let's go into the stadium concourse.
Fans are free to explore the stadium concourse, with its offer of 30 bars, 15 eateries and four members' clubs, together with three pub-style feature bars inspired by the club's former home, White Hart Lane.
Visitors have a choice of four street-style food units - each serving different dishes inspired by London's vibrant market scene — and a chicken shop, which brings a distinctly North London flavour to the space.
In front of the food stalls, stepped terraces inspired by the stands in historic football stadiums provide somewhere for fans to sit and enjoy their food.
Did you know? Drinks at here are served from the 65-metre Goal Line bar and in the taproom, and this bar is the longest bar in Europe.
The exciting range of craft beers served in the taproom is brewed just metres away in the world's first in-stadium microbrewery.
Emirates Stadium Tour
The Emirates Stadium replaced Arsenal's previous home Highbury, which had become too small and lacked the possiblities for expansion being hemmed in by housing.
The Emirates Stadium officially opened on the 23rd of July 2006. The first match was a testimonial match for Dennis Bergkamp featuring an Arsenal and Ajax side.
And now, the stadium has a capacity for 60,361 spectators.
The Emirates Stadium goes by many names and is also known as 'Ashburton Grove' or 'Arsenal Stadium'.
The Emirates is the third-largest stadium in England, after Old Trafford and Wembley Stadium.
Get ready to take your place in the home changing room, walk down the tunnel and imagine the roar of 60,000 fans. Additionally, view the Directors Box, Diamond Club walk through the players' tunnel and take in views of the pitchside.
In Arsenal's museum, Many of the items on display were kindly donated by former players who hold a special place in Arsenal's history.
Highlights include Jens Lehmann's goalkeeper gloves that he wore for every league match of the unbeaten Invincibles season in 2003/4, Michael Thomas’ boots from Anfield '89 and Charlie George's FA Final Cup shirt from 1971.
Outside the Emirates, plaques inscribed with fans' messages is part of the "Arsenalisation" of the club's new home.
Stamford Bridge Tour
Chelsea have been around since 1905, and have been based at the Stamford Bridge Stadium since its formation. The stadium itself was constructed in 1877 (which makes it one of the oldest football grounds in the world), and has a seating capacity of 41,837.
Stamford Bridge Stadium is also home to the Chelsea Museum, which includes interactive exhibitions to educate visitors on how the Chelsea football team has evolved both on and off the pitch throughout its history.
Here you'll be able to see the impressive collection of trophies that the club has won over the years, including the Champions League Cup which it won against Bayern in 2012.
you also can visit dressing rooms, the tunnel as well as the press room etc., making it the perfect attraction for any sport fan.
There are many reasons for anglophiles to appreciate London—home of the royal family, world-class culinary, theater scenes and so many world-famous football clubs...
The British capital is also an architectural gold mine where historical landmarks such as the Tower Bridge and Big Ben intermix with sleek, 21st-century skyscrapers like Renzo Piano's Shard. You must not miss this city's wonderful landsmarks and attractions. Let's take a look at them.
Completed in 2012, Renzo Piano's recognizable Shard building is home to a number of restaurants, offices, a hotel, and a viewing gallery. Inspired by the concept of a vertical city, the over 1,000-foot-tall structure is one of the tallest buildings in Europe.
Houses of Parliament/Big Ben
A trip to London would not be complete without a visit to one of London's most famous landmarks—the Houses of Parliament and Big Ben. Weighing in at 13 tons, the clock tower's bell was cast in 1858 by the Whitechapel Bell Foundry.
For over a millennium, the Abbey has been England’s coronation church and has hosted at least 16 royal weddings, including the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge's 2011 nuptials.
The church is also home to a number of historic oil and wall paintings, as well as England's oldest altarpiece.
One of London's most visited attractions, the London Eye—or Millennium Wheel—is a monumental Ferris wheel offering views of the River Thames. It's the world's tallest cantilevered observation wheel and features a 4-D cinema and Champagne bar.
London's 775-room royal residence can be recognized by its ornate exterior gates and bearskin hat–clad guards. The palace is the Queen’s official London home, and Duchess Kate and Prince William have been known to delight royal fans by making appearances on the famous Kensington balcony.