UEFA Euro 2020

The Euro 2020 last 16 draw: Fixtures, locations, TV channel & path to final

Tom Gott
The Euro 2020 last 16 is here
The Euro 2020 last 16 is here / Claudio Villa/Getty Images

The Euro 2020 group stage is over, and now it's full steam ahead towards the knockout stages.

First up is the round of 16, where the 16 lucky sides to make it through the groups will battle it out for a spot in the quarter-finals.

Here's everything you need to know about the next round.

Euro 2020 last 16 fixtures

Saturday 26 June

Italy vs Austria
Wales vs Denmark

Sunday 27 June

Belgium vs Portugal
Netherlands vs Czech Republic

Monday 28 June

France vs Switzerland
Croatia vs Spain

Tuesday 29 June

Sweden vs Ukraine
England vs Germany

How to watch Euro 2020 last 16 on TV

Saturday 26 June

Wales vs Denmark (BBC One & iPlayer, 5pm)
Italy vs Austria (BBC One & iPlayer, 8pm)

Sunday 27 June

Netherlands vs Czech Republic (ITV & ITV Hub, 5pm)
Portugal vs Belgium (ITV & ITV Hub, 8pm)

Monday 28 June

Croatia vs Spain (ITV & ITV Hub, 5pm)
France vs Switzerland (ITV & ITV Hub, 8pm)

Tuesday 29 June

England vs Germany (BBC One & iPlayer, 5pm)
Sweden vs Ukraine (BBC One & iPlayer, 8pm)

Where will Euro 2020 last 16 be played?

Wembley Stadium
Wembley will host two games / Marc Atkins/Getty Images

The eight fixtures will be split up across seven cities across Europe, with London's Wembley Stadium the only stadium to host two matches - Italy vs Austria and England vs Germany.

Seville's Estadio La Cartuja will host Belgium vs Portugal on the same night as the Netherlands and the Czech Republic meet at the Puskas Arena in Budapest.

Games on June 28 will be played in Bucharest and Copenhagen, with France vs Switzerland set for the Arena Nationala and Croatia vs Spain taking the Parken Stadium.

Glasgow's Hampden Park gets Sweden vs Ukraine, and Amsterdam's Johan Cruyff Arena takes Wales vs Denmark.

Euro 2020 route to the final

For all the talk about England being better off finishing second in their group, Gareth Southgate's men have easily ended up in the more favourable bracket when it comes to reaching the final.

You can argue over whether facing Germany is better or worse than the date with Spain that England would have booked by finishing second, but if England can get past Joachim Low's side, the only other traditional heavyweight on their side is the Netherlands.

Should England win, they will face the winner of Sweden vs Ukraine in the quarter-final, before meeting one of the Czech Republic, Netherlands, Wales or Denmark in the semi-final.

Over on the other side of the bracket, you'll find Belgium, France, Portugal, Italy and Spain battling it out, but if all goes according to plan, England wouldn't have to face any of them until the final.

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