You can find on this page the Germany stadiums map to print and to download in PDF. The Germany main stadiums map presents informations, teams and competitions of Germany in Europe.

Germany stadiums map

Maps of Germany stadiums

The Germany stadiums map shows all main stadiums of Germany. This stadiums map of Germany will allow you to know stadiums locations and list of teams stadiums in Germany in Europe. The Germany stadiums map is downloadable in PDF, printable and free.

Modern stadiums, terraces, great atmosphere, beer and bratwurst (see Germany stadiums map), Germany matchday experience is second to none and the stadiums are there to match. Kickstarted by the 2006 World Cup, nearly all German clubs now play in a new or extensively developed modern arena, though if step down the leagues you will still be able to find the odd uncovered bowl with running tracks.

Signal Iduna Park, before 2005 called Westfalenstadion, was built to serve as a playing venue for the 1974 World Cup. The stadium back then only consisted of one tier that could hold 54,000 spectators, of which 37,000 standing. The Allianz Arena replaced Munich old Olympiastadion, it is located on the northern edge of Munich, about 10 kilometres from the city centre as its mentioned in Germany stadiums map. It was first expanded with an additional 3,000 seats and then by another 6,000 seats. The Olympiastadion was built between 1934 and 1936 to serve as the centrepiece of the 1936 Olympics. It is located in the west of Berlin, almost 7 kilometres from the western end of the Kurfürstendamm, and 10 kilometres from the Brandenburg Gate and Berlin main railway station (Hauptbahnhof).

Olympiastadion München got built to serve as the flagship venue of the 1972 Olympic Games, it is located at the Olympiapark in the north of the city of the Munich at just under 5 kilometres from Munich city centre as you can see in Germany stadiums map. The Veltins-Arena, before 2005 known as the Arena aufSchalke, replaced Schalke old Parkstadion. It is located in the north of Gelsenkirchen in-between the A42 and A2 motorways that cross the city from the east to the west. The Mercedes-Benz Arena got built between 1929 and 1933, and opened on the 26th of July 1933 with the German Gymnastics Championships.