It's official! The home of the Bundesliga will host UEFA Euro 2024. bundesliga.com takes you on a tour of the 10 stunning venues that will - in six years' time - provide the stage on which Europe's best footballers will attempt to claim the continental crown.
Club: Hertha Berlin
Watch: Get a taste of the history in the Olympiastadion for yourself
One of Europe's most iconic venues, steeped in history dating from when it was the stage for the 1936 Olympic Games. Usain Bolt's 100m and 200m world record runs at the 2009 world championships are perhaps the most memorable events around the stadium's blue track, the colour chosen at Hertha's demand as part of a careful renovation between 2000 and 2004.
On the pitch, Zinedine Zidane's playing career ended here with his headbutt during the 2006 FIFA World Cup final, while it has also seen a host of teams celebrate DFB Cup final success. Barcelona lifted their fifth UEFA Champions League at Juventus' expense in the German capital in 2015, while U2, the Rolling Stones, Depeche Mode, Ed Sheeran and Jay-Z and Beyonce have all played here too.
Capacity: 50,000 (Bundesliga games), 46,195 (UEFA/FIFA games)
In a country known for the architectural and design quality of its football stadia, the home of the Bundesliga's record champions still stands out. The 2760 'pillows' that give Bayern's stadium its unique appearance are filled with over 300,000 LEDs that allow it to be lit up in any colour while the spectacular light show can be seen up to 46 miles away. The standing areas in the Südkurve can easily be filled by seating for European and international games, while you don't have to worry about finding a parking place: the stadium's in-built lot boasts 9,800 places, a record for a European football venue.
Club: Eintracht Frankfurt
Capacity: 51,500 (Bundesliga games), 48,000 (UEFA/FIFA games)
Red Bull Arena
Once you have seen the 'Yellow Wall' for yourself, you don't forget it. Over 100 yards wide and more than 40 yards high, the Südtribune of Dortmund's home is a formidable sight for opponents, and an inspiration for the hosts. With 24,454 standing places, it is the biggest standing area in Europe, and with an average of more than 80,000 fans per game, no club in the world can boast a better following than the Bundesliga's Yellow-Blacks.
The stadium was opened with a friendly against Ruhr arch-rivals Schalke on 2 April, 1974, but curiously, the first competitive match did not feature Dortmund. Schalke were involved again, but Bochum were their hosts as they were squatting at the Signal Iduna Park while their own stadium was being built.
Club: RB Leipzig