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All you need to know about the 17th EURO finals in Germany

The ten venues selected to host the tournament include nine stadiums that staged the 2006 FIFA World Cup, with Düsseldorf Arena being the only additional venue.

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Twenty-four teams from across Europe will compete in the UEFA Euro 2024 final tournament, which is scheduled to take place in Germany from June 14 to July 14, 2024.

Germany, the three-time champion, will host the competition in ten venues.

The group stage will run until June 26 and the knockout stage will begin on June 29.

The tournament’s 24 qualifying nations are divided into six groups, with two teams from each group and the best four third-place teams qualifying for the knockout stage.

The  24 teams are divided into the following groups:

Group A: Switzerland, Scotland, Hungary, and Germany

Group B: Albania, Croatia, Italy, and Spain

Group C: England, Denmark, Serbia, and Slovenia

Group D: France, Austria, Poland, and the Netherlands

Group E: Ukraine, Slovakia, Romania, and Belgium

Group F: Portugal, Georgia, Turkey, and the Czech Republic

The opening match between the home team Germany and Scotland will take place this Friday at Munich Football Arena, which has a capacity of 66,000 seats.

The final will be held on Sunday, July 14, 2024, in Berlin’s Olympiastadion, which has 71,000 seats.

The ten venues selected to host the tournament include nine stadiums that staged the 2006 FIFA World Cup, with Düsseldorf Arena being the only additional venue.

This year’s edition will take place in the following cities and venues: Berlin: Olympiastadion Berlin (71,000), Köln: Cologne Stadium (43,000), Dortmund: BVB Stadion Dortmund (62,000), Düsseldorf: Düsseldorf Arena (47,000), and Frankfurt: Frankfurt Arena (197,000).

Others are Gelsenkirchen: Arena AufSchalke (50,000), Hamburg: Volksparkstadion Hamburg (49,000), Leipzig: Leipzig Stadium (40,000), Munich: Munich Football Arena (66,000), and Stuttgart: Stuttgart Arena (51,000).

The players to watch include Cristiano Ronaldo of Portugal, Jude Bellingham of England, Kylian Mbappe of France, Cristiano Ronaldo of Portugal, and Toni Kroos, who will play for Germany in the final competition.

Italy will be defending the title they won four years ago, having drawn 1-1 after 120 minutes before defeating England 3-2 on penalties after the game.

With three titles apiece, Germany and Spain are the most successful countries at the competition, followed by Italy and France with two each.

Six nations—the Czech Republic, the Netherlands, Greece, Portugal, Denmark, and Russia—have each taken home the trophy once.

The matches will start at 4 p.m., 7 p.m., and 10 p.m. East African time.

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