With less than a year to go until football arrives in Qatar and the world cup gets underway, there have been many questions around the stadiums that are being built and whether or not theyâ€™ll be ready in time alongside other concerns about the safety of said stadiums too â€“ with many spots still up for grabs and bookies taking odds with bonus codes available at https://bonuscodeindia.com/bet365/, how are the stadiums looking, and are there any favourites amongst those already built?
Ras Abu Aboud Stadium â€“ Built to be the worlds first stadium fully able to be dismantled after the event, itâ€™ll be an eye-catching one. The 40,000-capacity stadium is slated to host matches up to and including the round of 16 during the 2022 World Cup. The ability to be dismantled comes as the entire stadium has been built using modified ship containers, and there external is quite eye-catching if not a bit unsettling for some. One thing that can be said for this approach however is it could inspire future venues that are only set-up for temporary purposes, where future world cup hopefuls may look to explore methods to recycle these stadiums.
Al Bayt Stadium â€“ This 60,000-seat stadium is slated to host matches up to and including the semi-finals, with 28,000 seats being said to be donated to developing countries once the tournament comes to an end. An aerial view of the stadium certainly makes it look very grand with some interested architecture and the sheer size of the surrounding grounds giving a massive sense of scale â€“ whilst it is intended currently to be used for the 2022 World Cup, it would be a shame if it werenâ€™t to be used for anything else as it certainly does stand out as one of the most impressive stadiums out there.
Lusail Stadium â€“ The flagship stadium for the event that will host the final alongside matches from every other stage of the event too, this 80,000-capacity stadium finally opened a little earlier this year towards the end of November. Much like the other stadiums on this list, the near-circular footprint of the stadium really does make it stand out and the unique architecture is something to behold and given the development of the city around the stadium this will certainly be one of the more permanent fixtures to stick around long after the World Cup comes to an end.
All in all, there are 8 stadiums being build with half being fully completed â€“ and each with a very unique and distinctive look. Itâ€™ll certainly be interesting to see how they perform during the event, but itâ€™s safe to say there are some of the best-looking stadiums in the world to date.