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Liverpool’s Anfield: New images display what it’ll look like for 2023/24 season

Liverpool’s Anfield: New images display what it’ll look like for 2023/24 season

Next season, the Anfield stadium will have a vastly changed appearance.

The ancient Anfield Road End is now undergoing expansion.

New photos depicting what the final result will look like have been released with less than a year remaining in the project’s duration.

Beginning in September 2021, the new stand will provide an additional 7,000 seats for the 2023/24 season.

The capacity of the Anfield Road End will rise to 15,967, bringing the total stadium capacity to 61,500.

And now, owing to 3D Digital Venue, we can visualize just how it will seem.

In addition to the additional capacity in the Anfield Road End, there are new luxury suites with 1,800 seats and sports bar lounge/hospitality amenities located beneath the top tier.

Away supporters will continue to occupy the left side of this stand.

The anticipated cost of the extension is £80 million, but next season Anfield will be a sight to behold.

The original stadium was constructed in 1884, and the Main Stand was renovated in 2016, adding 8,500 seats.

Speaking last month on the 12-month anniversary of work beginning, Paul Cuttill, vice-president of stadium operations at LFC, said: “It’s been a very busy twelve months, and it’s impressive to look back at what has been achieved during the year.

“When the project started, we had the additional challenge of working with COVID restrictions still in place, and the stadium was still in use as a vaccination centre.

“It’s exciting to see how it’s grown and seeing the plans brought to life. It’s been a huge achievement to carry on the build around a very busy football and concerts schedule. We’re in the final 10 months of the build and it will really start to come to life from this point forward.”

“There had been talk of maybe a dual build with Everton and maybe building one venue for both clubs. I can assure you that was a bad idea, it would have been a bad idea for us to come out in support of it for reasons that may seem obvious now to people who understand global football.

“We made the decision to do exactly what we did at Fenway Park, preserve Anfield, protect it and expand it. We have invested several hundred million pounds into the facility, we have created a new main stand, an Anfield Road stand that is coming along, all inside the venue to bring people to the games earlier and to enhance the experience that they have there.

“It is obviously a lot more difficult when you are managing the design and construction when you are 4,000 miles away, so we opened a commercial office in Liverpool and in London to manage the process.

“I think it has been received well. We are still small in the Premier League in terms of the size of the venue and there is still a lot of frustrated demand for tickets and access, but we think that’s OK given how special the venue is.”

Liverpool’s Anfield: New images display what it’ll look like for 2023/24 season

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