Jan Breydel Stadium
Club Brugge stadium 002
Full name Jan Breydel Stadium
Former name(s) Olympiastadion
Location Brugge, Belgium
Opened 1975
Expanded 1998
Tenants Club Brugge
Capacity 29,472
Field dimensions 105 x 68m
Surface Mixto Hybrid Grass Technology

Jan Breydel Stadium is a multi-purpose stadium in Sint-Andries, Bruges, Belgium. The city-owned stadium is the home stadium of two top-flight association football clubs, Club Brugge and Cercle Brugge. It is used mainly for football matches, which cost between €5 and €60/seat/match. The stadium was built in 1975. It currently has 29,042 seats. It is named after Jan Breydel, an instigator of the Bruges Matins, the insurgency that led to the Battle of the Golden Spurs. Prior to 1999 and the Euro 2000 Championship the stadium was known as Olympiastadion, the Olympic stadium in Dutch, and had 18,000 seats. During December 2015 the surface of the pitch it has been changed with an Hybrid Grass (a mix of natural and artificial grass) named Mixto Hybrid Grass Technology, a 100% Made in Italy product.

Euro 2000 Matches

Date Result Round
11 June 2000 Flag of France.png France 3–0 Flag of Denmark.gif Denmark Group D
16 June 2000 Flag of Czech.jpg Czech Republic 1–2 Flag of France.png France Group D
21 June 2000 Flag of FR Yugoslavia.png FR Yugoslavia 3–4 Flag of Spain.png Spain Group C
25 June 2000 Flag of Spain.png Spain 1–2 Flag of France.png France Quarter-finals

External links

Template:Club Brugge K.V. Template:Belgian Pro League venues

UEFA Euro 2000 stadiums
Jan Breydel Stadium (Bruges) · King Baudouin Stadium (Brussels) · Stade du Pays de Charleroi (Charleroi) · Stade Maurice Dufrasne (Liège)
Amsterdam Arena (Amsterdam) · GelreDome (Arnhem) · Philips Stadion (Eindhoven) · Feijenoord Stadion (Rotterdam)
Royal Belgian FA logo 2019
Belgium Belgium
Royal Belgian FA logo 2019
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