UEFA EURO 2020 has reached up to the semi-final knock-out round. The UEFA EURO 2020 Semi finals will be held on Wednesday, July 7 2021.
You can guarantee your place at UEFA Euro 2020 by booking official hospitality for all matches including Wembley Stadium. If you travel via the National Expresss network, you must book a ticket online. Secure your place in the tournament by booking Official Hospitality, which is available for all the big games of the tournament from 98.80 euros (plus VAT) per person.
The quarter-finals are over and Euro 2020 is in the last four, with Spain, Italy, Denmark and England vying for the coveted title. Gareth Southgate’s side will conclude their group stage campaign with a clash with the Czech Republic next week. Full-back Unai Emery after his heroics in the penalty shootout against Spain and Switzerland.
Spain beat St Petersburg, Russia, in the first quarter-final of Euro 2020 on Friday. Spain and Italy will meet on July 7th, 2021 in London in the quarter-finals of Euro 2020.
Mikel Oyarzabal kept his nerve and scored a crucial penalty as Spain advanced to the semi-finals of the European Championship following a 3-1 penalty shootout victory on Friday. Spain defeated Switzerland after a 1-1 draw in St. Petersburg on penalties in their first quarter-final.
Switzerland reached the semifinals of a major tournament for the first time in their history, but was reduced to 10 men with 13 minutes remaining after midfielder Remo Freuler was sent off for a foul on Gerard Moreno. Spain took the lead when Denis Zakaria hit his own net, but Switzerland for long periods was the better team, with Xherdan Shaqiri replacing suspended Granit Xhaka before the captain and equalised in the 68th minute. The Swiss were again reduced to 10 after Freuler was given a red card but held firm and forced extra time and a penalty.
Unai Simon parried two penalties as Spain had Switzerland beaten 3-1 on penalties to secure a place in the semi-finals of the Euro 2020. The Swiss played 43 minutes in the 1-1 draw with St Petersburg on Friday, but Simon made two saves in the final to keep Spain’s bid for a record fourth European crown alive. Despite the draw, Spain goalkeeper Unai Simon saved both penalties to keep their hopes of a fourth European Championship title alive.
La Roja progressed to the semi-finals of the Euro 2020 after a 1-1 draw against Switzerland in St Petersburg where they took the lead through Denis Zakaria, but an own goal and a mismatch between Aymeric Laporte and Pau Torres allowed the Swiss to equalise. Mikel Oyarzabal celebrates with Simon after winning the penalty-shoot Kirill Kudryavtsev / AFP Spain had scored 10 goals in their last two games but returned to the kind of wasteful performance they had shown in their first two group games against Sweden and Poland.
In the round of 16, 24 teams played in six groups of six to advance to the knockout phase. Twenty teams qualified for the tournament, more than ever before, and 19 returned from the 2016 edition. The four teams from each division who failed to qualify for Euro 2020 qualified for the play-offs from each division.
Teams have been seeded according to the rankings of European qualifying groups based on their results in the qualifying round for the 2020 European Championship. The identities of the four play-off teams were not known at the time of the draw and were identified as play-off winners [d]  because the groups had not yet been determined but the draw itself took place on 1 April 2020 before the play-offs , and UEFA confirmed that a draw was not necessary as the identities of all 20 qualified teams and the 16 play-off teams were already known.
UEFA announced on 24 May 2018 the original tournament schedule, including the starting times for opening and quarter-finals. The dates, kick-off times, times, results and reports are taken from the full Euro 2020 schedule.
Euro 2020 began on 11 June with match events in 11 major cities across Europe and is now in full swing, with some of Europe’s biggest heavyweights involved in the fight for continental glory. Twenty-four teams played 51 games in twelve cities in the tournament last Friday. The tournament ended at Wembley Stadium with the final on Sunday, July 11.
The finale promises to be an unforgettable moment in our national recovery from pandemic. The knockout drama continues at the end of the quarter-final stage as four teams can still dream of winning the trophy on July 11.
If the last 18 months have taught us anything, it is that the pitch is as important to the fans as the fabric of the game. It is great that the Government has agreed to let 60,000 fans into Wembley for the final three games of the tournament.
Further details, including ticket sales for the matches, will be communicated to UEFA in due course. It is expected that ticket holders in the UK who lost their tickets to the semi-finals and finals will have to vote again and will be at the front of the queue for every game. This is the third phase of the Government’s World Leading Event Research Programme (ERP), which has seen the largest crowd ever seen at a sporting event in the UK for more than 15 months.
With all due respect to Ukraine, Denmark is a different beast and promises to be a tough test of England’s credentials as a potential champion. The Scandinavians have done well to overcome adversity but they will want to go one step further than they did against the Czech Republic. These semi-finals not only promise a fantastic choice between one of the two finalists, they also have what it takes to be a classic tournament with great entertainment.