You can find on this page the Japan stadiums map to print and to download in PDF. The Japan main stadiums map presents informations, teams and competitions of Japan in Asia.
The Japan stadiums map shows all main stadiums of Japan. This stadiums map of Japan will allow you to know stadiums locations and list of teams stadiums in Japan in Asia. The Japan stadiums map is downloadable in PDF, printable and free.
While attendances are not at the level of Europe top leagues, Japan stadiums do fill up nicely and attending a match is definitely worth giving a go. If you only get chance to visit one sports ground in Japan, it has to be the International Stadium in Yokohama as you can see in Japan stadiums map. This was the venue for the 2002 FIFA World Cup final where Brazil beat Germany 2-0 to win the tournament for the fifth time. The Antlers are the reigning J-League Champions and one of the most successful clubs in the history of soccer in Japan. Kashima will represent the J-League in the FIFA Club World Cup, where they are 50/1 with some bookmakers to cause a surprise in the competition - which also includes Spanish giants Real Madrid who won the Champions League in Europe to qualify.
The Red Diamonds were runners-up in the 2016 J-League championship, despite winning the first leg of the final 1-0. Kashima landed the spoils on away goals after the scores were locked at 2-2 following the two fixtures. The Saitama-based club has boasted the highest average attendance in Japan in 14 of the 20 seasons the J-League has existed so the atmosphere is one of the best you can be part of. The stadium was built in 2001 in order to stage matches at the 2002 World Cup. Home of Cerezo Osaka, Nagai Stadium as its shown in Japan stadiums map has a total capacity of 47,000. It initially opened in 1964 and was used for soccer during the Olympics of that year. With a total capacity of just 15,000, the Nack5 Stadium Omiya is one of the smallest in the J-League. However, it is arguably the most unique.
Shizuoka Stadium ECOPA as its mentioned in Japan stadiums map was built to serve as one of the playing venues of the 2002 FIFA World Cup. The stadium officially opened on 26 March 2001. Ajinomoto Stadium was built in 2000 on the site of a former US military base. It officially opened on 10 March 2001. Denka Big Swan Stadium, initially known as Niigata Stadium, was built to serve as a playing venue for the 2002 World Cup. Construction started in 1997, and almost 4 years later, on 29 April 2001, the stadium officially opened. Suita City Football Stadium was built to provide Gamba Osaka with a modern home. First plans for a new stadium were made in 2007, but it took until late 2013 for construction to start.