Besides the FA Cup final and home games, the stadium hosts other big games such as A UEFA category, 2013 UEFA Champions League Finals, Wembley hosted 2011, and will host seven games at UEFA Euro 2020, and the 2023 UEFA Champions League Final. The facility hosted the Gold medal matches at the 2012 Olympic Games football tournament. Wembley Stadium also hosts rugby league's Challenge Cup final.
As one of the most famous stadiums in the world, Wembley would be missing a trick if they didn't provide tours of the ground. Tours last about 75 minutes and take in plenty of the stadium's more well-known locations. It is possible to take a seat on the bench in the changing room, for instance, or have a sit down in the chair Roy Hodgson, the England manager, takes when talking to the press. As part of the tour, visitors will be taken to different parts of the stadium so they can see what the views are like from different seats. Visitors will also get to find out how the players feel when they walk down the tunnel to the side of the pitch. Have you ever wondered what it would be like to climb all 107 of the Trophy Winner's steps? It is possible to find out if taking the tour. Most of the time, visitors will also get to see the Royal Box and touch the FA Cup trophy, but between February 29 and July 31, this is not possible. However, that does not make the tour pointless. It will still be possible to get to see some of the most famous treasures in football. There is the crossbar from the 1966 World Cup final, for example, as well as the Jules Rimet Trophy that England lifted in that most famous of years. Tours leave every hour at the least every day of the week, and they cost £19 for adults, £11 for children, seniors and students, or £45 for a family ticket. Wembley also offers VIP Access Tours that take in even more locations than the regular tour. These are for smaller groups with a private gui