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With Wembley at 25 per cent capacity, there will be 22,500 fans at England’s three Group Stage matches against Croatia, Scotland and Czech Republic.
As of yet, there is no inkling as to whether the percentage of fans allowed at the home of English football will increase or decrease ahead of the updated Government roadmap on June 21.
The final group matches played at Wembley will remain at a quarter of its capacity but the Football Association hope they can boost it to 50 per cent ahead of the knockout stages.
The latter stages of the competition will see Wembley play host to five games as there will be two round of 16 matches and both semi-finals, before the showpiece final for the Pan-European tournament on July 11.
Scotland’s Hampden Park will see four games held at the stadium at 25 per cent capacity – 13,000 spectators – including Steve Clarke's side's group opener against the Czech Republic and their final match with Croatia.
The Henri Delaunay trophy that every nation is looking to get their hands on at Euro 2020
(Image: Photo by Rob Pinney/Getty Images)
There will also be a round of 16 matches between the winners of Group E against the best third-placed team from Group A, B, C or D as well as the second group fixture between the Croatians and the Czechs in Glasgow.
The second sale for three group stage matches closed on Monday 31 with 152 tickets still unsold after being split between three categories.
Group one applied to members who had a successful application and purchased their tickets and did not return them, these were for group matches and semi-final or final only.
Group two applied to members who were successful in their applications and purchased their tickets and returned them to UEFA or Members who applied but were unsuccessful.
Whilst group three applied to those who did not initially purchase group stage matches but purchased knockout games and all remaining ESTC18-20 (England Supporters Travel Club) members.
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Although, the remaining tickets that were made available for group one for the ballot at the end of last month with plans for another ballot open on the week commencing June, 7.
But there is hope for fans looking to attend Euro 2020 matches, with a surplus of hospitality tickets, there is now, “high” availability of tickets for the games played at Wembley.
Tickets for England ’s tournament opener against Croatia start at €1,500 per person for the ‘Private Suite Silver’ with prices for their sold-out crunch match with rivals Scotland having started at €5,600 per person.
The final on July, 11, has “high” availability for their €5,200 and €7,300 packages, whilst there is low availability for the €5,900 as the ‘Platinum’ package has sold out and five packages available for their final match against the Czech Republic, starting from €1,500 per person.
A source at UEFA told The Guardian : “Everything that could be released for the general public would be at some point.”
Figures have yet to be announced but the availability of the tickets is possible as a result of the number of restrictions including international travel as those travelling from red list countries will be refused entry into the country with a number of factors for fans travelling from amber list countries including 10-day quarantine prior to the intended match.
Those who are intending on attending a match within the first 10 days of arriving in the country will not be permitted, irrespective of occupying match tickets.
Some fans saw their tickets cancelled after their seats clashed with social distancing requirements.
Those who had bought tickets received an email that read: “Dear football fan, We are sorry to inform you that your ticket(s) for UEFA Euro 2020 have been cancelled as per the ballot process for matches where the number of sold tickets exceeded the new permitted seating capacities.
"For tickets, purchased through the participating national association’s sales programme, the rules of the respective fan clubs were applied. Please check the attached credit note which outlines the details of your refund."
Calls have been for the surplus of hospitality tickets to be made available to those who travel to the tournaments and watch their national teams.
“If there are surplus hospitality, however, they should be made available to those who have a history of attending tournaments or watching their national team play. We would lobby for any additional tickets to go to the participating national associations.” Matt Willis, Euro 2020 fan ambassador from fan group Football Supporters Europe said.
The 2020 European Championship kicks off on June 11, as Turkey take on Italy in Rome, with England’s tournament opener two days later against Zlatko Dalić’s Croatia.
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