Waldstadion (Frankfurt)
Eintracht Frankfurt stadium 001.jpg
Full name Commerzbank-Arena
Former name(s) Waldstadion (1925–2005)
Owners Waldstadion Frankfurt Gesellschaft
für Projektentwicklung
Location Mörfelder Landstraße 362,
Frankfurt, Germany
Built 1925
Opened 21 May 1925
Renovated 1937, 1953, 1974, 2005
Tenants Eintracht Frankfurt (1925–present)
Frankfurt Galaxy (1991–2007)
Germany national football team
Capacity 51,500
Field dimensions 105 × 68 m
Surface Grass

Commerzbank-Arena is a retractable roof sports stadium in Frankfurt, Hessel, Germany. Commonly known by its original name, Waldstadion, the stadium opened in 1925. The stadium has been upgraded several times since then; the most recent remodelling was its redevelopment as a football-only stadium in preparation for the 2005 FIFA Confederations Cup and 2006 FIFA World Cup. With a capacity of 51,500 spectators for league matches and 48,500 for American Football and International Football matches, it is among the ten largest football stadiums in Germany. The stadium was one of the nine venues of 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup, and hosted four matches including the final.

The sports complex, which is owned by the city of Frankfurt, includes the actual stadium and other sports facilities, including a swimming pool, a tennis complex, a beach volleyball court and a winter sports hall. The arena has its own railway station, Frankfurt Stadion, on the national rail network.

The Commerzbank-Arena is home stadium of football club Eintracht Frankfurt whose offices are also located on the premises.

External links

Eintracht Frankfurt.png
Eintracht Frankfurt.png Eintracht Frankfurt Football Club

Current seasonClub honoursManagersPlayersSquadsWaldstadion
History: Seasons

Bundesliga stadiums 2020-21

Allianz Arena (Bayern Munich) · BayArena (Bayer Leverkusen) · Borussia-Park (Borussia Mönchengladbach) · Deutsche Bank Park (Eintracht Frankfurt) · Mercedes-Benz Arena (VfB Stuttgart) · Olympiastadion Berlin (Hertha BSC) · Opel Arena (Mainz 05) · PreZero Arena (1899 Hoffenheim) · Red Bull Arena (RB Leipzig) · RheinEnergieStadion (1. FC Köln) · Schüco-Arena (Arminia Bielefeld) · Schwarzwald-Stadion (SC Freiburg) · Signal Iduna Park (Borussia Dortmund) · Stadion An der Alten Försterei (Union Berlin) · Veltins-Arena (Schalke 04) · Volkswagen Arena (VfL Wolfsburg) · Wohninvest Weserstadion (Werder Bremen) · WWK Arena (FC Augsburg)

1974 FIFA World Cup stadiums

Olympiastadion · Westfalenstadion · Rheinstadion · Waldstadion · Parkstadion · Volksparkstadion · Niedersachsenstadion · Olympiastadion · Neckarstadion

UEFA Euro 1988 stadiums

Olympiastadion · Parkstadion · Volksparkstadion · Waldstadion · Rheinstadion · Niedersachsenstadion · Neckarstadion · Müngersdorfer Stadion

2006 FIFA World Cup stadiums

FIFA WM-Stadion Dortmund · FIFA WM-Stadion Frankfurt · FIFA WM-Stadion Gelsenkirchen · FIFA WM-Stadion Hamburg · FIFA WM-Stadion Hannover · FIFA WM-Stadion Köln · FIFA WM-Stadion München · Frankenstadion · Fritz-Walter-Stadion · Gottlieb-Daimler-Stadion · Olympiastadion · Zentralstadion

Template:FIFA Women's World Cup Final stadiums

2011 FIFA World Cup stadiums

Borussia-Park (Mönchengladbach) · FIFA Frauen-WM-Stadion Augsburg (Augsburg) · FIFA Frauen-WM-Stadion Bochum (Bochum) · FIFA Frauen-WM-Stadion Frankfurt (Frankfurt) · FIFA Frauen-WM-Stadion Leverkusen (Leverkusen) · FIFA Frauen-WM-Stadion Wolfsburg (Wolfsburg)  · Olympiastadion (Berlin) · Rhein-Neckar-Arena (Sinsheim) · Rudolf Harbig Stadion (Dresden)

UEFA Euro 2024 stadiums

Olympiastadion (Berlin) · RheinEnergieStadion (Cologne) · Westfalenstadion (Dortmund) · Merkur Spiel-Arena (Düsseldorf) · Waldstadion (Frankfurt) · Arena AufSchalke (Gelsenkirchen) · Volksparkstadion (Hamburg) · Red Bull Arena (Leipzig) · Allianz Arena (Munich) · Mercedes-Benz Arena (Stuttgart)

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