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Ibrox Stadium Tour: how to see Rangers’ stadium up close

Ibrox Stadium is home to Rangers, the most decorated team in Scottish football history.

With the club in the midst of a tense battle with local rivals Celtic at the top of the Scottish Premiership, there's never been a better time to check out Ibrox in all its glory.

Ibrox is the third-largest stadium in Scotland. Photo by Icon sport

How to book the Ibrox Stadium tour?

To book the Ibrox Stadium tour, head to the Rangers club website, click the three lines in the top right corner, then click Edmiston House and finally Rangers Museum and Ibrox Tours. From that page, scroll to near the bottom and follow the link to the Edmiston House website. From this page, you should be able to book whichever tour you like.

Which Ibrox Stadium tour should I choose?

There are three packages available when you book a stadium tour at Ibrox. You can book the standard tour, visit the Rangers Museum, or select a package that includes access to both.

What’s included in the Ibrox Stadium tours?

The tour starts at Edmiston House, the new home of the Rangers Museum. If you choose to include the museum as part of your tour, you can view historic exhibits from the 151 years that the club has existed, and test your knowledge and skills with a series of interactive exhibits.

Once on the tour proper, you will start at the famous marble staircase. Constructed from Italian marble, it was much criticised for its grandiosity by rival clubs upon its completion. Rangers’ longest-serving and most successful manager Bill Struth had a few words for those critics – “This will be here when the rest are not.”

A bust of Struth, who managed the club for a remarkable 34 years between 1920 and 1954 and is the most decorated manager in British football history, is also present on the staircase.

Once you climb the stairs, you can visit the Managers’ Room. Built for Struth during his tenure at the club, the room has a framed photo of every man who has taken the helm.

Also on the tour are the dressing rooms, the players’ tunnel, and the trophy room – which is decorated with trophies, pennants from other teams, and even a bike gifted by St Etienne before their game against Rangers in the 1975 European Cup.

How long is the tour?

The stadium tour lasts between 60 and 90 minutes and is completely guided. It is designed so that there is very little overlap with the information in the museum, so the club recommends that you visit the museum as well as part of your day.

The museum is stuffed full of interesting exhibits and iconic items, so how long you spend there is entirely up to you.

How much does the Ibrox Stadium tour cost?

Tickets for the stadium tour by itself cost £18.50 for adults, £9.50 for concessions and under-18s, and is free for under-5s. Groups of 15 or more can get a discount of around 10 per cent. MyGers members get a discount of around 20 per cent.

Tickets for the Rangers Museum are £11.50 for adults and £6.50 for concessions and under-18s. Again, groups of 15 or more will receive a discount of around 10 per cent.

To get a combined ticket for the stadium tour and museum, it costs £25 for adults, £13.50 for concessions and under-18s, and under-5s once again go free. Tickets are also subject to a 10 per cent discount if ordered for 15 people or more.

This means that an adult saves £5 when buying a combined ticket compared with buying the stadium tour and museum separately.

How to get to Ibrox

The best way to get to Ibrox is on the subway – the stadium has its own station which is just a short walk away. It takes 10-15 minutes to get there from the city centre on the Outer Circle of the subway, and 15-20 minutes on the Inner Circle.

If driving westbound on the M8, Junctions 24, 25 and 26 all take you close to the stadium. If driving eastbound on the M8, take Junctions 26 or 24, or exit at Kinning Park where you can join the M77 and then exit the M77 at Junction 1. 

Sneak peek inside the stadium

If you want a quick look inside Ibrox without spoiling the tour, Rangers legend Ally McCoist's tour of the historic ground is perfect.

Jamie Barton

A freelance football writer and podcaster, Jamie has appeared on/in the BBC World Service, PA Media, Charlton Athletic FC and Empire of the Kop, among others. He's attended matches all around the world, from Tranmere to Tokyo, and once had his bus home from the 2022 Champions League final in Paris delayed by 28 hours.

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