New Tottenham Stadium
|Category||Design being implemented|
|Cost||£ 800 mln|
Description: New Tottenham Stadium
Updated Northumberland Project is actually a completely new development revealed in 2015, differing significantly from the vision Tottenham Hotspur had promoted since 2007. What remains nearly unchanged is only the layout of planned stadium (though blueprint rises) and location of a mixed-use development south of the venue.
Shape, size and uses of the stadium have been upgraded. New bowl is larger than that of 2007. It will be covered with metallic cladding like that planned initially, though in an updated form of perforated webbing mosaic. A viewing deck will be created atop the stadium.
Inside it has also grown: from 56,250 seats to 61,000. New layout still includes the planned single-tiered kop stand for home fans. It would be located in the south and underneath that section a brand new feature would be hidden: a storage for retractable field as the stadium is to host both natural turf and synthetic grass for American football games.
South of the stadium the long-awaited mixed use programme is planned, but not with 285 flats. Instead, up to 579 apartments are to be made available, some of them so called affordable housing. Also, a 180-bed hotel is planned, which altogether means buildings will be significantly taller than in the previous planning application.
London: Tottenham Stadium to cost £800 million
The new 61,000-seater in northern London is currently Europe’s largest private project, according to chairman Daniel Levy. It also got more expensive, partly due to Brexit.
London: No more White Hart Lane stadium?
If you were hoping for Tottenham’s new stadium to still be called White Hart Lane, you may have mistaken. The historical name will most likely be dropped as demolition of the ground is getting closer.
London: Tottenham might become the world’s largest club
Yes, you’re not mistaken, Spurs are hoping to fill Wembley week after week in the club’s latest push for growth (and revenue). Together with stadium operator they want to welcome 90,000 people per game.
London: Tottenham giving a taste of the future
It’s not a regular stadium by no means. The giant overgrowing White Hart Lane will bring a new standard to football’s hospitality and matchday experience.
London: New White Hart Lane and its potential impact on Tottenham’s future!
Tottenham Hotspur have been at the very top of English football for many seasons now and White Hart Lane has been a difficult obstacle to overcome for most of Premier League sides. This season alone, Spurs have not lost a single of the nine home matches they have played, a feat matched only by Liverpool.
Great Britain: UK stadium overhauls and new stadiums to expect in near future!
We take a look at some of the stadiums currently under construction or reconstruction and bring you the latest news regarding the great football pitches you will see some of your favorite UK clubs playing at in the near future.
London: New Tottenham stadium raising property price
Property companies on Friday kicked off plans to invest in Tottenham, amid expectations Spurs’ new £400 million stadium will trigger demand for homes.
London: Tottenham’s new ticket office gets the go ahead
Tottenham Hotspur have announced that a crucial part of its new stadium development has been granted approval the London Borough of Haringey. A BDaily.co.uk report.
London: Tottenham’s business plans leaking
Three leaks in recent days and one of them is exclusive to us at StadiumDB, apparently. See Tottenham’s brilliant hospitality zones and what may be the future name. No, it’s not Uber…
London: Tottenham show their decor at Wembley
As 17 other clubs, Tottenham begin their UEFA Champions League group campaign tonight. It’s also their debut at Wembley Stadium as temporary home. Will they feel comfortable?
London: White Hart Lane disappearing while Wembley awaits
We’re only days away from the end of north-east corner’s demolition at White Hart Lane. Meanwhile up to 90,000 people will be able to attend each of Tottenham’s Champions League games at Wembley.
London: Major changes at Tottenham stadium
Demolition of the north-east corner at White Hart Lane, another demolition west of the stadium and a brand new western façade of the new 61,000-seater. A lot is going on in northern London!
London: White Hart Lane downsized due to construction
Capacity of White Hart Lane goes down to 32,000 after the current season and Champions League games will have to be played somewhere else. Wembley is the most likely choice.
London: Can Tottenham break naming rights record?
Several years back many were mocking their huge NAMING RIGHTS signage in stadium renderings. Now Tottenham reportedly aim at breaking all-time high for football naming rights.
London: It’s the final go-ahead for Tottenham
Government passed the design forward, allowing Haringey council to give their final green light to the new 61,000-capacity stadium in Tottenham. Which changes literally nothing for the project.
London: Mayor approves Tottenham stadium scheme
Well before he was expected to, Mayor Boris Johnson greenlights the new Tottenham stadium. Spurs now focus on finishing paperwork and follow with construction on site.
London: Tottenham to file last planning application in March?
Though construction is in fact ongoing on the site, Tottenham Hotspur are yet to file their planning application to the mayor of London, Boris Johnson. This should happen “within a month”.
London: Tottenham stadium among world’s priciest
Initial price estimates were very modest compared to how much London’s newest stadium will cost when delivered. With $1.12 billion it will join the most expensive stadia worldwide.
London: Tottenham granted stadium planning permission
Tottenham Hotspur announced today that the London Borough of Haringey Planning Sub-Committee has resolved to grant the application for the revised plans of new 61,000-seat stadium.
London: Tottenham plan “an act of pure vandalism”?
Group of local businesses in London claim the new White Hart Lane scheme would violate the district’s architectural landscape. They describe it as “out of scale and out of character”.