All Premier League stadiums, Name and capacity, TV live streams 2022/23

All Premier League stadiums, Name and capacity, TV live streams 2022/23

Premier League stadiums biggest and smallest: Name and capacity 2022/23, Premier League 2022/23 TV channels, live streams.

The Premier League is the top level of the men's English football league system. Contested by 20 clubs, it operates on a system of promotion and relegation with the English Football League. Seasons typically run from August to May with each team playing 38 matches.

Founded: 27 May 1992

The Premier League is home to some of the biggest clubs in world football and as a result some of the biggest stadiums too. 

With most sides boasting millions of fans around the globe, ticket sales are never much of a problem for top-flight sides with supporters desperate to cheer on their team in person. 

As a result, a number of Premier League venues have grown over the years with smaller grounds far less common. 

The 2022-23 season will offer up a unique mix of stadiums for fans with a large range of sizes.

Old Trafford, home to Manchester United, once again reigns supreme as the biggest stadium in the Premier League for the 2022-23 season. The historic ground has a current capacity of 74,310 people and was officially opened in 1910.

The Red Devils' stadium has undergone some serious work over the past century with an expansion in 2006 adding 8,000 seats. 

Because of its age, the club are currently looking into redevelopment options with a complete demolition among those, but viewed as the least likely choice, according to The Guardian. 

Two much newer stadiums in the form of Tottenham Hotspur Stadium and West Ham's London Stadium boast the next highest capacities with both holding over 62,000 fans. 

As the Premier League's bigger sides try to juggle well over 50,000 fans each weekend, others struggle to cram in just over one fifth of that. 

This season, Bournemouth are home to the smallest ground with Vitality Stadium, otherwise known as Dean Court, able to hold just 11,364 supporters. 

Like Old Trafford, the venue was first opened in 1910 and completely rebuilt in 2001. 

Bournemouth have previously looked into adding another stand to the Vitality Stadium, which would have added over 3,000 seats, but as they don't own the stadium, that proposal was knocked back by the local council. 

In 2018, the club identified a possible site for a new stadium which they hoped would be built by 2021 but financial concerns and the COVID-19 pandemic seemingly shelved those plans. 

Manchester United Old Trafford74,140
Tottenham Hotspur Tottenham Hotspur Stadium62,850
West HamLondon Stadium62,500
ArsenalEmirates Stadium60,260
Manchester CityEtihad Stadium53,400
Newcastle United St James' Park52,305
Aston VillaVilla Park42,657
ChelseaStamford Bridge41,837
EvertonGoodison Park39,572
Leeds UnitedElland Road37,792
SouthamptonSt Mary's Stadium32,384
Leicester CityKing Power Stadium32,262
Brighton & Hove AlbionFalmer Stadium31,800
Wolverhampton WanderersMolineux Stadium31,750
Nottingham ForestCity Ground30,332
Crystal Palace Selhurst Park25,486
FulhamCraven Cottage22,384
BrentfordGtech Community Stadium17,250
BournemouthVitality Stadium11,364

Premier League 2022/23 TV channels, live streams

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