Euro 2020 ticket guide: How you can still buy tickets for the tournament


Euro 2020 is fast approaching, with just over a week until the first game kicks off. And yet, it is not too late to get yourself a ticket to the event.

You might be wondering how this is possible, given that they went on sale months before the tournament was set to begin.

However, with the COVID-19 pandemic delaying the tournament by a year, as well as forcing some of the venues to be changed, many ticket-holders are now unable to go, leaving some still on the market.

Dublin (Republic of Ireland) and Bilbao (Spain) were both set to host a selection of games but had to pull out due to the pandemic.

In their place, Seville (Spain) and Saint Petersburg (Russia) have been awarded the extra games.

Suggested Article: Euro 2020 Venues.

Earlier this month, the tickets for the games in Seville and Saint Petersburg went on sale. There was a 24-hour priority window for those who had their tickets cancelled in May’s ballot due to the games being played in front of a reduced capacity.

On June 2, tickets for Seville, Saint Petersburg and Budapest (Hungary) went on general sale to the public. These will be available for purchase until June 4.

Then, from June 4 through to June 7, any remaining tickets will be made available to buy. Again, those who had their tickets cancelled will get a 24-hour priority window.

You will know if you have successfully purchased a ticket if you receive a confirmation email and invoice from UEFA.

If you manage to get a ticket for the tournament, you will be able to claim them through the UEFA EURO 2020 Mobile Tickets App.

From there, you will be required to register using your name, email address, phone number, and a form of ID.

See our Euro 2020 Fixtures page and our Euro 2020 Venues page to see which games are being held where.

Euro 2020 Ticket Prices

Tickets cost between €30 and €945

Tickets are divided into three categories. Category 1 tickets are the highest quality and are the most expensive, while Category 3 tickets are the cheapest.

Opening game (Rome): Cat 1 (€225), Cat 2 (€145), Cat 3 (€75).

Group stage + Round of 16 (Baku, Budapest, Bucharest): Cat 1 (€125), Cat 2 (€75), Cat 3 (€30).

Group stage + Round of 16 (Amsterdam, Copenhagen, Glasgow, London, Munich, Rome, Saint Petersburg, Seville): Cat 1 (€185), Cat 2 (€125), Cat 3 (€50).

Quarter-finals (Baku): Cat 1 (€125), Cat 2 (€75), Cat 3 (€30).

Quarter-finals (Munich, Rome, Saint Petersburg): Cat 1 (€225), Cat 2 (€145), Cat 3 (€75).

Semi-finals (London): Cat 1 (€595), Cat 2 (€345), Cat 3 (€195).

Final (London): Cat 1 (€945), Cat 2 (€595), Cat 3 (€295).

Euro 2020 Travel Guide

Krestovsky Stadium, Saint Petersburg

With the COVID-19 pandemic still a problem, all host countries have restrictions in place. It is important to know these if you have a ticket, especially if you are travelling abroad. Below are links detailing the restrictions for each host country.

Information for Seville, Spain, will be updated on the UEFA website soon.

Euro 2020 COVID-19 measures

Face coverings will be required in all venues

Each stadium has its own COVID-19 measures in place. Face coverings are required, while entry to some venues will need a negative COVID-19 test. For details on each stadium, check the links below.

COVID-19 measures for La Cartuja, Seville, will be added to the UEFA website shortly.

Latest news

View all
Arrow to top