How Champions League quarter-final ticket prices compare across all teams - including Man City and Liverpool

A look at what each Champions League quarter-finalist is charging their home fans for a ticket as Chelsea, Liverpool and Manchester City eye European glory.

The Champions League quarter-final draw has been made, and we now know who will face who in the last eight.

Three Premier League clubs remain, with current holders Chelsea, as well as Liverpool and Manchester City still in the mix.

We also have three La Liga teams remaining, with Atletico Madrid, Real Madrid and Villarreal making the quarter-finals, and they are joined by Bundesliga champions Bayern Munich and Portuguese giants Benfica.

Following last week’s draw, we know Chelsea will face Real Madrid, while Liverpool will play Benfica and City will take on Atletico Madrid.

Elsewhere, Villarreal and Bayern will go head-to-head for a place in the final four.

With the first legs just around the corner, we have taken a look at what each club is charging their fans for a home leg ticket.

Take a look below:


Liverpool set a price structure for Champions League fixtures, which is confirmed at the start of each season.

Prices range based on location in the ground, with the cheapest coming in at as little as £9 in the upper main stand.

It’s worth noting that those golden £9 tickets are limited to 500 local supporters each game.

The cheapest Kop ticket is £37 for an adult, while the most expensive ticket is £59.

There are, of course, also discounts for children, juniors and over 65s.


Like many clubs, Benfica have announced differing prices for members and the general public for their Champions League quarter-finals.

Members are paying between €30 and €75 for a ticket to this game, with others available for €40 and €60.

Meanwhile, prices for the general public range from €45 and €150, with tickets also available for €55 and €100.

Child members can secure a ticket for €10, and Benfica have already announced that the first phase of tickets are sold out.

Manchester City

Man City have a couple of different options for season ticket-holders, depending on whether they signed up for the cup scheme.

Those who did are being asked to pay between £35 and £65, depending on where they sit, with concession prices also offered.

Those not on the scheme, are expected to pay between £40 and £70, while general public prices range from £45 to £75.

Atletico Madrid

Atletico Madrid are also offering a discount for members and season ticket holders.

Prices for this one start at €60 and go up to €235 in the most expensive seats, with concession prices available.

There are also prices for €80 and €95, with plenty of zones to pick from at the Wanda Metropolitano, rather than having one cheap stand.

For non-members, prices range from €70 to €280.


Due to government restrictions, Chelsea cannot sell tickets for their Champions League clash with Real Madrid.

Chelsea are banned from selling tickets
Chelsea are banned from selling tickets
Chelsea are banned from selling tickets

The first leg will be played behind closed doors, as a result.

Real Madrid

Real Madrid take the biscuit when it comes to offering the most expensive tickets.

Tickets for members and season ticket holders for their clash with Chelsea start at €70 in the cheapest seats and go up to €252.

For non-members, tickets start at €100 and go up to €360.

Bayern Munich

Ticket prices are not available for Bayern currently due to Covid-19-related restrictions.

Restrictions in Bavaria mean only 10,000 supporters are currently allowed inside the Allianz Arena, and as a result, ticket prices for this one have not been revealed.

Only members can apply for tickets, and they have been informed of the process.


Villarreal confirmed their ticket prices on Monday, and season ticket holders will benefit from very attractive prices.

Adults in the cheapest seats will pay just €20 for this fixture, with discounts for under-25s and the usual concessions.

Season-ticket holders in the most expensive seats will pay €60, while the middle seats command a €40 ticket.

Ticket prices for general sale haven’t been published yet, with members getting a chance to reserve their spot first.

As things stand, there is an 85% capacity limit still in place due to Covid-19-related restrictions.