Home of Yeovil Town FC

Opened 1990

Capacity 9,565

Rating: 4.1

(296) Google Reviews

30/1/24 Yeovil Town 3-1 Slough Town in the Vanarama National League South. Adult entry £14 (paid online in advance so £2 cheaper), programme £3, pin badge £3.50, Pasty £4.50 (delicious), coffee £2.20. I went by coach and I was unhappy that I discovered it was £3 to park your car. In my opinion this should be free. Really enjoyed my first visit to Huish Park apart from the result. It’s a stadium I would like my team to have. There are four sides. Behind each goal are large terraces, one covered for home fans, one uncovered for away fans. The two long sides are all seated. I found the volunteers and stewards very friendly, helpful and welcoming which is a big tick in my book. More stewards should be like this. Take note Worthing FC! One other disappointing thing was not being allowed to bring our drum to make some noise. But the home team had an enormous one in their end. This is a stadium I would like to visit again. It might not be next season as I think Yeovil will be promoted. Good luck to them. If you’ve never been make sure you visit.
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a month ago
Haven't been for years. Good crowd, great atmosphere, and a team determined to attack quickly. A 4-2 win on this visit, so some goals to see which is what it's all about. Good burgers and beer available behind the home terrace. And talking of terraces, such a joy to be able to stand at a football match unlike having to sit at my team of birth, Wolves. Thoroughly enjoyed the game. I'll be going again when I can.
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3 months ago
It had been a while and my first time in hospitality at the club. The facilities are befitting a club, higher in the football ladder but I always knew that. The atmosphere was very good around the ground and inside. I will be back, now under new management and hopefully we can dream again...
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6 months ago
Bit of a trek from train station ground good stewards friendly
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6 months ago
Practical stadium on three sides. Away end is uncovered and short on facilities. For some reason the seats spell out YIEC instead of YTFC.
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11 months ago
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History (from Wikipedia)

In January 1985, Yeovil started negotiations to sell the Huish Athletic Ground and move to a new stadium in the Houndstone area of Yeovil on the site of an old army camp. Negotiations commenced between the club and Bartlett Construction regarding moving from Huish to a new site at Houndstone Camp, with the first meeting taking place on 12 November 1985 when an offer of £1.3m was made for the Huish site. Following further meetings and more detailed plans being studied the offer was raised to over £2m early in 1986, when the directors agreed in principle for the move to go ahead. A company, Collier & Madge, who specialised in buying and selling supermarket sites was engaged to advise the club and to ensure the best possible price was obtained.

On 15 December 1986, the club was informed by its advisors, Collier and Madge, that the offer of £2.4m now on the table was about as much as they could hope to receive. It was revealed that the new proposed site for the club was 20.75 acres of 
freehold land at Houndstone Camp with a further 4.2 acres being made available on a 999-year lease. The directors agreed in principle to the deal and Tesco were insisting that contracts should be exchanged by the end of March 1987 with the building contractors having vacant possession by July 1988. Further discussions took place with South Somerset District Council regarding developing the new site for recreational use, and they set aside money to purchase the land.

At an 
extraordinary general meeting held on 25 August 1987, shareholders gave the go-ahead to "conclude negotiations with F. R. Bartlett Limited for the sale of Huish and to negotiate the development of the Houndstone site". The voting was 14,431 for and 1,356 against, giving a majority of 13,075, representing 91% in favour. On 15 September 1987, the Public Inquiry began which was to delay the proposed move for a long time; two days later the final agreement was signed.

On 21 March 1989, and after a wait of just over 20 months, the result of the Public Inquiry was made known. The Department of the Environment granted planning permission to develop Huish. The first work at the new ground got underway in May 1989 when boreholes were drilled. A month later it was revealed that the cost of the new development had risen to £3.5m and that Bartletts had come forward with a further £400,000, bringing the total for the sale of Huish to £2.8m. On Sunday 1 April 1990, over 500 supporters viewed the new stadium at Houndstone, and it was announced the new stadium would be called 
Huish Park.

The new Huish Park Stadium was opened with a 
friendly against Newcastle United on 4 August 1990, ending in a 2–1 defeat in front of a crowd of 5,093. The first competitive match followed on 18 August 1990 with a Football Conference match against Colchester United, the 2–0 win for Yeovil resulted in Mickey Spencer scoring Yeovil's first competitive goal at the new ground. The first season at the new ground resulted in an average attendance of 2,639, an increase of 17.6%,[2] and the season finished with an U18 international match between England and Wales attracting a bumper 6,153 crowd.

1999–2000 season saw a proposal for the erection of a roof over the home terrace. The work eventually took place in early 2001, with the roof being completed for the match against Rushden & Diamonds, which drew a then-record crowd of 8,868.[3]

Following Yeovil's promotion to 
the Football League, crowds increased by 30% to an average of 6,197 in the 2003–04 season,[2] and on 25 April 2008, Yeovil's match against Leeds United saw the record attendance at the ground of 9,527.[4]


The ground is made up of four stands:
  • Tamburino Stand (Main Stand), is a cantilevered covered single tiered stand that is all-seated. The stand has executive boxes running across its back and bar areas, the dug outs and players' tunnel, a small simple electric scoreboard, and it houses the ticket office and club shop.
  • Screwfix Community Stand (East Stand), similar to the Main Stand in style with a Press Box beneath its roof.
  • Thatchers Gold Stand (Home Terrace), similar style covered cantilevered terrace for home fans.
  • Radio Cabs Stand (Away Terrace), smaller uncovered terrace with a large electric scoreboard behind.

Things to do in Yeovil.


11 Reviews
Photo of Jodi W.

Dined in for lunch with a large family (16) Fast service Super friendly Flavors fantastic. Desserts delicious. Definitely would come again if lived here. Read More

Photo of Steve H.

This was the second recommendation from another bar in town. If you are looking for great food that is not pretentious then this is the place! We started... Read More

Photo of Lee M.

Went today for lunch. Good service. The lunch menu is great. Could not possibly eat all of my Capriola. My guest enjoyed Insalata caprino and Broccoli... Read More

The Kings Arms Inn.

4 Reviews
Photo of Greg T.

We wanted to visit the Montacute House, but arrived too late to get in. The Kings Arms was recommended as a nice place to stay. The Kings Arms is in the... Read More

Photo of Rebecca C.

Delicious food in a great setting. I cannot believe I've lived here for 3 years and haven't been before. The food is amazing!! The service is friendly and... Read More

Photo of Katrina G.

Went there for dinner in November 2018. Fabulous food and friendly service. I had the duck with truffle mash, which was delicious. Reasonably priced drinks,... Read More