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Old Trafford holds a special place in the hearts of millions of fans worldwide as the home of Manchester United FC. Often referred to as the Theatre of Dreams this iconic stadium is the largest club football stadium and has a long and illustrious past.
Constructed in 1910 next to the Bridgewater Canal the stadium has been through many iterations and aside from bomb damage sustained during World War II has been the home of Man Utd ever since.
Old Trafford’s sheer size is an imposing sight and one that fills fans with awe on arrival, boasting an amazing atmosphere within the grounds. Deafening cries can be heard from the home supporters on match days, yet rivalries are friendly, and stewards are welcoming.
Nods to Man Utd’s past are ever-present around the grounds, with statues of Sir Matt Busby, Sir Alex Ferguson and the ‘Holy Trinity’ of Denis Law, Sir Bobby Charlton and George Best in situ at various locations around the stadium, a constant reminder to fans of their heritage.
Whilst football is the principal concern at the stadium Old Trafford has also hosted Rugby League and, Rugby Union matches in it’s past, as well as International Boxing and concerts from the likes of Bon Jovi, Bruce Springsteen, and Simply Red.
Old Trafford is very busy on matchdays, we recommend using public transport where possible.