Home of Rangers FC

Opened 1899

Capacity 50,817

Rating: 4.7

(14261) Google Reviews

Nice stadium, full of history. Recommend the Tour highly. Easy access to and from city centre. Lots of public transport.( Bus, Subway 🚇 etc) just 3-5 minutes walks away. Safe and comfortable environment and beautiful view from the Gallery. Walk through their Museum, with old memories preserved.
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a week ago
Loved the tour and seeing round the old part of the stadium with such history.
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in the last week
I'm biased towards Ibrox stadium as I'm a Glasgow Rangers fan. But aside from that I believe it is an iconic main entrance and would recommend a tour of the stadium as it is enjoyable to any football fan. But thats my opinion
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a week ago
I cannot recommend the Stadium tour and museum high enough. The Guide was funny, knowledgeable and passionate about the club. 5 stars. Best stadium in the world
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in the last week
A category "B" listed red brick main stand contributes to the perception that Ibrox Stadium is one of the most visually stunning and most recognised football stadiums in Europe. Within the stadium on match days you'll experience one of the best atmospheres in World football, especially on European nights or during Old Firm matches. Reasonably priced tickets and food. Highly recommended!
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2 weeks ago
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History (from Wikipedia)

The Ibrox pitch is surrounded by four covered all-seater stands, officially known as the Bill Struth Main (south), Broomloan Road (west), Sandy Jardine (north) and Copland Road (east) Stands.[43] Each stand has two tiers, with the exception of the Bill Struth Main Stand, which has had three tiers since the Club Deck was added in 1991.[3][43] The two corner areas, known as the West and East areas of the Sandy Jardine Stand, have one tier of seating below a JumboTron screen.[3][43]

The Bill Struth Main Stand, formerly known as the Main Stand, faces onto Edmiston Drive (
A8 road).[28] The red-brick facade, designed by Archibald Leitch, is a Category B listed building. Simon Inglis, writing in 1996, described it as an "imposing red-brick facade, with its mock neo-classical arched, square and pedimented windows, exudes prestige and power."[28] On each end wall the club crest is depicted in a blue and gold mosaic.[28] Stairtowers leading to the Club Deck (third tier) stand at each end of the Main Stand.[28] These towers are also framed in red-brick, but deliberately contrast with the main body of the stand.[28] The two stairtowers also support a 146-metre (479 ft) long and 540-tonne (530-long-ton; 600-short-ton) truss, claimed to be the longest and heaviest clear span girder in the world.[19]

Through the main doors of the Main Stand is a wood-panelled hallway.
[44] A marble staircase leads to the boardroom and trophy room.[44] Inglis compared Ibrox to Highbury, in that it combined corporate power with a sense of tradition and solidity.[44] It was originally constructed as a 10,000-seat stand above a standing enclosure. It was redeveloped in the early 1990s with the addition of the Club Deck and seating in the enclosure. It is now a three-tier all-seated structure, accommodating approximately 21,000 spectators. The front wall of the middle tier is one of the last surviving examples of the Leitch style of criss-cross detailing.[44] The middle tier is split into front and rear sections, while the enclosure is split into east and west sections, either side of the retractable tunnel cover.[43][44]

Opposite the Bill Struth Main Stand is the Sandy Jardine Stand formerly known as the Govan Stand.
[43] It is a two-tier stand, similar in style to the two end stands, which was completed in 1981.[19] To the rear of the Govan Stand is the Argyle House extension, completed in 1990, which provides executive boxes, hospitality areas and office space.[22] The Bar 72 area was added to the rear section of the Govan Stand in 2006. The Copland Road Stand, at the east end of the stadium, was completed in 1979 and now accommodates just over 8,000 fans.[44] It is traditionally the 'Rangers end' of the ground and the team normally chooses to attack that end in the second half of matches. The western Broomloan Road Stand, which was completed in 1980, is identical to the opposite end.[44] Although constructed as separate structures, the three stands have been linked since the mid-1990s, when two additional areas of seating were added to the corner areas.[44] All of the stands are designed using the 'goalpost' structure, in which a large portal frame supports perpendicular beams on which roof cladding is secured.[45] The Rangers Store is located in the corner between the Copland Road and Govan Stands.

Away fans are normally accommodated in the corner of the ground between the Broomloan and Govan Stands.
[46] Ibrox is seen as being an intimidating ground for visiting supporters.[46] Rangers banned Celtic fans in 1994 from attending games at Ibrox, citing the damage caused to the Broomloan Stand by the visitors in previous derbies.[47][48][49] The ban was lifted after one game, as the Scottish Football League passed a resolution preventing clubs from taking that action.[48] Before the corners were filled in, away fans were accommodated in the lower tier of the Broomloan Stand.[50] Rangers had to take action in 1996 to prevent their fans in the upper deck from throwing items at visitors.[50] Celtic fans were normally given the whole of the Broomloan Stand for Old Firm derbies until 2018, when Rangers opted to restrict their allocation to the much smaller corner section.[51]

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