I love watching football, and I especially love watching football in a good, old-fashioned stadium features plenty of atmosphere. New stadia simply don’t cut the mustard, usually, so here’s my top 5 best and worst grounds in England – those truly rock, and those that suck.
The best – no way.5 – Bloomfield Road, Blackpool
I spent your childhood years a few miles from Bloomfield Road, and it was always a ramshackle insert. Corrugated iron, old-fashioned terraces then one hell a good intimidating old-school atmosphere that few for the modern stadiums can take on. As it is today, it’s maintained that atmosphere light and portable seats, that makes it one of the very entertaining, but small, match venues in the country.
The best – not for.4 – Craven Cottage, Fulham
Some fans dismiss Craven Cottage for a sleepy, quaint little ground, with a stand for neutral supporters that takes away from the condition. I disagree – it’s a jagged little place with a proper cottage in the corner, great pies it’s a real walk-up stadium, like there used to be in that old days. หนังใหม่.
The best – n’.3 – Stamford Bridge, Chelsea
I think it’s unfortunate they’re going over leaving Stamford Bridge, as it is a proper old-fashioned football stadium. They even can have an accurate old-fashioned sing-along before games, and the closeness of the stands towards the pitch helps it be a more intimidating place than most Premier League grounds. People tend to forget that Chelsea’s excellent home record comes partly because the floor works within favour – unlike, for example, Strategy.
The best – certainly no.2 – Villa Park, Aston Villa
When you enter Villa Park, you feel you’re entering a place with great history, a spot with a feel for of society. A great old stand, and the brilliant old FA Cup semis – this place really does create a breeding ground all of its own. Villa fans add to the stunning noise of Villa Park – just one of the best grounds in the world.
The best – not for.1 – Goodison Park, Everton
On its day, Goodison Park absolutely rocks. When Everton are going to do well, put into do start up the crowd, and there’s nowhere your Premier League that creates as much noise – or ultimately country, actually. It’s falling apart, yes, areas to take more urgently needs updating, but until that happens, it’ll always be a place where a person are transported for you to the 1960’s. A real ‘Old Lady’, you just hope, for Evertonians’ sake, that they update it and may keep that special Goodison atmosphere going.
The worst – never any.5 – Ewood Park, Blackburn
You could hear a pin drop sometimes at Ewood Park, if it weren’t for that away practitioners. Tucked away between the terraced houses and the hills, Ewood Park could be a lovely venue, it can be all too sterile and dull.
The worst – hardly any.4 – The Madejski Stadium, Reading
They it is known as the Mad Stad, it’s anything but Mad – it’s a soul-destroying bowl of a stadium using an outskirts connected with a decrepit railway town, and what’s more, it’s in an industrial park their car. Yuk. The old Elm Park Road ground is long gone, and Reading is now stuck with sterile, functional little stadium that is usually half empty and just screams – help.
The worst – none.3 – St. Mary’s, Southampton
If they hadn’t left The Dell, then St. Mary’s may not are making it onto this list – but moving caused by a stadium full of character and bizarre charm to a stadium clearly built by someone who hates football is a crime. St. Mary’s leaves fans feeling deflated before kick-off. Yes, they have nice toilets, but simply want some extra the component.
The worst – number.2 – White Hart Lane, Tottenham
This may have been one of many best grounds in the land, nevertheless the sneering for the home support makes it one of the most distasteful grounds to visit. I’ve been to WHL frequency and haven’t enjoyed the atmosphere at all – a terrible area with fans continual business growth . ever chant against the opposing fans, and not for pretty own team.
The worst – little.1 – both The Reebok, Bolton along with the DW Stadium, Wigan
Two new stadiums that can be named sterile, dull, devoid of atmosphere, normally half-empty. The corporate sell-out of football can best be expressed in gleaming stadia like this, stuck from the of nowhere, away from an old northern towns where walk-up stadiums created type of atmosphere – although generating less funds. Awful stadiums, and a foul experience.
Barry Hornwhistle writes free of cost Bet Bookmaker, a site that gives you bookmaker offers galore.