The Spain stadiums map shows all main stadiums of Spain. This stadiums map of Spain will allow you to know stadiums locations and list of teams stadiums in Spain in Europe. The Spain stadiums map is downloadable in PDF, printable and free.
Camp Nou as its mentioned in Spain stadiums map was built between 1954 and 1957, and officially opened on the 24th of September 1957 with a match between FC Barcelona and a selection of players from the city of Warsaw. The stadium replaced Barcelona previous ground Camp de les Corts, which, though it could hold 60,000 supporters, was still too small for the growing support of the club. Estadio Santiago Bernabeu got built at the same site of Campo de Chamartín. Construction began in 1945, and on the 14th of December 1947 Estadio Santiago Bernabéu officially opened with a match against Portuguese champions OS Belenenses (3-1).
Wanda Metropolitano is the recently opened new stadium of Atletico Madrid. It replaced Estadio Vicente Calderon, which lacked possibilities for expansion and modernisation being enclosed by a river and a motorway on one side and residential buildings on the other. Estadio Benito Villamarín was built in 1929 for the Ibero-American Exposition that was held in Seville that year. The first football played at the stadium was an international between Spain an Portugal on 17 March 1929. Estadio La Cartuja de Sevilla as you can see in Spain stadiums map, also known as Estadio Olimpico de Sevilla, was built to serve as the centrepiece venue of the 1999 IAAF Athletics World Championships. It also formed part of Seville failed bids for the 2004 and 2008 Olympics.
Estadio de Mestalla as its shown in Spain stadiums map opened on the 20th of May 1923 with a friendly between Valencia and Levante. It could initially hold 17,000 fans, but was quickly expanded to a capacity of 25,000. Estadio San Mamés replaced Athlétic old stadium with the same name, which had served the club for almost 100 years, but could not offer the facilities of modern-day stadiums. Estadio Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán got built to replace Sevilla old Estadio de Nervión, which had become too small for the ambitions of the club. RCDE Stadium, previously known as Estadi Cornellà-El Prat and Power8 Stadium, replaced Espanyol old Estadi de Sarrià, which the club left in 1997. Reale Arena, better known as Estadio Anoeta, replaced Real Sociedad old Estadio de Atotxa, which had become too small and lacked the possibilities for expansion.