In the UK, stadiums are built for the fans, not the players.
This has been the case for years, but now, there are more than 70 stadiums built for football.
This makes for a rather different stadium environment from the traditional indoor stadiums of Europe.
A stadium is meant to be a place for fans to congregate for a game, where the fans can get away from the crowd.
The pitch, the lighting and the crowd have all been tweaked to create a venue that is different from the outside world.
The aim is to make it a place where fans can be part of the action.
This is what happens in a football stadium.
A football stadium The main difference is that in England, the stadium is built on a site with a concrete surface and stands up in a manner similar to a football pitch.
A traditional stadium sits on a flat ground with the pitch sitting directly below the ground.
It is this flat surface that is used in most stadiums.
This allows for better ventilation and ventilation that allows for a better ventilation system, according to David Smith, a professor of architectural design at the University of Bristol.
This means the players, the crowd and the fans are all in a much better environment.
The atmosphere inside a football ground is much better because there are no artificial light fixtures or other artificial elements.
When you walk into a stadium, you are not looking at the pitch, but you are looking at people around you.
This creates a much different atmosphere and atmosphere is a very important thing in football stadiums.
There are no seats or stands on either side of the pitch for fans and it is therefore not easy to have people sitting around in front of the game.
The biggest difference is the way the stadium stands, which means there are only two stands, one for fans (the “home stand”) and one for the away supporters (the ground level stand).
The stadium is divided into a number of areas where the teams can practice, where fans and the visiting players can sit down, and the pitch itself.
The home stand is a small section of the ground which is designed to be the main part of a stadium.
This can be quite spacious, but can be a little cramped if the fans sit next to each other.
The away stand is designed as a big empty section, which can only be accessed by players and the team manager.
The stadium stands have a seating capacity of over 25,000 people.
A big difference The pitch in most football stadiums is much smaller than the one used in a normal football pitch, making it easier to pitch in.
This may sound odd, but it helps to have a bigger pitch.
This also helps the players to move around more quickly.
In a traditional stadium, the pitch is divided between the main seats and the lower tier.
A number of seats are on the lower level of the stadium and there is a number between these seats and a couple of rows of seats up.
There is no seating for the home team or any other players, so these seats are normally used by the home side to practice and get used to the pitch.
However, the home supporters are not allowed to sit down on the pitch because of their seating arrangement.
This, combined with the lower seating capacity, means that the home fans can often be more crowded than the home teams and players.
There will be no seating at the home stand in most modern stadiums.
However in a traditional football stadium, there will be a number seats for home supporters.
This provides a place to practice, relax and watch the game, but also to receive media attention.
There may also be some seating for visiting players, which helps them to be able to watch the match from their own seats.
A few stadiums in Europe also allow away fans to sit directly behind the home players, but this has been introduced only in a few stadiums.
The difference in pitch design has also been an issue in recent years.
When the pitch was designed for the 2009 World Cup, the sides of the stands had to be separated by a large distance, which was more than a kilometre (km) in the case of a traditional ground.
This meant the away fans could only sit in the lower part of each stand, with the home stands sitting just outside of the space between the stands.
A recent study from the European football federation (EFB) showed that this had been a major problem for stadiums in the European Football Championship in 2010.
The EFB’s football expert, Marc-Olivier Girard, said: “It’s a bit strange, but the pitch has been designed for a World Cup final, not a football match.
There were many fans, but nobody was in front.
It was an unfortunate situation.”
A recent report by the Federation Internationale de Football Association (FIFA) showed there was a huge gap between the away stands and the home support.
It also noted that there were too few seats in the stadium for the visiting team, and that the pitch had a capacity of just under 15,000