Juventus Stadium has been open since May 16, 2012. The museum is located in the East section of the stadium, in front of the shopping centre on via Druento 153/42. The museum is not accessible from within Juventus Stadium, but it can also be visited on matchdays. The museum is closed on Tuesdays (if not a matchday or the day before one).
Yes, the Stadium Tour allows you to explore all of the most exclusive area of Juventus Stadium. Tickets can be purchased online at www.listicket.it or from the Juventus Museum ticket desk, located in via Druento 153/42. The fully guided Stadium Tour lasts about 70 minutes. It is also possible to visit the stadium on matchdays. For further information regarding prices and opening hours, please click here.
Yes, Stadium Tours, which allow you to discover the most secret areas of the stadium, are sold along with entrance tickets to the Juventus Museum. Tickets can be purchased on-line via www.listicket.it or directly from the Juventus Museum ticket office in via Druento 153/42. Visits to Juventus Stadium are guided and last about 70 minutes. Juventus Stadium can also be visited on matchdays. For more information on opening hours and ticket prices, visit the "Juventus Museum" section on the "information" page.
Yes, you can visit Juventus Stadium just hours before the match starts. Along with a visit to the Museum, on matchdays you can purchase the "Match Day Special Tour". Tickets can be purchased on-line on www.listicket.it or directly from the Juventus Museum ticket office in via Druento 153/42. Visits to Juventus Stadium are guided and last about 60 minutes. For more information on opening hours and ticket prices, visit the "Juventus Museum" section on the "information" page.
The capacity is about 41,000.
The minimum distance between the first row of seats and the pitch is 7.5m.
There are 4,000 car spaces entirely reserved to fans.
86 m high.
The main structure consists of four large reverse arched beams with a maximum height of 7.5m, 125 and 90 meters long per side and weigh a total 1,300 tons.
The secondary structure consists of 60, 40m long beams, runways and infrastructure weighing 1,100 tons. The total weight, therefore, is 3,700 tons.
The exterior covering of the stadium consists of more than 7,000 elements in alucobond that form a "skin" that recalls the Italian flag and the stars representing the league titles won by the team.
This solution was part of the project from the very beginning (2008).
The tie rods do not appear in the first renderings because they were initially conceived to represent a synthesis of the elements that form the construction as a whole, without details of the structural parts.
The designers always considered the tie rods a solution that did not affect view of the match, which is why they never considered other possible alternatives.
Juventus considered the impact of the tie rods as minimal and acceptable, considering their low impact on the audience's visibility. It should be added that the seats in the stands with "obstructed visibility" in certain cases are not included in the season pass program and in other cases are sold at a discounted price compared to adjacent sectors and only at the official Ticket office of Juventus. The remaining seats with "obstructed visibility" are sold, as in past seasons at Stadio Olimpico, only for single matches and only when seats in sectors with perfect visibility are sold out. Moreover, promotions for the sale of tickets in these sectors have been offered, because of their corner position.
A comparison with other sports facilities in other European countries has shown that in some cases there are seats with low visibility; these are seats where the view of the pitch is obstructed partly by elements such as columns, railings, other structural elements of the stadium or, as for instance at the Camp Nou of Barcelona and the Allianz Arena of Munich, by poles that support the nets set-up behind the goals and in front of the North and South stands.
See answer to previous question.
No such solution is being studied presently.
Juventus took the opportunity to create the best stadium possible, entrusting to a team of top international designers the task of designing a stadium that could compete with the best sporting venues in Europe and worldwide, and the fruit of that endeavour is a structure of this kind. Juventus is the first and only company that, without the need for special laws or public funds, and without tarnishing the financial resources for the team, has inaugurated a stadium that is a pioneering monument in Europe and one of a kind in Italy.
Juventus Stadium is type-approved in accordance with the criteria of all the official football associations and can host UEFA and FIFA matches.
The Juventus Stadium is type-approved to host all phases of any competition, except the Champions League final. To host a Champions League final, in fact, a stadium must have a capacity of at least 50,000. This capacity was considered too large for the structure's functionality, as the stadium is meant to be a hub that attracts visitors throughout the week and not only on match days. During the presentation of the dossier for the European Championships of 2016, FIGC was very pleased with Juventus Stadium and informally assigned it the semi-final.
To Law 1086 and the last M.D. in force.
Yes, it did.
See answer to previous question.
The steel cables on the four corners of the covering and fastened to the elements in reinforced concrete that separate the floor of Juventus Stadium, which divide the terraces in four stands, are the fruit of rigorous calculations made during project design and tested in wind tunnels. The designers placed special care and attention on the positioning of the anchoring bolts, which are aligned with the stand partitions, whose stairs on top of the partitions contribute to distancing the seats, precisely to ensure visibility to all spectators.
As already explained, the choice to include the tie rods was not a project error.