Decent wee stadium with good transport links making it easy to get to. Very close to the pitch although stands are quite shallow. Some of the seats werent in great condition and there isn't enough turnstiles for big games (Probably not an issue most days)
Our third visit through to Livingston Fc.
We Park just outside and walk round to the away section. Always been able to leave fairly swift.
We generally filled up the away stand, it's unfortunate that the home stands are are not full. Livingston fc play decent football they deserve a better support. The Livingston singing section wasn't too bad, a decent amount of them. Again a bigger overall support would naturally increase the singing section.
The stadium is ok, nothing special it serves its purpose.
The food services were minimal, though most of the queue was served before the start of the second half.
The quality of the food was average at best - hot dogs are no meant to be a top class meal but they should have a minimum quality..
Overall the Livingston experience is average, no too bad, no too great...
Pleasant match day experience. Nice stadium. Good wee shop, friendly staff and stewards. Reasonable food prices for football. Dont pick a front row seat as you’ll have a constant stream of people interrupting your view. Also £5 parking decent but you’ll be sitting 45 mins to get out post match.
Livingston got a great wee ground it got a car park the last couple of time l been at Livingston it was free to park you car. I went to Livingston v Ross County game l need to pay 5 pounds to park my car. Livingston is a great community club
The stadium was constructed in 1995 as a joint venture between Edinburgh football club Meadowbank Thistle and the Livingston Development Corporation (LDC). Part of the deal involved the relocation of Meadowbank Thistle to the town and a name change to Livingston. When the LDC was wound up, ownership of the Stadium was transferred to West Lothian Council. It is hired by Livingston from West Lothian Council every year. Livingston initially rapidly moved up the divisions of Scottish football, and the stadium was expanded to meet Scottish Premier League (SPL) standards in time for the club's promotion to the top flight in 2001. The record attendance for a Livingston match at Almondvale is 10,112 and was set during that first season in the SPL, for a match against Rangers on 27 October 2001.
The stadium has changed names several times due to sponsorship deals. However, supporters of the club continue to call the stadium Almondvale or the 'Vale. It was previously officially titled the City Stadium in the early 2000s due to a sponsorship deal with the City group. It had also been called the West Lothian Courier Stadium before that. However, after the club were taken over by the Lionheart Consortium in 2005, it reverted to its original name, Almondvale Stadium. It was renamed 'Braidwood Motor Company Stadium' in a three-year naming rights deal in May 2010. In June 2013, it was renamed again for sponsorship reasons to 'Energy Assets Arena'. In September 2015, it was renamed again for sponsorship reasons to its current name of 'Tony Macaroni Arena'. On 7 April 2011, there were rumours that the stadium could be sold off to a supermarket development, and in turn finance a new stadium, of slightly smaller design, a mile away. However, nothing became of these rumours.
Structure and facilities Almondvale is a 9,521 capacity all-seater ground. It has four stands which are all roughly of the same height and two corners of the ground are filled with covered seating. There is an open corner on one side of the West Stand and there is also the 5 storey stadium house in the other corner of the ground which is primarily used for conferences and offices. All the stands are one tier high and the stadium has four large floodlights situated at each corner of the ground. The stadium is covered and shielded from the weather elements by the roof and the windshields at the side of the stands. Almondvale also has a red blaze pitch and fully operational under-soil heating.