Which countries have the best football stadiums?

Football fans are used to seeing their local teams on TV, on the pitch and in the stands, but how many of us actually experience the real-life atmosphere at a stadium?

And if we do, which ones are worth visiting?

We asked some of the world’s top football stadiums experts to reveal the best and worst stadiums in the world. 

Here’s what we found: The best stadiums in AsiaThere’s a reason why the football world loves the Asia-Pacific.

For some fans, it’s the closest they can get to the game’s ultimate goal: to win a World Cup.

In the region, there are some of Asia’s most iconic stadiums.

The likes of the Changwon Stadium in South Korea, the Pohang Stadium in Singapore, the Jindo Stadium in Japan, the Busan Stadium in Indonesia, the Wuhan Stadium and the Changchun Stadium in China all feature prominently.

But they’re all located on the outskirts of the country.

The biggest stadium in the region is in Japan’s second city, Nagoya, home to the Nagoya Giants.

The stadium holds an average of 15,000 people per match, and is often called “the best in the league”.

The club’s home is the Jingu Stadium, where the Japanese national team plays every game.

There are some great stadiums in Japan.

But some of Japan’s biggest stars are based outside of Japan.

The Osaka Municipal Stadium in Osaka is home to J.T. Miller, the only Japanese-born player to make it to the first team of the MLS.

He was drafted in 2007 by the New York Red Bulls, who also own the stadium.

There are also the Tokyo Dome, home of the Japanese National Baseball Team.

It holds 18,000 fans, the largest in the country, and seats about 15,500 people.

Tokyo is also home to Kasey Keller, who was selected in the 2016 SuperDraft by the LA Galaxy.

Keller is one of only two American-born players in the MLS, and has spent much of his professional career playing for the Galaxy.

He’s spent time with the Philadelphia Union, San Jose Earthquakes, Seattle Sounders and Colorado Rapids.

The second best stadium in North AmericaThe Seattle Sounders are one of the biggest names in the American game, and have won the MLS Cup twice in the past three seasons.

The team has one of America’s biggest fan bases, with more than 35 million fans watching their matches on television.

The Seattle Stadium is home of their home matches, home turf for the Sounders and is considered one of Major League Soccer’s biggest venues.

It also hosts their playoff games.

It’s the largest stadium in MLS, with 18,500 fans per match.

The Sounders play their home games at CenturyLink Field, home for their MLS Cup home matches.

The Stadium is also one of two Major League Baseball stadiums to feature a giant statue of the Seattle Mariners mascot, King Salmon.

A stadium that’s hard to visit but worth itThere are few stadiums in North American football that rival the stadiums in Europe and Asia.

That’s largely because it’s so much easier to get to those cities than it is in North Asia, which makes them the best destinations for visiting clubs.

In Japan, clubs often play at a variety of venues that are far more crowded.

The Sapporo Dome in Tokyo, the Tokyo Football Stadium in Nagoya and the Tokyo Metro Dome are all home to professional teams.

In South Korea’s capital, Seoul, clubs play at Shinsegae Stadium.

In Thailand’s capital of Bangkok, clubs usually play at the Red Bull Arena.

The stadiums have an average capacity of about 10,000. 

If you’re in Asia and want to experience the best stadiums, you should head to AsiaThe stadiums in Southeast Asia are also a good way to experience football, with several in the regions featuring famous clubs.

The Asean Football Association (AFA) in the Philippines, the Aseans Super League in Malaysia, the Football Federation of Asia (FFA) in Indonesia and the Asian Football Confederation (AFC) in Thailand all play at stadiums in these regions.

The Indonesian Football Federation (IF) also plays at the Singapore Stadium, which has a capacity of 15.5,000 seats.

But if you want to go to Asia, check out the best matches in EuropeThe best football venues in the Middle East and North AfricaThe stadiums of the Middle Eastern and North African countries are also often the best venues for visiting teams.

The Saudi Arabian Football Federation’s Al Masdar Stadium in the kingdom’s capital has a stadium capacity of more than 15,600 fans per game.

The Emirates Stadium in London, home stadium to the Premier League, is also a big attraction.

Saudi Arabia has a history of hosting some of Europe’s biggest clubs.

There’s the Al-Aqsa stadium, which is home for the English Premier League. And the Al