The Cathedral of Football
The old Wembley Stadium was without a doubt the most emblematic stadium in Europe. One of the best footballers in history, Pelé himself, called it the "Cathedral of Football" thanks to its unique atmosphere and construction.
Wembley was home to the final of the 1966 World Cup, and hosted five Champions League finals - won by legendary clubs like AC Milan, Manchester United and Ajax.
And as well as football, Wembley was central to the 1948 Olympic Games, and for hosting some unforgettable concerts: including artists like Queen, Guns N Roses, Michael Jackson and Célene Dion
in 2002 it finally closed its doors, and on the very same site they built New Wembley, the biggest stadium in the Unted Kingdom.
With a capacity of over 90,000, New Wembley is the largest sporting complex in the UK, and the second-largest in Europe after Barcelona's Nou Camp.
It belongs to the English FA, and is where the England national team play their home games. It hosts the FA Cup every year, as well as concerts and even games of that other sport, American Football!
Tour of the Stadium
The tour of Wembley Stadium is one of the most interesting visits in the capital, whether or not you are fans of the game. Each corner is filled with the long, storied history of the stadium, something which marks it out from other stadium tours.
You can visit the changing rooms, where stars like Harry Kane, Raheem Sterling, Jadon Sancho or Marcus Rashford get ready for games. And you can visit the press hall, the presidential box, the tunnel, and the pitch itself.
The tour also includes entrance to the Wembley museum, an authentic collection of relics with trophies, shirts, photographs and more.
Stadium open from 10 am to 6pm
Opening times vary depending on the time of year.
Adults: £ 21.90 (US$ 30.10)
Children from 5 to 16: £ 13.90 (US$ 19.20)
Children under 5: free entry
Wembley Stadium Tour £ 22