Lahden kisapuisto

Last updated

Lahden kisapuisto
Lahden kisapuisto 11.7.2012b.jpg
Lahden kisapuisto
Full nameLahden kisapuisto
Location Lahti, Finland
Owner City of Lahti
Operator FC Lahti
Capacity
4,000 (Football)
SurfaceGrass
Opened1952
Tenants
FC Lahti

The Lahden kisapuisto is a multi-use stadium in Lahti, Finland. It is used mostly for football and hosts the home matches of FC Lahti. The stadium holds 4,000 people and is all-seater. It also hosted some football matches during the 1952 Summer Olympics.

Contents

History

Lahden kisapuisto football stadium built for the 1952 Helsinki Olympic Games, for, during which it hosted the first two series of the football match and one post-match. These were Poland - France on 15 July, Luxembourg - United Kingdom on 16 July, as well as post-match Turkey - Curaçao on 21 July . [1]

Some of the grandstand burned down on 29 October 2003, smoking among teenage girls accidentally set it on fire. The fire damage amounted to approximately EUR 30,000.

Future

The stadium is decayed over the years, and as such no longer meet today's standards. Grandstand is installed bucket seats, but otherwise the field area is outdated condition, for example. Public toilets are very incomplete. In spring 2008, the Lahti Sports Hall Association updated its stadium plans previously developed to meet the requirements of today. This launched a wide-ranging debate on the project and the matter has been exhibited in the local media in abundance. [2]

Related Research Articles

Lahti City in Päijänne Tavastia, Finland

Lahti is a city and municipality in Finland. It is the capital of the region of Päijänne Tavastia (Päijät-Häme) and its growing region is one of the main economic hubs of Finland. Lahti is situated on a bay at the southern end of lake Vesijärvi about 100 kilometres (60 mi) north-east of the capital Helsinki. It is also situated at the intersection of Highway 4 and Highway 12, which are the most significant main roads of Lahti.

Canberra Stadium facility primarily used for rugby league and rugby union games

Canberra Stadium, known also as Bruce Stadium is a facility primarily used for rugby league, soccer and rugby union games, located adjacent to the Australian Institute of Sport in Canberra, the capital of Australia. The GIO Stadium Canberra is the largest sports venue by capacity in Canberra.

Olympiastadion (Berlin) Stadium in the city of Berlin, Germany

The Olympiastadion is a sports stadium at Olympiapark Berlin in Berlin, Germany. It was originally built by Werner March for the 1936 Summer Olympics. During the Olympics, the record attendance was thought to be over 100,000. Today the stadium is part of the Olympiapark Berlin.

Hong Kong Stadium venue in Hong Kong

Hong Kong Stadium is the main sports venue of Hong Kong. Redeveloped from the old Government Stadium, it reopened as Hong Kong Stadium in March 1994. It has a maximum seating capacity of 40,000, including 18,260 at the main level, 3,173 at executive level, 18,510 upper level seats and 57 seats for wheelchair users.

RheinEnergieStadion German football stadium and home of 1. FC Köln

The RheinEnergieStadion, is a German football stadium in Cologne. It was built on the site of the two previous Müngersdorfer stadiums. It is the home of the local Bundesliga team, 1. FC Köln. The stadium was one of five stadiums hosting both the 2005 FIFA Confederations Cup and 2006 FIFA World Cup, and hosted the 2020 UEFA Europa League Final behind closed doors. Local energy company RheinEnergie AG currently holds the naming rights to the stadium, hence they will be known as the Stadion Köln for the final.

Estadi Olímpic Lluís Companys stadium at Barcelona, Catalonia

Estadi Olímpic Lluís Companys is a stadium in Barcelona, Catalonia, Spain. Originally built in 1927 for the 1929 International Exposition in the city, it was renovated in 1989 to be the main stadium for the 1992 Summer Olympics. It is now used mainly as the home stadium of local amateur side FC Penger.

Niedersachsenstadion football stadium in Hanover

Niedersachsenstadion[ˈniːdɐzaksn̩ˌʃtaːdi̯ɔn] is a football stadium in Hanover, Lower Saxony, Germany, which is home to Bundesliga football club Hannover 96.

Cairo International Stadium football stadium in Cairo, Egypt

The Cairo International Stadium, formerly known as Nasser Stadium, is an Olympic-standard, multi-use stadium with an all-seated capacity of 75,000. The architect of the stadium is the German Werner March, who had built from 1934 to 1936 the Olympic Stadium in Berlin. The engineering and construction supervision work of the stadium was performed by ACE Moharram Bakhoum. Before becoming an all seater stadium, it had the ability to hold over 100,000 spectators, reaching a record of 120,000. It is the foremost Olympic-standard facility befitting the role of Cairo, Egypt as the center of events in the region. It is also the 69th largest stadium in the world. Located in Nasr City; a suburb north east of Cairo, it was completed in 1960, and was inaugurated by President Gamal Abd El Nasser on 23 July that year, the eighth anniversary of the Egyptian Revolution of 1952. Zamalek SC and Al Ahly use Cairo International Stadium for most of their home games.

Tad Gormley Stadium

Tad Gormley Stadium is a 26,500 seat multi-purpose outdoor stadium, located in City Park, in New Orleans, Louisiana.

Hindmarsh Stadium football stadium

Hindmarsh Stadium is a multi-purpose stadium in Hindmarsh, an inner western suburb of Adelaide, South Australia. It is the home of the Australian A-League team, Adelaide United.

Stadio Olimpico Grande Torino Stadium at Torino, Italy

The Stadio Olimpico Grande Torino is a multi-purpose stadium located in Turin, Italy. It is the home ground of Serie A club Torino Football Club. The stadium is located in Piazzale Grande Torino, in the district of Santa Rita, in the south-central area of the city. The stadium is currently rated by UEFA as a Category 4 stadium, the highest ranking possible.

1985–86 European Cup football tournament

The 1985–86 European Cup was the 31st season of UEFA's premier club football tournament, the European Cup. The European Champion Clubs' Cup was won by Steaua București on penalties in the final against Barcelona. Steaua București became the first Eastern Bloc side to win the tournament, mainly thanks to goalkeeper Helmuth Duckadam, who saved all four of Barcelona's penalties to secure the cup.

Lahti Stadium stadium in Lahti, Finland

Lahti Stadium is a multi-use stadium in Lahti, Finland. In Winter the stadium is used in cross-country skiing and biathlon. In summer it is currently used mostly for football matches and is the home stadium of FC Lahti. The stadium holds 14,500 spectators and was built in 1981.

Töölön Pallokenttä

Töölön Pallokenttä, also known by its nickname Bollis, is a football stadium in Helsinki, Finland. The stadium is located in the Töölö district and today it holds 4,000 spectators. Töölön Pallokenttä was originally built in 1915 and it was the first football stadium in Finland.

FC Kuusysi association football club

FC Kuusysi (‘sixty-nine’) is a football club in Lahti, Finland. Its men's team is currently playing in the fourth tier of Finnish football (Kolmonen), and its women's team is playing in Women's Kakkonen. The homeground of FC Kuusysi is Lahden kisapuisto.

UEFA Womens Euro 2009 2009 edition of the UEFA Womens Euro

The 2009 UEFA Women's Championship, or just Women's Euro 2009, was played in Finland between August 23 and September 10, 2009. The host was appointed on July 11, 2006, in a UEFA Executive Committee meeting in Berlin and the Finnish proposal won over the Dutch proposal.

Football at the 1952 Summer Olympics 1952 edition of the association football torunament during the Olympic Summer Games

The Football tournament at the 1952 Summer Olympics was won by Hungary.

Stadion Rote Erde Football stadium in Dortmund, Germany

Stadion Rote Erde is a 25,000 capacity football and athletics stadium in Dortmund, North Rhine-Westphalia. It serves as the home stadium to Borussia Dortmund II and several athletic clubs. The stadium was built in between 1924 and 1926 at a cost of 1.8 million German Mark. The stadium was inaugurated in 1926, with a match between the City of Dortmund and FC Wacker München (1-11).

Finnish Cup 2009 was the 55th season of the main annual football (soccer) cup competition in Finland. It is organized as a single-elimination knock–out tournament.

The 2013 Veikkausliiga was the eighty-third season of top-tier football in Finland. The season began on 13 April 2013 and is scheduled to end on 26 October 2013. HJK Helsinki are the defending champions.

References

  1. "Football Tournament 1952 Olympiad". www.rsssf.com.
  2. "Kisapuisto kuntoon pienin askelin". ESS.fi (in Finnish). 16 May 2008.

Coordinates: 60°59′11″N25°39′01″E / 60.98639°N 25.65028°E / 60.98639; 25.65028