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San Siro | Ticket & Tours Price Comparison

San Siro

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San Siro Stadium (formally named the Giuseppe Meazza Stadium) is the home of both AC Milan and Internazionale (aka Inter Milan). With a capacity of over 80,000 spectators, it’s Italy’s largest football stadium and one of the biggest in Europe, hosting international fixtures which have included 6 games of the 1990 World Cup. Visitors can watch a match or take a tour of the stadium’s museum to learn more about the history of the clubs that play there!
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Guided Tours

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Private Tour: San Siro Stadium and Modern Milan Sightseeing with Hotel pick-up
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6 Tips for Visiting the San Siro

San Siro | Flickr: Oscar CC BY 2.0
Line Up for Last-Minute Tickets to Sold-Out GamesThe huge stadium is often completely packed with fans, making the atmosphere one-of-a-kind. But if it looks like tickets have sold out online, don’t despair. Try heading out to the stadium a few hours before the match begins, as last-minute tickets and returns are likely to be sold on the day.
San Siro Stadium | Flickr: Nikos Roussos CC BY-SA 2.0
Just Want a Quick Look? Visit the Fan StoreIf you’re not sure you want a full tour, or if some members of your party don’t want to spend the money on entry, you can get a great view of the interior of the museum from the official fan shop.
Don’t Forget Your ID!Security is tight at matches, especially when AC Milan play Inter in a local derby. Make sure to bring your ID, and check the regulations for what you can’t bring into the stadium with you so that you have the best experience possible.
Eat Before You Watch a MatchThe food stalls inside San Siro are pretty expensive and busy, so consider stopping to eat somewhere on your way to the stadium rather than lining up inside. There are also food stalls outside the stadium which are more reasonably priced.
Check What’s On Before Booking a TourBefore Champions League matches or other major events, parts of the stadium tour won’t be accessible. Equally, on days after concerts, you might not get a great view of the pitch as the flooring and stage are taken down. Take a look at the events that are on at the stadium to check if an event might prevent you from getting the best experience possible on your tour.
Plan Your EscapeThe crowds on match-days can be huge and it can be a struggle to make it onto the metro back into town. Consider taking a tram or a taxi, or make sure to either leave a little earlier or later than the majority of the crowds.

Frequently Asked Questions

What is San Siro?

Giuseppe Meazza Stadium, usually called San Siro, is the home stadium of both AC Milan and Internazionale (also known as Inter Milan). It’s the largest soccer stadium in Italy and has hosted many of soccer’s biggest events including World Cup matches in 1934 and 1990, UEFA Euro matches in 1980, and European Cup finals. The core of the stadium was built in 1925 and was one of the few soccer-only stadiums in the country since most other stadiums also catered for athletics. When it opened in 1926, it belonged to AC Milan exclusively, but the two clubs began sharing the ground in 1947 and have been cohabiting ever since. The stadium was expanded between 1948 and 1955, going from a capacity of 50,000 spectators to 100,000. It was also renovated ahead of the World Cup in 1990, adding an extra tier and ensuring that all areas were seated. The addition of seating and safety regulations lowered the capacity to around 80,000. The stadium was named after Giuseppe Meazza in 1980, the year after his death. Meazza was an icon of soccer in Milan, having played for both AC Milan and Inter, winning two World Cups with Italy in 1934 and 1938 and coaching the national team after his retirement from soccer. The stadium regularly hosts home matches for its two resident teams plus concerts from the likes of Beyoncé, Ed Sheeran, Bruce Springsteen, U2, and Madonna. A museum documenting the stadium’s history, and the stories of its two teams, opened in 1996 and features memorabilia, trophies, and other soccer-related exhibits. Read more.

Is it true that San Siro is going to be demolished?

The current stadium, though still a usable and popular venue, is considered outdated when compared to other stadiums belonging to the world’s top football teams. Rather than investing in an expensive facelift, both AC Milan and Internazionale have announced their intention to build a brand-new stadium called the Nuovo Stadio Milano, which should be ready for the 2022/23 season. Two designs for the new stadium were released in September 2019 and have been met with some resistance by fans, while the local government still plans to use San Siro for the 2026 Winter Olympics and Paralympics opening ceremonies. The long-term plan for the original San Siro stadium isn’t clear yet, but it will definitely still be standing until 2026. Read more.

What will I see on a tour of the stadium?

Your tour starts in the museum, where you’ll be able to explore as long as you like. In general, the museum is focused on shirts and jerseys that belong to former players, pennants, and newspaper clippings. The museum is spread over two stories, but each is reasonably small so you won’t need very long to see everything unless you’re a super-fan. You’ll then be able to join a tour, which leave every 20 to 30 minutes. Your first stop will be the home team dressing room, or dressing rooms, since AC Milan and Inter Milan have their own! The group will then head out to the pitch via the mixed zone and player’s tunnel. You’ll have time to take pictures with the playing field, the bench, and the stands while your expert guide explains what you’re seeing and takes the time to answer questions. Your tour ends in the stadium’s official store. Tour routes may vary when major matches are being played at San Siro, so it might be best to avoid the day before major games if you want to see everything. Tours are available in Italian and English, but if you’d like a tour in French, German, Portuguese, Spanish, Indonesian, Chinese, Japanese, Arabic, and Russian then feel free to contact the stadium and reserve a guide in advance. Alternatively, you can also take the tour without a guide, since the route is clearly marked. Read more.

How long should I plan for my visit?

Compared to other soccer stadium tours in Europe, the tour at San Siro is pretty short. Most visitors spend about an hour exploring, although you can spend as much time in the museum as you like. Superfans of either AC Milan or Inter Milan might be able to spend two hours looking at memorabilia, but most visitors won’t need that long. Read more.

General Information

Opening Hours:

Match times vary, so check before you book a ticket. The stadium museum is open daily from 10 am to 5 pm, and during summer (March 31 to October 31) the museum closes at 6 pm. Opening hours may vary on match days.


Tickets for matches vary in price according to the event and the seats which you choose to purchase. Tickets for the stadium’s museum and tour cost €18, or a reduced price of €12 for children under the age of 13 and visitors aged over 65.

COVID-19 measures:

⚠️Currently, the following measures are taken against the coronavirus:
  • Upon entry, proof of a negative test result, proof of recovery, or a vaccination certificate as defined by the Green Passport must be presented.


San Siro Stadium
Piazzale Angelo Moratti
20151 Milan MI

How to get there:

San Siro Stadium can be easily reached by taking the M5 line of the metro to San Siro Stadio, or by taking metro line M1 to Piazzale Lotto and walking along Viale Caprilli until you reach the stadium. Visitors can also take the number 16 tram to Monte Velino-San Siro, bus number 49 to Piazza Tirana-San Cristoforo, bus number 78 to Bisceglie M1-Via Govone, bus number 64 to Bonola-Lorenteggio, bus number 80 to De Angeli-Quinto Romano, or bus number 98 to Famagosta M2-Piazzale Lotto M1M5. On match days, all parking spaces in the area surrounding the stadium are reserved for visitors who have bought a parking pass. Parking passes can be bought at the Casa Milan ticket office.
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